You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: March 26, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919032601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 26, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. $1.0 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. .CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, $1-5- t a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ' 8 IrbL, XLIII. CENTRAL BOARD OF AGRICULTURE Is Reorganized. D. D. Dowell G. R. McCOY RE-ELECT- MARCH 26, 1919 Pages No. 39 EVERETT ASHCRAFT ENJOYS . "THE BIRD OF PARADISE" GOOD Opens Its Third Engagement At MaCauleys For Week Commencing Mar. 24th. Theatergoers will find more than passing interest in Richard Walton Tully's charming play, The Bird of Paradise, which opens its third engagement at MaCauleys, Louisville, for the week commencing March 24th. The play touches a virgin field, so far as the stage world is concerned, that preserves in dramatic forms the vanishing beliefs customs, 'and legends of Uncle Sam's possessions. It shows Hawaii, with its shores girdled by lazy waves on moonlight; its native homes with its laughing and dancing maidens casting eyes of witchery at white strangers. Against this background of unique beauty is lived, rather than acted, a powerful story of two men and two women. One with the sensuous charm of a young Hawaiin maiden, vows that she will woo and keep her husband "by the power of her lips and arms." The other, an American girl, says: "I will keep and hold him by the power of the mind." The girls live, love and pay the price for their mistake. They seek each other when they fail to acknowledge defeat. "I was wrong," says the American girl. "My way has failed. Teach me your way to win and keep a man's love." This is the knowledge that every far-off ROADS MEET- Principal of Smith's Grove School For Term of Three Years. Salary Raised. Mr. G. R. McCoy, former principal of the Clovcrport Public School, and and, last year principal of the Smith's Grove School, has been to that place for a term of three years. Besides he 'received an increase in salary of $300. The County Superintendent of Schools in Warren County made the following statement in regard to Mr. McCoy's work, which was published in one of that county's paocrsr "Mr. G. R. McCoy was principal of the Smith's Grove school for a term of three years; His record as principal has been a most excellent one and has been pleasing to both the board and the people of A SHORT VISIT IN PARIS "Mrs, Kemper is over here with the and is stationed just out side of Paris. I wanted to see her but didn't have the time to go out there. She has only been over since January. "Wc are now moving to camp close to Bordeaux in Southern France. We leave here March 4, but part of the Divfsion mo'cs every day and.we arc in the last train load to leave. Wc hope to leave from there on about Aprli 15, for the States unless present plans are changed and I don't think they will be this time. If they arc' not changed, I should he in the States by May 1st. "I will not be able to write you for e the next week as our moves before I do and won't be able to mail a letter until wc get to our new camp. Hope to hear from you real soon as I haven't heard from you for several days now. With much love, Your son, E. H. Haycraft. Y. M. C. A., post-offic- ING HERE APRIL 3 Plans On Foot To Bring The New Highway Through Cloverport's Main St. A meeting that will mean more to Clovcrport than anything else that lias come its way of late, will be the one held here Thursday, April 3, in the interest of the highway which is to be built from Henderson to Louis'' ville. The promotors of this" highway are seeking to get the most direct route to Louisville, and as it happens, Cloverport's main Street is in' the direct way, but unless the business men favor having the road and sufficient money is put up, the highway will be built on some other route. Therefore this meeting is of the citizens and farmers of Cloverport. greatest importance to the merchants, Further details of the meeting in regard to the time of day and place to congregate wilj bb announced in next week's issue of The Brecken-ridg- e News. ' Is Reelected President and J. R. Meador Secretary. The Breckinridge County Central Board of Agriculture met at Hardinsburg, March 18th upon the call of ts president, D. D, Dowell. Upon .motion of V. R. Morman, Jr., D. D. Dowell was reelected president for the year 1919. Overton Blanford and W. R. Moorman, Jr., were elected as J. Raleigh Meador was elected Secretary- - Treasurer. The following were elected as membrs of the Board for the year 1919. First District: To be elected by the IcQuady and Kingswood Farmers Vice-presidents. Clubs. . Second District: O. R. Hardin and E: Frank Carter. -- sThird District: Geo. E. Shellman and H. S. English. Fourth District: W. J. Piggott and B, W. Carter. . Eifth District: W.. J. Ballman, and Jno. H. Comer. Sixth District: Henry Hayes and J. ,M. Howar.d. The Board voted to hold its jeg-iilmeetings on the second Saturday in each alternate month, the first meeting to be, held on the Second Saturday in April. O. G. Hankins, of the University of Kentucky addressed the Board and outlined he following plan of work for 1919 which was adopted. Organization The work of the following community clubs shall be continued: Mook, Kingswood and Eight more clubs shall be o.r- craniyifl wliirli witli tfii fnnr namf1 above, will be two for each magister- . T1 . t . -fdi uisinci. j. lie lucauuns ui inc new r!tih tn hp rloterminpfi hv thp r.oiintv sent and the members. of.thfLEoard in that District. . Boys Club Work. A minimun of 100 members. Special stress to be put on (a) Pig's, (b) Corn, (c) Poultry. Demonstrations : Soil and crops Limestone Sweet and other clovers Cprn and Soy Beans together for hogs . Soy Beans Acid Phospate and Phospate Rock Tobacco ' v Livestock: Balanced rations for hogs ar Mc-Quad- y; Irv-ingto- tation for the children the board MRS. R. W. HAYES. would give $20,000 toward the buildCompose and Publish a Song. Music ing. The news of Mr. McCoy's proA beautiful young woman Anna by Misses May. Lyric by Miss gress in school work in his new field Davis of Hartford, Kentucky, in June Hemphill. will be of great interest to his rela- 18G7 was married to Richard W. tives and friends throughtout the Hayes of Breckinridge county. She "'Hurrah! Hurrah! "Hurrah! The died at the home of her son, Albert The War is Won" is the title of a county.. W. Hayes in Chicago, February 20, new song dedicated to the American GIVE FEMALES BEST OF CARE 19191 Her five sons were with her in soldiers. The publication of the song her last illness, and laid her to rest is of interest locally because of its Breeders Should Not Be Forced to beside her christly husband in the being written and composed by some family cemetery on the Hayes' farm, of Cloverport's talented musicans. Heavy Egg Production During the Winter Months. near West (View in Breckinridge The music is composed by Misses county. These five-- boys, living in Eva and Eliza May, and "Miss Jessie Females should be given the best five states; Clarence D. in St. Paul; Hemphill wrote the words and holds enre possible, and It Is doubtful If John P. in Cleveland; Albert W. in the copyright on the piece. The frontbreeders should be forced for heavy egg production during the winter Chicago; Henry K. in Detroit; and ispiece has the latter's picture on it. months. Heavy egg production pre- R. Murray in Louisville. Albert and The words and music are both pretty ceding the breeding season will prob- John being accompanied by their and catching, and the song will, no ably affect the vitality of the chicks. wives, with other relatives and friends doubt, will be quite popular. Fresh air, exercise and green food are laid her tenderly away to await the essentials, in order to keep the breed- - resurrection call. Two daughters, females Ui thv nlnlr ff fonrlltlnn Lillian and Mary Dimple, went home, C. 'J,1t.,lL before her, ... Horticulture: HayeS'was an Unusually handSpraying and Pruning Demonstr- "'Mrs. some woman, very intellectual. , of ations great vivacity, a fine conversationalFertilization of Orchards ist, a woman of wide reading, conver These demonstrations are to be carsant with the best in literature. She Of Bank of , Hardinsburg & ried out under the supervision of the was proud of and devoted to her Trust Co., Popular Man And County Agricultural Agent. This pro- sons and their wives, more like an Widely Known Over County gram is an outline of the more imto them than a mother. portant projects to be pushed by the older sister She was a loyal member of the County. Agent in 1919. Other work to Hardinsburg, Ky., Mar. 24, (SpecMethodist Episcopal church, loved be taken up will be a campaign for ial) Mr. C. V. Robertson was electGod, and His word was the house of more silos in the county, a campaign ed Vice President of the Bank of not a sealed book to her; she loved place a number of Pure Bred Boars to Hardinsburg & Trust Co., at a meetit, and God's will for her was her and Bulls through banks and other will for herself. ing of the Board of Directors, Saturways, an effort made to get farmers day, March 22nd. Mr. Robertson In one of my little devotional books use the kinds of fertilizer their soil I needs no introduction to the people find many of her pencillings around need, the use pf better seed, the sowprecious thoughts, among them this: of Breckinridge Coujity for he is well ing of more pastures. A campaign Poultry: known and liked by everyone, having and . Pure Bred Poultry Breeders Ass'n will also be waged to get hte farmers "Trust Him Absolutely your always. the happy faculty of making friends Say a continual 'Yes' to Father's to be Organized of the county to use at least 5,000 will." wherever he is. He has been assocAnd let this; "Oh Lord, who art iated with ...... Asociation to decide upon breed to tons of limestone to be followed this bank for a number of as the shadow of a great Rock in a be pushed in county sweet and red clover campaigns. years, and has been untiring in his weary land. Who beholdest Thy weak creatures,, weary of labor, weary of efforts to further the interests of the pleasure, weary of hope deferred, institution. His election to this oflice 'affords the weary of self; in Thine abundant portunity Board of Directors an opto express it's high appreccompassion and unutterable tenderiation to. Mr. Robertson's merits. ness bring us I pray Thee, unto Thy rest." Does not that "us" include her CARD OF THANKS. every boy whom" she so fondly loved? May God hear her prayer and comWe wish to express our sincere plete the family circle, not let it be Company Over An The Advantages of thanks to our loving friends and marred by the absence of one. At an neighbors for their many acts of love hour we "think not" He comes. Be and kindness shown us in the illness Individual Executor friend, Her readyl and death of our dear devoted mother Tula C. Daniel. and wife. Especially do we thank The" advantage of a Trust Company over an InBro. Goff for his consoling words. DEATH CAUSED dividual Executor: C. D. Hambleton and Children. n. 1 1 Mrs. Joe G. Anderson of Guston has received a very interesting letter from her son, Edward H. Haycraft who has recently been in Paris and there met. another Breckinridge county inhabitant, Miss Margaret Con-lii- ff who is with the American Red Cross Headquarters. Mr. Haycraft also says that Mrs. Cydia Kemper is now in Paris doing Y. M. C. A. work. In writing of hfs trip to his mother Mr. Haycraft says: "I am just back from Parjs and I had the most wonderful time. I have ever had. Paris sure is some nice city and has so many places of interest to sec. I spent three days and nights there and I saw most of these places I went to sec Margaret Conniff one Smith's Grove." The Smith's Grove school is to night while I was there. She is. with have a new building to cost $30,000. the American Red Cross HeadquarThe Mt. Pleasant school was trans- ters, and is stationed right in the city. ferred to the Smith's Grove district She sure was glad to see me. She and the county school board advised looks fine and likes Paris very much. that if the later school would take in adjoining districts and vote transpor- AN APPRECIATION OF LOCAL MUSICIANS Sale Of McCombs.Oil Stock Discontinued. At a meeting of the Board of Directors held at Winchester, Kentucky, on Saturday, March 1, the sale or 150,000 shares of stock was made to a. groupe of Eastern capitalists; this being the only purchase of large proportions that has been made since the price of stock advanced on Dec. 20, 1918, to $2.50 per share. As a result of this transaction the Board of Directors has formally decided to withdraw the stock from the market. With seventeen successful completions during the past six weeks the McCombs Oil Company easily takes the leading rank of having drilled more, wells with larger total production during this period than any other Company operating in the State. to learn beyond all earthly things, and the famous Tully play offers the solution to the problem. In the play the American abroad both as trader and as missionary, is accurately described in his prevailing woman desires instinct for money-makin- g, receiving V. ROBERTSON E-LEC- . a touch of gentle bit certain satire from Mr. Tully's pen. During the life of the drama, several sterling actresses have played the role of the Hawaiian Princess. Manager Morosco will offer Florence Rockwell, a talented and well known actress in the title role. She is assisted by John Waller in, the role of the VICE PRES. Beachcomer, Spring Byington as Diana, the American girl; George Leffingwell as Paul Wilson; Albert Andruss, as Captain Hatch, and Rose Watson as Mahumahu. The singing of the native melodies by a quintette of Hawaiian boys is one of the at- MR. LYON'S SALE QUITE AN EVENT Fine Stock Brings High Prices. Buyers Come in Gay Spirits Aand Things Sell Readily. One of the largest farm sales held in tractive features ' of this delightful performance. BACK ON HIS OLD JOB. Only In A Different Country. Corp. Bernard Morrison Is Engineering In France. . Breckinridge county this year, and e -- i Your Will a Trust 1. one which drew buyers from far and-widCorp. Bernard Morrison, writes his was Mr. Jonas Lyon's which mother, Mrs. Joe Morrison of this was held last Thursday on his farm city, that if his friends asked about near Irvington. him that she might tell them he is The weather man was on Mr. back on his old job of firing, only he Lyon's side and did his best in furis firing a French locomotive in place nishing an ideal Spring day all of of a "Texas." which made the crowd bouyant with Just before Corp., Morrison was life and happiness, and with Mr. Dave called to the colors, he received his Henry crying the sale, the day was promotion as an engineer on the L. everything but a drag. & St. L. R. R., so when he went H. Mr. Lyon's fine stock sold readily in training he was assigned to the and brought good prices, as did the Engineers Corps. Since the Armisfarm implements and other things. tice, Morrison has been detained in A list of the stock sold is given France for reconstruction work., and herewith: his part in the in.'mense undertaking, Ben Clarkson, 16 yearland calves, is firing on the French engines which $505. he says 'are much larger than those H. H. Norton, 8 head old, on this line. $424. BANNON-WAK- E Estates often shrink alarmingly when left in - FROM PNEUMONIA WEDDtNG the hands of individuals executors not through lack of honesty, but through lack of specialized experience- A Trust Company would not stay in business if it operated without a wide knowledge of investments, and business judgement of a high order. 2. The work of a Trust Company is carried on without interruption through illness or any other personal ' incapacity. 3 . WITH Hardinsburg, Ky., March 24, 1919. (Special) Mr. and Mrs. James Carter and infant daughter, Pearl, died of pneumonia at their home near Hardinsburg, last week. They are survived by three children, Evelyn, Carl and Percy Carter, besides many relatives and friends. Death visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Basham, near Hardinsburg, and took from them two boys, Lee Allen and John Edward Basham. Their deaths were caused from pneumonia following influenza. A SUPPLY COMPANY Dear Mother: I am now stationed at Mastus LeSand with the Supply - Co. 314. This leaves me well. I am glad winter is about over. It is time now to commence farming. I guess every- The Trust Company is always there at a given address, cussed. 4. ' It is never absent when business is to be dis- - The Trust Company has on its own premises vaults and other protectiye safeguards. The Trust Company has a thoroughly organThis assures systematic, ized acounting department. business like accounting on all transactions it handles. 5. Fuller explanations of Trust Company functions on request. TRUST DEPARTMENT Thi Bank of Hardinsburg & - Trust Co. SERVICE 8TRENGEH- SAFETY body is at work over there, aren't they? I will send you some pictures and views from over here. I like the looks of our States best. Dear Mother don't worry about me, I think I will be home soon, and tell you tho rest when 1 come I have been in the Army i0 montris the 27th of thU Attending Annual Misionary Meeting month. And I have been in Europe Mrs. David Brainerd Phelps left six'months the 22nd of March. With love, Peyton. Tuesday morning for Henderson where she is attending the annual meeting of the Woman's Missionary Reason In Their Fall. Institutions may crumble and govSocieties of the Louisville Conference ernments fall, but It Is only that they of the Methodist churches, of the Louisville Conference of the may enow a better youth. George Bancroft. Methodist churches. Mrs. Phelps is representing the Mixed. society of the Cloverport clnuxh, and A certain professor was struggling meeting upon her return a special to make clear the point that both will be 'held on Monday afternoon, parents hu.vo au equal Influence, upon March 31, at which Mrs. Plielps will a child. "For," he said gravely, "a give a report of the Conference. The man is as much the "son of his father meeting will be open to all the women as be Is the daughter of his mother 1" of the church. . On Wednesday at 12 o'clock at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. W. H. Long, 1317 Morton Avenue, at Louisville, occured the marriage of Miss Freda Mae Bannon, of this city, to J. Duke Wake, of Kuttawa. The wedding was a simple home affair witnessed only by relatives, a few intimate friends and Miss Grace Lyon Wake, of Kuttawa. The bride is the charming and attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Bannon, of this city, and Is quite popular among her associates. The groom is the son of Hugh Wake and a popular and prominent young business man. He recently received his discharge from the' navy to accept a position as with his father. They will make their home at Kuttawa. The office joins their many friends in congratulations and best wishes as they embark on life's rugged voyage Lyqn County together. Eddyville, Herald. The news of the marriage of Miss Bannon has been received with considerable interest in Cloverport as she has been the frequent guest of her sister, Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer and Mr. Sawyer and won many friends in the circle of young people. book-keeper R. A. Kasey, Bull, $88. , Jake Kendall, 7 heifers, $305. Ben Clarkson, 3 steers, $201.50, 9 ' heifers, $459. Edwin Carter, 1 cow, $80.00. G. W. Wilson, 1 heifer, $52.50. C. V. Robertson, 2 cows, $150; 1 pair mules, $020. Harvey Ditto, 1 pair mules, $430. C. D. Hardaway, 1 mule, $105. W. A. Simmons, 17 shoats, $157. II. H. Norton, 11 hogs, $2.95. R. E. Pool, 1 horse, $130. Hardin Ashcraft, 1 horse, $140. J. R. Mays, 1 Duroc sow, $43. John Akers,' 2 Duroc sows, $73.50. 30o bushels corn sold at $1.65 to $1.73 per bushel. $1.73 per bushel, J. M. Herndon. J. M. Herndon, auto, $435.00. The sale of farm implements and live stocks amounted to $0442.50 practically all cash. Mr. Henry said Jesse Payne was one of the best clerks that ever followed htm at a sale. Have A Beneficial Rest. Attorney Claude Mercer and Mrs, Mercer, after a three weeks vacation spent iu Louisville and Dawsoa Springs, have returned to Mr. Mercer's office in Hardinsburg much benefited by the rest. it, 1 1 GARFIELD Mr. and Mm. Asia Norton and baby of Norton's Valley, were guests of the lattcr's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Kennedy a portion of last week. Coleman and Alvin Carman of Locust Hjll were in town last week. Mr. C. il. Moorman returned to Louisville, Wednesday, ajter a visit with his brother, Mr. H. B. Moorman ' and Mrs. Moorman. Mrs. V. H. Mattingly was in the city last week purchasing millinery goods. The body of Joe Carman, who died in Louisville was brought here and taken to Good Hope for burial. Mrs. Tom Gregory, Mrs. H. B. Moorman and little daughter, Louise and Mr. C. H. Moorman were guests Tuesday of Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Har-ned. IMIMfHIMWIftW '. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson were in Louisville last week, purchasing Spring goods. They were accompanied home by Miss May, who will have .charge of the millinery department. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Basham and sons, were guests vvcaucsaay 01 Airs. Alvah Basham. Mrs. Fraizc, and children of guests last week of her sister, Mrs. J. H. Glasscock. Rozel and Robert Cox left last week for Iowa, where they have em- FRYMIRE John D,. Babbagc of Clovcrport, was in town Saturday. Mrs. Roy Kennedy entertained the Cumberland Presbyterian Missionary Cociety of the Freedom congregation Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Durbin have When you have backache the liver or Something Else to Do. received word that the body of their are sure to be out of gear. Try Sam You will see the pools and the stand son, Jim (who was killed in France) Ing water frozen through the winter, ol. It does wonders for the liver, kidneys and would be scut home also stating how when the little running streams are bladder. A trial 60c bottle will convince you. bounding along between fringes of ley he was killed. gems. Why Is this? The streams hnve TUCKER NEWS something else to do than stand still Rev. Noah Gibson was the week to be frozen up. Bo you like them. end guest of Mr. Bob Thurman of John Hall. Hitcs Run. Mr. Thomas Hawkins is on the AFTER JULY FIRST R. Bruner spent Sunday with S. J Brashear and family Miss Ida Wheeler spent last week with Mrs Jacie Barr. Misses Matilda and Gertrude Barge r spent last week with friends at Owcnsboro. Several from here attended the funeral of Walter Cashman at Raymond, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Will Grant and childployment. with her sV ren spent the week-enMrs. Cora Priest who has been in ter, Mrs E. R. Cart and Mr. Cart Glen Dean for the past few weeks Morton Wheeler has sold his place returned home Saturday. to Isaac Mattingly .Consideration Mrs. Enos Bruncr and sister, Miss $2,050. Docia Hayncs were guests Friday of Lonnic Hall of Chenault spent sevtheir sister, Mrs. John Sutton. eral days of last week with his sisCharlie Elbert and Edgar Norton ter, Mrs. Charlie 'Basham and Mr. have enstalled a new mill in Will Basham. Tabor's garrage. Earl Graham went to Brandenburg Mrs. Nancy Snider of Hardinsburg last week and drove home a new was the guest of her daughter, Mrs.-V- . Ford auto. B. Mattingly, Tuesday night. Owen C. Bruncr went to HardinsMr. and Mrs. Frank Dowell and burg last Monday to take-uhis new p son, Arthur and Austin Dowell were line of work with The Bank of Hardguests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Rob- insburg & Trust Co. We wish him ert Pool. . success in his work d Million Dollars To Loan On Breckinridge County Farms By The Federal Land Bank of Louisville at 52 per cent Interest Ask JOHN F. KNUE McQuady, Ky. sick list. Mrs. John Powers of Holt is the Poets from your lyre today guest of her father, J. Pearce .of this Law steals sev'ral strings away; place. New words to old things are mated, Noah Gibson has bought two PoClassic phrases expurgated. land China hogs and is getting his Emerson shall erase the line, farm ready to raise hogs. He paid Nor pour out "the remembering $200 for the two. wine ;" Leh Taul was the guest cf Noah No longer "good ale in the glen" and H. Gibson, Monday. Shall bring a sweet relief to men." Miss Verletta Shadwick, age 20 and Mr. Jessie Gibson age 18 both of With "Bacchus, good or ill betide," Macco, were married in Cannc(ton, Keats leaves the law unsatisfied; bowl with Samian wine fill March, 3, 1019. After the wedding "The the bride and groom went to Steph-enspo- rt high I" the .to spend the week-en- d How, Byron, with the town gone dry? guests of their cousin, Rev. Noah GibRare old Ben, unless he lies, Quenched his thirst on Celia's eyes; son. They will make their home in Hawesville. Modern poets, less abstruse, Seek .inspiration in grape juice. QUICK RELIEF Willis Steell, N. Y. Sun. From all coughs by using our Mentholated Cough Syrup. 25c per Breckenridge News from date. I feci like I can't do without my old heme paper.. ' . Oats Well, we are having' a regular snow storm here now", and I tell, you it is Hay pretty cold at present although we have had a very mild winter up tq Corn now. Will close hoping to receive SENDS back: submy paper in due time. I remain as' scription TOO. ever your friend, 1'at Mackcn, Bran f r Mr. J. D. Babbagc, Clovcrport, Ky. Clarion, Iowa. Dear John: Enclosed find check for $5.50 to apply on my account for The FROM MRS. KITTIE ENGLISH. Breckcnridgc News which pays all Enclosed find P. O. money order Dairy Feed areas and pays J year in advance. Inr tl m fnr which nlraur nend me Thanking you for indulging my neg- The Breckenridge News one year. Cotton Seed Meal lect in paying before now. I am as Respectfully, Mrs. Kittie linglisn, K .vs. I ever, Your friend, Jno. Bell, Allen, F D No. 4, Franklin Tenn. Texas. Chicken Feed ,: A FORMER CLOVERPORTER RENEWAL FROM KANSAS. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. ; Flour. Friend: As our papers Mr. J. D. Babbage, Clovcrport, Ky. Dear Kind Courier-Journand The Dear Sir: Please find enclosed check the daily Meal Breckenridge New are out I would for $1.50 to renew my subscription to like to renew seeing your ad still in The Breckcnridgc News and oblige. the News the same as a year ago. A Square Deai A. L. Howard, Sylvia, Kans. Find endorsed check for same. W. H. Courteous Treatment WILL GET IT FOUR MONTHS. Gibson, Prospect, Ky. Mr. Babbagc. Dear Sir: Enclosed Copy of "Stars And Stripes." Reasonable Prices you will find a money order for 50 The Editor of The Breckenridge cents for which please send me The News received his first copy of the Satisfaction Guaranteed Brcckcnridge News for four months. Yours truly, Clay Butler, Kingswood, "Stars and Stripes" newspaper pubYou may secure all of theee'i Ky. lished in France and which is quoted quite frequently in American newsat the MR. AKERS RENEWS. papers The sender of the paper was Jno". D. Babbage. Clovcroort. Ky, Dear Sir: You will find enclosed a Casper Gregory who is in Colenz, FEED CO. HARDINSBURG check for $1.50 for The Breckenridge Germany. The Editor hopes to be News. Yours truly, John N. Akers, able to in a few more months to thank Irvington, Ky. Mr. Gregory personally for this evidence of his thoughtfulness. LIVING IN MOR GAN COUNTY, ILL. Mr. Babbagc. , Dear Sir: Blease find enclosed $1.00 for which please send me The Breckenridge News for eight months. We have lived in Morgan county for 2 years and think it is a nice country. Yours truly. Edward ...PERMANENT... Dowell, Alexander, R. R. No." 1, 111. APPRECIATED LETTERS '4 al 1 If DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. DENTIST Always In office during office boura MRS. MERCER BASHAM SUBSCRIBES. Mr. Jno. D. Babbagc. Dear Sir: Find enclosed money order1 for $1.50' for which please send me The Breckenridge News for one year. Yours respectfully, Mrs'. Mercer Basham, Lodiburg, Ky. FROM MRS. OWEN MAY. Mr. J. D. Babbage, .Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find check for $1.50 for my renewal to The Breckenridge News. Respectfully, Mrs. Owen May, Lexington, Ky. A NEW ONE ON OUR LIST Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Sir: Find enclosed a money order for a $1.50 for which please send me The Breckenridge News for one year. Send to H. C. Pate, Falls of Rough, R. R. 2, Ky. Office Hours: InrligtN, Ky. a They quickly become ulcers and are hard to cure. Sores and Wounds SsiiA BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT ' Heals Quickly FROM LIEUT. MEADOR. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed 75c which continue my subscription to The Breckenridge News. Lam, Yours truly, Lieut. R. W. Meadow, Camp Hill, Newport News, Va. bottle. Wedding's Drug Store, Ky. Clov-erpo- rt, good for human or animal flesh. It is an excellent remedy to keep in the house for prompt use when accidents occur. Try it for Cuts, Wounds, Sores. Galls, Swellings, Chafed Skin, Sore Feet, Oak or Iw Poisoning. It is FOR SALE! We have 75 mules, from two years old up for sale. You are going to need teams for your crop. Buy now. We want them to go. BEECH FORK N. E. Taul returned home las,t week, from France where he had been since last fall serving in the army. JAS. F. BALLARD, Proprietor, ST. LOUIS, NO. BEARD BROS. UNITED STATES RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Director General of Railroads LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON & ST. LOUIS RAILROAD Offers a Suggestion on Walkers and remained over night. RENEWAL FROM TEXAS. Will Camp is making a new picket Mr. Jno. Babbage. Enclosed find fence around his yard. , Fred Davis and J. E. Beatty planted $1.50 for renewal to your paper, The Breckenridge News. Respectfully, them a nice garden last week. Sallie T. Graves, Melissa, Texas. A RENEWAL Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, The stork visited our neighborhood Ky. Dear Sir: Find enclosed 75 cents for The Breckenridge News for and left a fine boy at Will Camp's six months, and oblige, Mrs. J. J. the 8th. and a nice little girl at Frank Whitworth, Lodiburg, Ky, Ball's one day this week. MOVED TO ARIZONA Frank Brickey and J. M. Beatty Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, went to Clovcrport last Saturday and Ky. Dear were out in a very hard rain as they Breckenridge Sir: Please send Tlie News to me at Winslow came home Ariz., now as we are living here. Our Pearl Hawkins and family were in old address was 2665 Roseview Ave., Los Angles--, Cat. Hoping to receive Hardinsburg one day last week. paper O. K. Yours truly, B. A. J. E. Beatty and Fred Hawkins the Robertson, Winslow, Ariz. went to Hardinsburg, Monday. Herbert and Hardy Lou Walker RENEWS TO 1920. were the guests of their father, H. T. Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Enclosed find check for $3.00 for Walker last Sunday. Owen Pate went to Cloverport last The Breckenridge News from Feb. 20, 1918 to Feb. 20,, 1920. Respectfully, Saturday and come back to Herbert Mrs. b. Ii. Hardaway, Ouston, Ky. For sale by all Druggist NOTICE! The 293 acre f arm, which belongs to the heirs of Samuel .A. Robertson, deceased, and which is located" mile east of Lodiburg, in Breckinridge county Ky., and adjoins the Walnut Grove Baptist Church Lot, will be sold at public auction at one-four- th v m How to Test Seed Corn g If every acre in the United States produced an extra bushel, the added crop would fill a string of wagons reaching two-thirof the way around the world, or four-- strings of wagons reaching from New York to Chicago. But how can the extra bushel be secured? Simple enough: test every ear of seed-cor- n planted. It takes only 100 plants, each bearing a good ear, to produce a bushel of com, and on an avesage acre more than loO grains of corn are too weak to produce a plant. With good seed, secured by testing, a better stand would be secured; and an increase of a bushel an acre would perhaps be too low an estimate if everybody tested seed. Every car of seed-cor- n should be tested and not in the field. Here is the rag-do- ll method of testing: Take strips of heavy, unbleached muslin, 12x54 inches. Mark down the middle lengthwise with a lead pencil, and then crosswise every three inches, begiuing twelve inchs from one end and making elevn lines. Number the twenty divisions and at the same time number twenty ears of corn to be tested. Take six grains from ear No. 1 (two from pear tip, two from middle and two from near butt), no two kernels from same row, and place them on division No. 1 on the cloth, with tips of all kernels pointing the same way, crosswise of the cloth. Place kernels from No. 2 on space No. 2 and so on for all the ears, Next place a handful of moist sawdust or a piece of blotting-pape- r on one end of the cloth and roll the rag around it carefully, os the kernels will not be compact. Tie the "rag doll" at both ends. Soak in hike warm water over night, drain for half an hour, and stand it on end in a pail lined with a wet cloth tips' of kernels pointing down. A few pieces of brick in the bottom of the pail will afford air circulation and drainage, fold the pail clothllining over the top, put a fairly heavy dry cloth over the pail, set in a warm place, and moisten the cloths with warm water every days. In seven days, when the sprouts will be about two inches long, take the doll out and unroll carefully. Any ear whose kernels have not grown vigorously should be thrown out. He careful to throw away the right car. Make six or eight "dolls" a pailful at the same time. T prevent mold scald all the cloths used. corn-raisin- CONVENIENT FOOD FOR HOGS ADD A NEW ONE ON OUR LIST Mr. J. D. Babbage, Editor Breck Give as Near Balanced Ration as Pos- inridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: I pm sending P. O. money irder sibleAlfalfa 'lay Will Add for Si. 50 for which please send me Comfort to Sows. The Breckenridge News for one year If the hog Is to be comfortable and begining at once. 1 received sample profitable you must provide food "con- coppies for which I thank you very respectfully, venient" for him; 'convenient not In much. Very523 University Mrs. Wm. Driveway, the sense of handy, although that is V. Riddle Morgantown, West Va. desirable, but "suitable," as nearly as possible a balanced ration. You will MR. BURDETTE RENEWS add to the comfort of the brood sows Mr. Jno. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. that you arc keeping over winter If Kind Sir: Please find enclosed $1.50 you will give them plenty of alfalfa for which please send me The Breckhay, which they can take out of the enridge News one year. Yours res pectfully, G. P. Burdette, R F D 2 rack as sheep would. L.aKe ina. ADVICE LODIBURG. KY SATURDAY, APRIL 5, at 1 o'clock p. m. 9 1919 . LIVING IN CAL. NINE YEARS. Mr. Babbage, Dear Sir: Find en closed money order for $1.50 for which please send me The B,recken- ridge News tor 8 months begining leb 1st. We enjoy the home news even if it: is a week old when we get We have been in California nine years and like here fine, and the Nevs is a very welcome visitor in our home as it brings us news from tfur old home near Raymond and Lodiburg and of the dear friends we have not forgot. There will always be a corner in my heart for old Kentucky. Wishing you and all the readers of the News success and happiness. I am yours respectfully, Mrs. L. R. Wright, Owensmouth, Star Route, Cal. it. This is a splendid farm of 293 acres and has a good 2 story residence, containing 7 rooms; two stock barns, one 40x20, the other' 45x20 ; one good tobacco barn, 50x50. 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 i to execute good notes, with a lien retained on the farm to sequre their payment. Timber is to be removed Within three years fnom. date of sale Title is good and a General Warranty deed will b furnished! MPT MISS THEIR FRIENDS. Dear Mr. Babbage: Please send our paper to Louisville R R Station E. We missed the News Jhis week. Like our new home fine but miss the Mrs. Doyle It's mesllf that speaks good 'people of Addison and Holt. out me molnd, Mike, aa yer well know. From C. J, Fella, Louisville, Ky. Mr. Doyle Vis, Mary, but It's betSNOW STORM IN IOWA. ter ter think before ye apeak as' Mr. J. D. BabbaKe. Dear Sir: En thin kupe silent till ys ferglt pbat closed you will find $1.90 for which rea wuz gola' ter say. please send me your paper, The S. W. BASSETT Administrator 1 4 liPAOB 3 And' the answer came, as it always v i. h r "With thee at hand to bless." His body racked and. rent with pain; i"1)- -, each breath was an agony. uj He had watched the setting sun go down, far in the golden West And now) on the silent battle line, the whole world seemed at rest. And, lying on that blood soaked ground he thought of the hymn he'd sung. ' In the dear old parish church at home in the days when he was young. And there, in that deadly solitude, with no one by his side, "Abide with me," he whispered low, "Fast falls the eventide." does, to those who simply trust. He no longer feared the coming of On the shell torn soil of No Man's the lovers of blood and lust, mm a a' dyintf soldier lay, He had given his life for others, none "I ,fer no foe" he whispered again, had he tried to oppress. ABIDE WITH ME. ACKNOWLEDGMENT IS MADE OF VALUABLE GIVEN BY MOTION REDUCING Farm Extensively ts COST IN FEEDING ASSISTANCE PICTURES NECKLACE IS HUGE Ornament Is Brought Back as Pronounced Fashion. Can Be Used Mora to Reduce Cost of Cattle Rations. a But what of his life's ambition, be j fore hearing liberty's cry; J WCclllll auu CdSC IUI Ills IUVCU UIIC3, to be looked for by and by? That dream had now departed, for he was passing away. Again he murmured "Swift to its close ebbs out life little day." L Dr. J. C. OVERB Y But the light failed and darkness reigned over both .land and sky, Ere his comrades learned that in No Man's land a friend was left to die. They found him at last, but only in time to hear his concluding plea, As he breathed the words, "In life, in death, Oh, Lord, abide with me." (Prepared by tho United Btates Department of Agriculture.) That It Is possible to feed beef cows In the corn belt more economically during the winter Is shown by a report of United Stntes department of agriculture Investigators who ninth, n study of winter feeding costs on five representative farms In that section. This reduction in the cost of feeding Is possible without detriment to the cows or calves through larger use of form by- Strings of Pearls Allowed to Hang Full Length Instead of Being Wrapped Around Neck, products In the rations. The above was written and contributed to The Breckenridge News by, DENTIST Mr. Herbert V. Harris, 202 CommerLocated permanently in Hardinsburg. cial Building, Louisville, and who for Occupying office recently vacated' by many years resided in Clovcrport. Dr. Walker. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1096-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- ANNOUNCEMENT Tom Stark and M. B. Lowman have joined their organizations and are conducting a General Advertising Agency under the firm name of Building LOUISVILLE More Than " 20 Years Experience STARKLOWMAN CO. PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. 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 0 Suite 617-52- Crutcher-Stark- s Building. Farming Implements We have a nice stock of Farming Implements, Disc Cultivators. in-eludi- Sulky Plows, Corn Planters, one and. two-hors- e Farm. Wagons, Fertilizer Field Seeds. and Write us for our prices on anything you may need. F0RDSV1LLE JAKE WILSON. Manager PLANING MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY. FORDSVILLE, FARMS FOR SALE THEY ARE ALL BARGAINS PICK THEM OUT . No.l 77 A. of fine- - river bottom land located in Tobins Bottom, Ind., 1J4 mi. from landing across the river from Cloverport, Ky., 135 mile back of the 77 A. tract. These two farms will be A. hill land cold together for $8,000, one half cash, balance in three annual payments. Description of the 77 A. tract is as follows: 05 A. offine 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. are in wheat and 20 A. in timothy and alfalfa. Description of the 135 A. tract 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 cetytene 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 are sold before April 1st possession can be had at which he will sell if the land pnee. The owner also has much k fine-stoc- Avoid feeding excessively, nvold costly rations, use more cheap roughages, such as straw and corn stover, feed silage where conditions make It more economical than corn fodder. The first farm used as an example Is In east central Iowa. The breeding herd consisted of a grade hull and -'J grade, cows, from which 20 calves were obtained. The cows were given excessive nmotmts of feed for both of the yenrs for which records were procured, says tho bulletin. They were turned on stalks November 15. Winter feeding began n few days later and lasted until May 1, SPLENDID RESULTS OF GOVERNMENT INCUBATOR. when the cows were again turned on 105-dnInterval .'Prepared by the United States Departfunds, whlcii enabled the department pasture. During tho each cow received the following: ment of Agriculture.) to undertake the systematic developIn the nnnunl report of the secretory 1 acres at $1an acre. ment of this activity. Films prepared Stalks 5 nrrq. at $33 nn acre. Fodder., of agriculture acknowledgment Is In the department's laboratory were Mixed liny ft ton, at $10 a ton. mndc of the nntl valuable Corn 2 bus. at $0.C5 n bu. assistance given to the government by used effectively in connection with Its As the average yield of corn on this motion-pictur- e efforts to rqcnilt farm labor, encourthe Industry In' placing farm was CO bushels to the acre, and Information iind appeals of emergency age the preservation of perishable us the best corn was cut for fodder, concerning fo.xl production fruits and vegetables, prevent forest character the cows, considering the corn In the and conservation and other 'vitally Im- fires and stimulate agricultural proportant subjects before patrons of motio- duction. They were shown, through the fodder and the additional grain fed, received a total of 22 bushels per head. n-picture theaters. The secretary extension service, to approximately This Is almost a fattening ration. If ulso refers tg the systematic develop- 500,000 'people at demonstration meetment of the film work of the depart- ings, county and state fairs, schools, the corn had been husked from the ment under Inst year's appropriation, churches nnd munlclpnl gatherings, fodder and only the stover fed, there which carried the first definite allot- and, by arrangement with one of the would huve been suillclent roughage three-fourth- s ment made for motlorr- - pictures In the commercial companies, to nbout 4,000,-00- 0 for the cows. Estimating that of n ton of stover was eaten department of agriculture." people at motion-pictur- e theaters. per acre of stalks and that the stover "The dissemination of Information Tim film companies actively by means, of motion pictures," says with the department and rendered val- from the fodder fed would go two tons to the acre, and allowing the cows the secretary, "which hitherto has uable assistance by placing Informathree bushels of corn each during the been conducted only on un experition and appeals of an emergency char- winter Instead of 22, they would remental basis was, by action of con- acter before the patrons of the theaceive the following dally ration : gress, given a definite allotment of ters served by them." C0.G pound Stover 9.0 pounds Mixed hay 1.0 pound car, a cheaper car and one more fully Corn This ration would be suillclent for upto date than those now on the mar- their needs. By merely eliminating the excessive ket. amount of corn (19 bushels) from the Sees Big Demand. ration a saving of $11.40 could have "I am postive there will be a great been made and the feed bill reduced For 200,000 Employees. De- and immediate demand for such cars very nearly one-halor from $24 to clares . Present Stock is Not as we will build, because they will $12.00 per cow. fifth farm Inspected Ilatlons on the everything necessary to real For Sale And Will Not Buy embodyautomobile. We will give athem by the Investigators are pronounced family very satisfactory. This farm (240 j all of the improvements Others. and refine-- I acres) Is In northeastern Kansas. Sevments that have been developed in enty acres were In corn, 25 In oats, Detroit, March 11. "We are going recent m6tor car manufacture. Our 25 In wheat, and 100 In pasture. Beto give the people something new in plants will start next year and it is cause of the unusual rainy weather the way of an automobile," said our plan to locate as many as possible Henry Ford this morning. "Not only .on water power sites. "The company is an entirely sepwill it be a finished product within family, but will arate and new undertaking. We will the reach of eve.ry give them as well the last word in a in no way interfere with the present Ford Motor Company. The present motor car all for $250 or $300." his assertion plant at Highland Park will remain Mr. Ford repeated that he was forced into building a where it is and will keep on doing new car by the decision of the courts, business. None of our stock is for sale which compels the, distribution of and we save 58J4 per cent of the capital stock. Furthermore, we are more than $19,0o0,000. "This isn't spite work," he assert- not in the market for a share owned ed. "The minority stockholders forc- by the other stockholders." Edsel Ford said he did not see how ed me to do it when the courts upheld their demands for increased div the minority stockholders of the isions of the Ford dividends. Many Ford Motor Company could prevent millions of dollars came to me with himself and his father from followthat decision. I could not give or ing out their plans to build a new throw that money away so I dec- car, as has been stated would be the ided to build a new type of auto- course of the minority interests. "That is a matter for 'the lawyers mobile "In the ordinary course of events to decide." Mr.- Ford stated. New I would have changed the type of car York Sun. Beef Cattle on Pasture. in the old Ford plant. If left alone I prevailing. In that section the oats and As the Gang SawThem. should have gone ahead, for the deThree little boys were calling each wheat for the year In which the record mand of the automobile business of "Red," wus taken were practically destroyed would make a change necessary I other by the names the straw simply decided to anticipate that de- "Squlnch" and "Bones." When asked and for feeding. wus absolutely worthTo provide for u luck why they did so. SqUlnch spoke for less mand" them. "It's our names what matches of hay 15 acres of millet and four of sorghum were grown. Reassures Old Employees. our looks best to the gang." ThO herd consisted of n bull nnd 15 Mr. Ford was anxious that none of grade cows, from which 15 calves were the employes of the Ford Motor Com- GOOD QUALITIES OF SHEEP obtained. The cows were turned on pany feel that their future was jeostalks November 1 and allowed to run pardized by his new venture. They Compare Favorably With Other there until spring. They received apAnimals In Economy of Produc"I don't want them to worry in proximately three acres of stalks, one tion Keep Weeds Down. the slightest degree." he said, "They ton of millet hay, and of a will be taken care of." Sheep can be made profitable on ton of sorghum fodder each. Valuing "The present plant emplbyees numland, It Is said, as British tho millet at 4.50 a ton and the ber about 50,000 while our new com- experience shows. They compare fa- sorghum nt $4 a ton, tho winter feed The cows pany will eventually offer employ- vorably with .other unlmnls In econ- cost per cow was ?8.50. ment to four or five times that num- omy of production. They require a wero carried through tho entire year minimum of expensive concentrated for a net cost of $25.85. ber. "The court decision is one of the feeds. They exceed the larger aniINFORMATION WANTED best things that could have happened. mals in the rate of maturity; lambs can bo raude ready for market at from It will mean much good for the peo- four to six months. They make posple, for our new undertaking will sible the economical and fuller use of mean more work. The recent court labor. They are of assistance In keepruling which apparently is wrong, will ing the farms free from weeds. Tho result in the public getting a better sheep farm Is usually a vvecdless farm. 'high-priced y The French designers have brought back Into fnshlon huge necklaces from nn ornamental past. They are not r nde of Jewels, yet they are costly, and the supply of fine ones rapidly diminishes. Once upon n lime our Indians bartered peltries for bright beads. Such was tho foundation of some of our grent American fortunes. Today, declares a fashion writer, there are women who vehemently declare that they would barter their second yenr fur pieces for a gny necklace. They sell old clothes In order to get one of these much desired possessions. It Is the hour of the necklace. All thnt has gone before Is as nothing to what now exists. And, mind you, tho necklace Is not of precious stones. There arc few well dressed women who wear any precious stones nbout the neck except pearls. Diamonds hold n place with some, but they are not considered nmnng well dressed women, ns an ornnment of parts. Costly they are. It Is true, and In unlipte settings of carved platinum they have their plnce, but the barn, bald, crude diamond necklnce Is o bit blatant for the fastidious woman. She prefers pearls, nnd so It seems does every other woman who can buy n string, from six dollars up. If the attention of the latter class Is turned townrd the barbaric neclc-lace- s. It may be that Uiey will quickly 'all Into disuse; but one thing Is cer-tnlwhich Is thnt six dollars will go a short way toward purchasing one of he rnre necklaces of the hour. An Individual designer of clothes In New York found himself the possessor of a half dozen nock-laee- s' which he hnd seen In nn antique Bhnp. whore they were thrown over n trlnc In the back of the store. lie Immediately purchased them. Then, the French fashion found Its way across tho ocean Into America, and the designer attached his necklaces to costly gowns, either at the neck or nt the waistline, and they added to the nrlee he asked for the garment. There Is nothing fastidious or dell-at- e. about the new chains; they are as heavy In nppearnce ns medieval armor. They are made of great rings or long, oblong links, nnd the plaque or medallion In which they end looks "ke a .Tnpanese rresr. It Is as full of "olnr and ns massive as the Egyptian 'ewelry of otlijCr centuries. All of these new chains are short. The big. carved medallion rests on the 'ust. They do not rench to the waist, vhlch Is the desire of the precious tones. The woman who owns a marvelous 'string of pearls now lets It 'nng to Its full length, yon know, Instead of wrapping It around her neck several times, In royal fnshlon. n, te FORD'S NEW CAR . TO CREATE JOBS f, DRESS SUGGESTIONS' A red organdie undersllp may be worn under n pale pink lress of the - net Is A blouse of cream-oottccharming when trimmed with platinum gray ribbon. A dress of brown silk Jersey may be collared but not cuffed with pale rose organdie. White silk brnld and black Jet bends mnke chnrmlng trimming for u simple crepe de chine. Evening clonks and elaborate evening gowns are made with the new dropped shoulder line. In the evening one may wear a hat of white clipped beaver, banded with white grosgrnln ribbon. An afternoon dress of gray nnd mnrqulsette, trimmed In sntln nnd crisp white organdie. Is tightly draped nnd pulled around the ankles to fulfill the effect of tapering. d red-brored-bro. same material. PLAN FOR MARKETING EGGS one-thir- d Infertile Product Will Withstand" Conditions Much Better Than Fe- high-price- d rtileShip Often. (Prepared by the United States Depart- -. mcnt of Agriculture.) and brown-shelle- d Market white-shelleeggs In separate packages. When selling eggs to tho country merchant or cash buyer Insist that tho transaction be on tho quality basis. Ship or deliver eggs at least twlco or three times weekly. Small or dirty eggs should be used nt home. When taklug eggs to market they should bo protected from tho suu'a d is sold. No, 2. 180 A, good land 4 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 alt under good fence with some cross fencing. There is a good 7 room bungalow in good condition which, fronts the OLD AGE STARTS WITH YOUR KIDNEYS Science Bays that old age begtna with weakened kldnoyB and digestive organs. This belne true. It 1b oanv to believe that by keeping the kidneys and dl-- J Kesuva organs cleansed anu in proper working order old age can be deferred and life prolonged far beyond that enjoyed by tho average person. For over 200 ' years GOLD MI5DAU Haarlem on has betm nellovlnfr tho weaknesses and disability due to advancing years. It Is a standard homn remedy and needa no Introduction. -- GOLD MKDAL Jluu'rlem Oil la Inclosed in odorlew, tasteless capsules containing about & drops each. Take thefli as you would a. pill, with a small old-Mi- ne rays. Infertile eggs will withstand man ketlng conditions much better than, fertilo eggs. METHODS FOR FEEDING-COR- you enter Hardinsburg good stock barn, good tobacco barn 'and two good tenant houses, 2 cisterns, 1 spring and a pond for water. Price $13,000.00, one half cash, balance In three annual payments. pike-a- s If interested in either of the above propositions call or address J. O. SEATON Cum. photic 29 J and organs to throw oft the poisons which cause premature old age. New life and strength Increase as you continue the treatment, wiien completely restored contlnuo taking a capsule or two each day. GOLD MEDAL, Haarlem Oil Cbd- sulea will keep you In health and vigor and nrevent a return of the disease. Do not wait until old sge or disease have settled down for good. Go to your druggist and get a box of GOLD refunded If they do not help you. Three sizes. Hut remember to ask for the original Imported GOLD MBDAL brand. In sealed package. MKDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Money swallow of water. The oil stimulates the Kidney action enables the Hens Get Considerable Exercise When Fed on Cob Supply In Dry Litter Satisfactory. Hens can bo fed corn on cob and will secure considerable exercise la picking. It off, but the cobs should picked out frequently. Feeding shelled corn In n deep, dry. litter la also a sat lsfuctory way. Cloverport, Ky. They say Deuth loves n shining murk If so, I wonder why The bujdhcuds near the orchestra Are not the first to die? THE. 2r "I speak of thk fc&rAm who cnt!-lut- e the nations of the world. Thty are In the saddle, and they are going to sco to It that If their present Governments do not do their will soma other Governments shnll. And the secret Is out nnd the present Governments knew If." , "The nntlons of the world have set their heads now to do ji great thing and they are not going to stop short of their purpose. I do not speak of the governments but of the people who will see that If their present governments do not do their will some others will. And the secret Is out nnd the present governments know It." "When I 8nmpIo myself, I think I find thnt I nm a typical American, nnd If 1 fcn tuple deep enough, nnd get down to what Is probably the true stuff of a man, then I have hope thnt It Is part ot the stuff that Is like the other fel' ' low's at homo. "And, therefore, probing deep In my henrt and trying to see the things that nre right without regnrd to the things that may he debated as expedient, I feel that I am Interpreting the purpose and the thought of America; and In loving America I find I have Joined the grent majority of my fellow men throughout the world." "I have come bnck for an attempt to transact business for n little while In America, but I say In all soberness thnt I have been trying to speak your thoughts. Probing deep In my heart and trying to see the things thnt nre right rather than the things thnt are expedient, I nm finding the heart of America. I find that In loving America I have Joined the majority of my fellowmen throughout the world." for aowwtfmt fat MITES this field in char owing to illness and death in; his tedium Nuarlrf Makes an Effeetlv family he was prevented from preaeh-in- g Uaetf FreePowder and ftneuM here. Those who were fortunate ly Use KerdMae. enough to hear him were highly pleased. At the close of the service (Prepared by tho United Statw Departhe said It was with the members ment of Agriculture.) Tho freo use of nn effective llct whether he should return or send powder 16 ahvnys In order. Sodium them a better preacher. Unless somefluorid makes an effective lice powder. thing happens to prevent he will be In applying tho powder hold the fowl here on the third Sunday of each by tho feet, head down, and work the month here after. Misses Mary and Mina Perkins on last Monday moved Into Mr. Israel Holders house. Mr. Holder was very fortunate in having those so closely related to him to take charge of his home and care for him and the Mises arc to be congratulated on lite provision made for them. Their mothers Mrs. Holder and Mrs. Perkins were sisters. ' Miss Mary Dunn continues very ill at her home on the Hill. Mrs. O. B. Mattingly returned, from Owcnsboro last week where she had spent the winter with her son, Fraize Mattingly and Mrs. Mattingly. Mrs. Emma Laslic returned from. Henderson where she visited her daughter, Mrs. Jim Cooms and Mr. .. The SrECKENRIDGE NEWS JNO. D. BABBAQK, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. Denimi yore frot the guarantee of the world their lliierty7 "Hnve you thought of the suffering of Armenia? You poured out your money to help succor the Armenians ifter they suffered; now set your strength so thnt they shall never suffer again, ERADICATE LICE AND CtOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 1919 EIGHT PAGES. $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of toe per.linc. 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. Subscription price NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished reading your BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to a friend wh'o is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. cony E AMERICA IS HOPE OF THE WORLD WILSON TELLS PRESIDENT HARMONY IN PEACE OF commercial nnd economic connections Hint have been established by the great world war through which we .A'MS. . nave gone. "And I have been struck by the moderateness of those who hnvo repCOMPLEXITY OF PEACE TASK resented national claims. "I enn testify that I believe nowhere have I seen the gleam of pnssion. "Tears of Ardent Hope' "We Set This Nation to Make Men "I have seen earnestness, I have Free, and Now We Will Make Men Free," Said President Wilson In Hla seen tears come to the eyes of men paper." n peoples who plead for Boston Speech. No Rebuff From America. Boys Coming Home. whom they were privileged to speak Washington. The wnr department "Any man who thinks thnt America Hoston. "We set this nation up to tor; but they were not the tears of Sixty-secon- d Field nnger, they were the tears of ardent will take part In giving the world any nunounces thnt the make men free, nntl now we will ninkc Artillery Brigade, Including the Ono sueli rebuff and disappointment ns that men free," said President Wilson hi hope. Regiment, Hundred nnd Thirty-sixt- h "I don't see how any mnn can fall does 'not know America." Mechanics Hull here In his uddress will return to the United Stntes with to have been subdued by these plens; "I Invite him to test the sentiments since his return from Europe. Division. Tho the Thirty-seventThe president did not Kive any de- subdued to this feeling that he was of the nation. We set tills up to ninke brigade is a part of that division, but not there to assert an Individual men free nnd we did not confine our tails of the peace conference In Paris, It has been separated from the rebut confined his speech to rin explana- judgment of his own, but to try to conception nnd purpose to America, mainder of the division, und there hns assist the cause of humanity, and In nnd now we will make men free. If been n .good deal tion and defense of the League of of speculation as to the midst of nil every Interest seeks we did not do thnt the fnme of Amer It would remain In France. out, first of all, when It reaches Paris, ica would he gpne and all her powers whether The president's speech follows: dissipated. She then would It Is now at Thillombols, France. No "I wonder If you are half as glad the representatives of the United would be keep hns have to her power for those dnte Thirty-sevent- been fixed for the sailing of to see me as I am to see you? (Ap- States. h Division. "Why? Because nnd I think I nairow, selfish, provincial purposes the plause. A voice, "You bet !") am stating the most wonderful fact which seem so dear to some minds "It warms my heart to see a great Need Rigid Airships. sweep beyond the nearest body of my fellow-citizen- s again, be- in history because there Is no nntion that have no Ulgid airships In the Washington. in Europe that suspects the motives of horizon. I should welcome- no sweeter cause In some respects during the refuture will comprise n specific element challenge than that." ' first-clas- s cent months I have been very lonely the United Stntes. naval "I have lighting blo'od in me, and It of the fleet of every "Was there ever so wonderful a Indeed without your comradeship and power, Vice Admiral Sims said In a thing seen before? Was there ever Is some times a delight to let it have counsel, nnd I tried at every step of wireless message made public by the scope; It Is a the work which fell to me to recall so moving a tiling? Was there ever occasionbutIt If will be challenge, on tills navy department. The admiral said an Indulgence. any fact that so hound the nation thnt what I was sure would be your counthat the unvnl lessons of the war had the sel with regard to the great matters had won that esteem forever to de- Think of the picture, think of upon utter thoroughly convinced him of the imtlie blackness that would fall serve It? which were under consideration. portance of these machines, and he "I would not hnve you understand world. America has failed" "I do not want you to think that I "America said: 'Here Is our power recommended that the United States have not been appreciative of the ex- that the great men who represent the to vindicate right,' and then the next lose no time in developing them. Sectraordinarily generous reception which other nations there in conference are day said : 'Let right take care of Itself retary Daniels included tho message In was given to me on the other side, in dlscstceuied by those who know tlieni. and we will take care of ourselves.' n .letter to Senator Swanson, chairman saying that it makes me very happy to Quite the contrary. American said: 'We set up a light to of the naval committee. "But you understand thnt the get home again. lend men along the paths of liberty, of Europe have again and again "I do not mean to say that I was Radio Plant Sold. but we hnve lowered It ; It is intended not very deeply touched by the cries clashed with one another in competi- only to light our own path.'" Boston. Virtual demobilization of tive Interests. that came from the great crouds on "We set up a great ideal of liberty all the United States naval establishCannot Forget Old Issues. the other side, but I want to say to and then we said : 'Liberty is a tiling ments in European waters ; the sale of you, in all honesty, that I felt them to "It Is impossible for men to forget Do the great Labuyette wireless station at you must win for yourself. be a call of greeting to you rather these sharp issues thnt were drawn that not cull upon us,' nnd think of the Bordeaux to the French government at than to me. between them in times past. It Is Im- world that we would leave. Do you a price of approximately $4,000,000 possible for men to believe that all Pride In Representing America, realize how ninny new nations are and many heretofore unpublished facts "I did not feel that the greeting was ambitions have all of a sudden been going to be set up In the presence of of American naval activities in the foregone. g old nnd powerful nations In Europe wnr, were announced here by Assistant personal. I had In my heart the "They remember territory thnt was and left there, If left by us without .Secretary Roosevelt, who arrived with pride of being your reprePresident Wilson on the George Washsentative, and of receiving the plaudits coveted; they remember lights thnt a disinterested friend? of men everywhere who felt that your It was attempted to extort ; they re "When I think of the homes upon ington. For the last month Mr. Roose- -' member political ambitions which it which dull despair would settle were velf hns been In Europe demobilizing hearts beat with theirs in the cause was attempted to realize nnd, while this grent hope disappointed I should the naval forces. of liberty. they believe the "There was no mistaking the tone a different temper,men have come Into wish, for my part, never to hnve had they cannot forget America play any part In the voices of those great crowds. Il whatever In Antimony In the Transvaal. was not a tone of mere greeting. It these tilings, nnd so they do not re- tills attempt to emancipate the' world. to one another for a dispassionate . A new body of antimony Is reported sort queswas not a tone of mere generous welBut I talk as If there were any to have have been opened near the come; it was the calling of comrade view of the matters In controversy. tion. I hnve no more doubt of the Komatl river, In the district of the "They llrst resort to that nation to comrade, the cry that comes from of America In this matter than Stenysdorp gold fields, Transvaal. As verdict men who say 'we have waited for tlds which has won 'the enviable distinction I have doubt of the blood that Is in. the ore Is found to be valuable, a minof being regarded as the friend of day when the friends of liberty should me. ing company Is now carrying on smeltcome across the sea nnd shake hands mankind. Speak of Peoples. ing operations on the spot. Three "Whenever it Is desired to send a with us, to see that a new world was "And so, my fellow citizens, I have shafts have been sunk to a depth of 50 small force of soldiers to occupy a constructed upon a new basis and piece of territory where It is thought come back to report progress, and I do feet, besides open workings. One is foundation of justice and right.' A throughout. furnace nobody else will he welcome, they not believe thnt the progress Is going continuous "I can't tell you the Inspiration that to stop short of the goal. The nations capable of smelting ten tons of ore ask for American soldiers. came from the sentiments that came of the world ehnvei set their heads now per day Is In operation and It Is stnted out of those simple voices In the I "And where other soldiers would to do a great thing, nnd they nre not that there Is sufficient ore In sight to be looked upon with suspicion and crowd. And tiie proudes't thing I have going to slacken their purpose. And keep the furnace working while develto report to you Is Hint this great coun- perhaps met with resistance, the when I speak of the nations of the opments are being made. Scientific American soldiers are welcomed with try of ours is trusted throughout the world I do not speak of the Govern- - American.. acclaim. world. "I have had so many grounds for lotS (f tllfi vviriri. No Report on Conference. pride on the other side of the water "I have not come to report the pro- that I am very thankful that they ceedings or the results of the pro- are not grounds for personal pride, ceedings of the peace conference but for national pride. that would be premature. "If they were grounds for personal "I can say that I have Received very pride I'd be the most stuck-u- p man happy Impressions fromthls confe- in the wprld. rencethe Impression that, while there "And It hns been a great pleasure are many differences of judgment, to see those gallant soldiers of ours wlilie there are some divergences of of whom the constitution of the United object, there Is, nevertheless, a com- Stntes made me the proud commander. mon spirit and a common realization "You may be proud of the Twenty-sixt- h of the necessity of setting up new Division, but I commnnded the Twenty-sixt- h standards of right in the world. Division (laughter and ffEaeh week we are postively receiving new "Because the men who are In con- applause) and see what they did under things. This week we will have in New. ference realize as keenly as any Amer- my direction ! ican can realize that they are not the "And everybody praises the AmerCapes, Dolmans, Silk Dresses and Hats. musters of their people; that they are ican soldier with the feeling that In the servants of their people, and that praising hlin ho Is subtracting from the the spirit of their people has awakened credit of no one else. flThe Capes and Dolmans sell faster than to a 'now purpose nnd a new concepConfidence Established. we can get them in. It's .truly, ""the "early tion of their power to realize that pur"I have-- been searching for the funpose uud that no man dare go home bird that catches the worm," in our. store. from that conference and report any- damental fact that has brought Euthing less noble than was expected of rope to believe in us. She seemed for the llrst three years to believe we felt fllf'you contemplate buying an Ea'ster outIt we could make more by staying out Complexity of Peace Talk. fit buy early! than going In. Then suddenly the "The conference seems to you to go whole verdict wns reversed. It was slowly; frpm day to day In Purls It when they saw that America not only flLadies our hats that were just received seems to go slowly. Hut I wonder If held Ideas but acted ideas, they you realize the complexity of the task became the confirmed partisans .of, Monday. And all the other accessories for which It has undertaken. ' America uud becume converted to ; your Easter apparel. seems as If the settlements of these Ideas." "It this wur uffect, und affect directly, you believe In the Polish cause "Do every great, and I sometimes think us I do? Are you going to set up Poevery small nation In the world; and land, Immuture, inexperienced, us yet no one decision cun be mudo which Is unorganized, am leave her with n ciraot properly lluked In with the great cle of unities around her? Do you beseries of other decisions which must lieve In the aspiration of the CzechoCLOVERPORT, KY. . accompany It, and It must be reckoned slovaks nnd ns I do? the Jugo-Sluv- s on the final result If the real quality Do you know how many Powers would and character of that result Is to be bo quick to. pounce upon them If there down-troddeXn-tlon- s. nn-tloover-crownln. properly Judged. "What wo are doing Is to hear the whole case hear It from the mouths of men most Interested; hear It from those who arc ofllclnlly commissioned to state it; hear It from the rival claims; hour the claims that affect new nationalities, that affect new areas of the world, that affect new "The arrangements of the present cannot stand u generation unless they niv guniwilecd by the united forces of the vlvlllrcd world. "And If we do not guarantee them ennnot you see the picture? Your hearts have Instructed you w'here the burden of this war fell. If din not fall .ipon the national treasuries; It did not fall upon tint Instruments of administration ; It did not fall upon the resources of the nntions. It fell upon the victims' homes everywhere, where women were tolling In hope thnt their men would come back. "Now, this confidence we have established calls for something. The Europe I left wns full of hope. The Ihirope of the third year of the wnr was s'nklng to n stubborn desperation. They thought the end of the wnr would eventually be n resumption of the old order. They never drenmed It would be n Europe of settled pence. Now all the people of Europe are buoyed up In the hope that all the nations of the world shnll unite their moral and physical forces that right shall prevail. What would happen if America should fall the world of Its hopes, nil nations will be set up ns hostile camps again nnd the men at the peace conference will go home with their bends upon their breasts because they will have failed. We would leave on the peace table nothing but a modern scrap of M, L. Rollins of Stephensport were in town Saturday and Sunday with Mrs. John Weed-ma- n. '' Mrs. Nat Tucker came home from Dusting Chicken With Sodium Fluorid Evansville, Friday where she visited a Most Effective Remedy for Lice her daughter, Mrs. Burl Parson and Mr. Parson. and Mites. The Missionary Society of the Eres- -' powder well down Into the feathers. byterian church met with Mrs. C. W. A dust bath is essential In ridding the Satterfield last Wednesday. She fowls of lice. to begin the canvass for an The free use of kerosene or crude petroleum on the roosts and In the increase in members and money for cracks will exterminate mites. Jubilee or New Era movement for Whitewashing the Interior of- tho 1919. Pledge cards have been received house thoroughly once or twice a year for distribution. helps to keep It sweet nnd clean. Miss Lucia Blythe was the guest last week for a short visit to her aunt, HILL ITEMS Miss Annie Allen. The Rev. Dr. T. N. Williams, held Mr. John McKinney who has been his appointment at the Lucile Mem- sick for a few days was over in town orial "Sunday, March 16. He has had Saturday. was-appoin- Cooms. Mr. and Mrs. ted WANTED! The Account of All Those Persons who have money in their pockets, clocks, table or bureau drawers' or other hiding places about the house. Money In Such Places Attracts Thieves If youare in the habit of paying your bills by check you do not attract the attention of such fellows. If you pay with cash . you do. WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS . The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. STRONG ACCOMMODATING Hardinsburg) Kentucky. New Offerings for Easter FORD AGENCY THE CAR UNIVERSAL SALES AND SERVICE STATION Primrose Cream Separators International Harvester Company Supplies , Everything in Building Material Building, Hardware, Auto and Bicycle Supplies Paint, Varnishes and Interior Finishes Cement, Laths, Lime, Plaster, Sand Lubrecating Oils, Pumps, Electrical Suppliec etc. , 1 7;'i ' You will appreciate having our Complete stock to select from and our experience to guide you. MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL;CONTRACTOR Cloverport, Kentucky. X THE BRBCIMWRIDGr HEWS'Cf33VKIMORT;':iKTUOKy 1 i-- ' 't you FAG Tht Breckinridge News Wednesday, march, 2c, 1010 atrel Pott ,t the itcond Office at Cloverport, class tnattcr. t Ky, 1 A Woman1 s Crowning. Glory Do you know what's a THE PREACHER AND THE MINISTER ''The preacher and the Minister;' Why' wherein lies the difference, you say; Are they not both engaged in the same great wprk: to teach and to preach and to pray; To warn us against our failings, such as envy and hatred and strife, And to .guide our feet in the narrow way that leads to eternal life.. To explain this difference as fully as I know you would wish me to do, Let me outline the lives of two divines, both eloquent, honest and true. They lived in the self same city, their churches the largest there; One was the eloquent Preacher, the other the Minister. The Preacher's life was no complex one, but a simple round of routine; He preaches two fine sermons on Sunday with a Sabbath School visit CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE riea.se notify the editor wnui desire advertisements discontinued. FOR SALE FOR SALE Household furniture. One white iron bedstead. One Morris chair. Several nalrs outside shutters. Could lie imril for enclosing a summer kitchen, For further information call at I lie llrrckenrlilge News Office, Cloverport, Ky, FOR SALE t Heulstered Voland'chlnT Hoar 2 years old. James Haycraft, Glen Dean, FOR SALE I horse power sasollne Engine, Rood condition, with small burrs, 1 thimlile corn crusher with 2 sets of liurrs. irooil con dition. ftOO hushels corn and car load hay ana straw, ll. I.. Jiarrcll, .Mcuuaily, Ky, FOR SALE Thompson Kinglet Rock eggs for sale 'from large Ilarred Rocks, the kind bred to lay. The bird of business and beauty. Safe arrival and good hatches guaranteed. Mrs. F. C. English, Dixie Hill fHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED ' AnuFDTiqmn nv tuc FOR FOREIGN woman's glory? crowning April 20th on the marches in all the principal cities RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE- For Preclncf and' City Office- s.$ 2.m B.00 for bounty unices. For State and Diitrict Opcti a -- J10.0O .1(1 i,aiii, per line- -I vfor .10 For, Cartli, per line- all Publication! In the interest of, HFor i' tl i . r i inaiTiuuaii or expression oit inuiviu- :'' nal views, per line ,10 CK new york and chicago GENERAL OFFICES itt course. No not just any hat. But one that is becoming; one that's comfortable; and one that's of good material. If a woman is smartly gowned, and wears an unbecoming hat, she may as well wear a calico dress. A hat, of Go where you will receive personal attention in getting a hat way Easter getting nearer and nearer. Farm,Sklllman, Ky. United States Railroad Administration Director General o( Railroads FOR SALE Emden geese for sale now. Eggs for sale now. Mrs. Taylor Rcard. Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Remington Typewriter No. 0. In very good condition anil will sell cheap for cash. Apply at The Ilreckcnrldge News office. FOR SALE Two houses and lots a reason- Train Schedule on ' sThe L., H. & St. i Kff!Ct?v - L R. R. 1B1R December- flth. EAST BOUND that's becoming, comfortable and of quality. Visit my ShopJ Have you thought more about your Suit. Arrives irvinglon Arrives Lduisville No. 144 leaves Cloverport. Arrives Irvinglon 'Arrives LAiisvlllr No. 140 leaves Cloverpor- t, r Arrives Irvinglon tv Arrivea Louisvillci No. .148 leaves Henderson. '; Arrives Owensboro . , i,No. 142 leaves Cloverport- - 0:14 A. M. .10:15 A. M. MISS EVELYN HICKS -- 12:20 P. M. B:Ot P. M. Milliner 0:00 P. M. .CLOVERPORT, KY. 7:80 P. M. 5:15 A. M. . 0:07 A. M. 7:50 A. M. 4:00 P. M. day and Thursday visiting Mrs. W. 5.:00 P. M. .0:20 P. M. A. Arnold and Mr. Arnold. -- 10:45 A. M. 12:01 P. M. between. able offer will not be refused. Alo automobile SlTiO.OO no less. T. F. Sawyer. On week days he'd call on sick members, a few social visits would pay; FOR SALE Eggs for hatching 10 cents each layed by pure bred White Leghorn Public meetings he'd grace with his chickens. Stock guranteed pure and all right. For further information on write, presence, where he'd always be S. K. Vessels, Rhodelia, Ky. asked to pray. Let us take your measure now. We will please you if When midsummer came 'twas the custom church work for' two months to suspend, While Preacher and people warnder- cd afar, their summer vacation to spend. SALE Flshel White Rock Eggs. $2.00 per setting. Also large fine cockerils at $3.00 and $.".(10 each. Satisfaction guaranteed. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, The Castle, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SA1E l'ure bred White Vy.nidotte ,ecn. $t..r'0 per setting. Mrs. C'uvc M'ller, Cloverport, Ky. FOR . you will give us a chance. Yours for a Fit WEST BOUND VNo. 141 leaves CloverportArrives Owensboro- Arrives tIIenderson- - - m. V , ; $ Arrives Evansvill- eArives St. Louis- (No. 143 leaves Cloverport-Arriv- es Hawesville Arives Owensboro No. 145 leaves Cloverport Arrives Owensboro AriveS a W.n-.rn.- i i?.,.,a..:if. Arrives St. Louis ,; 'No. 147 leaves Shop- sArrives Uwensboro-Arriv- es Henderson .12:58 P. -1- :25 P. 8:10 P. 0:40 P. 7:05 P. 8:07 P. 11:25 P; 12:32 A. 1 t1 A. i .ra a 7:59 A. 0:45 a! -- 8:05 A. -- 0:15 A. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. XT. r M, M. M. M. Interesting Mrs. James' Sahlie went to Owensboro last week for a visit to her brother, Mr. Zack Burdctte, and aunt, Mrs. R. L. Crabtree. L. T Keenan of Mattingly went to Belvidere, Kans. , Monday night where he will make an extended visit to his sister, Mrs. Ruth Burdette. Miss Frances Sawyer has left Philadelphia and gone to Key West, Fla., to join her 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Sawyer to make her home. Mr. and. Mrs. Milt Matheny have received a mesage from their son, Donald Matheny announcing his arrival in the States from overseas. Mr. and Mrs. Henry AVendelkin, Their sincerety's not in question but, at least in the Preacher's case, He had certainly missed, his calling, he was sadly out of place. WANTED County rights and big dividends small in vestment Jiy live merchant or salesman, who will sell article, absolute necessity in every Rehome and factory. Good commission. peat orders. For particulars address, I. A. I). 1200 W. Market street, Louisville, Ky. Now to prove my assertion a true one is quite easy for me to do; WANTED To take subscriptions for all magazines. Also renewal for all magazines. I Will simply outline the Minister's Clubbing rates given. Mail orders received. Call or write Miss M. D. Babbage, life and let you compare the two. Cloverport, Ky. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. BUILD A HOME Personal : fee-las- Mention t Yfr- . - Mr. Joe Beavin was. in Owensboro, week. wirs. -- iyae nan was in iouisviue, . . ... u. amitn ot. atepnensport, was iK : it ' i i - J.nursuuy uu uusmcss. : in mis cuy Miss Margaret Burn will be hostess jjgytp the Wednesday club this week. Bowmer. Messrs. Alfred Wroe and Robert Kb-- f 1 former residents of Cloverport, are making their home for the present in Jonesboro, Ark. Mr. R. N. Hudson, General Manager L. H. & St. L. and Mrs. Hudson spent Wednesday in Cloverport on the "One Hundred." Misses Arlein Castle and Hcttie Faith of Owensboro were week-enguests of Miss Faith's sister, Mrs. Jesse 'Baucum and Dr. Baucum. Mrs. Chas K. Minary and son, John Minary of Benton Harbor, Mich., are expected Thursday to be the guests of Mrs. Minary's mother, Mrs. W. H. d u TTaminnn " snenr nturrlnv in T.ntitc. W ville. Thomas Lee ' Thrasher, Jr., of Hardinsburg was1 in Lewisport la?t week. Mr. Jesse Owen of Louisville has been the guest of his mother, Mrs. J.T. Owep. Mr. Ben Brown left Monday for Durant, Okla., to visit his brother, Mr. Wm. Brown. "Plpnnnr Rnrtr nf . T .nincvilli c: spent the week-en- d with her mother, Mrs. Nellie Burks. Mrs. Sam Dix and daughter, Miss Sara Dix .of Stephensport, were in M Miss Emma. Clark, Miss Bruce Temple and Miss Beulah Douthitt of Hawesville composed a week-enhouse party and were guests of Miss Rosa Newton. Mrs. Wm. Head and son, William Head, Jr., of Louisville arrived Sunday to spend several days with Mrs. Head's mother, Mrs. Virginia Wil d - H; t - , liams. Mr. Jno. D. 'Babbage, Sr., Editor of The Breckenridge News spent Saturday in St. Louis attending the 8th Refresh Your Principles. When a man starts afresh, either with the newness of a new year or with the stimulus of altered circumstances or with the Inspiration of a creed. new work, what his start ought to do "But that is Salvation Army work," for him Is to refresh the deepest prlnclples by which he lives. Phillips I think I hear you say, Forgetting that it is our work, if the Brooks. Master's call we obey; For he's given us positive orders, Round Robin. Originally a round robin was a petiwhere there's poverty, sickness tion or protest signed In such n way and sin, highways and byways that no name headed the list ; that Is, To "go into the and compel them all to come in" the signatures were usually placed In circular form. The device Is French Now, presuming you may chance to nnd the term a corruption of rond think that I'm drawing the line (round) and rulmn (a ribbon). It was first adopted by the olllcers of too fine Just think of, the work of the Minis- government ns a means of making ters right back of the battle line. known their grievances. thing more: Unlike his good friend the Preacher, he preached to both rich and poor. But visits to wealthy parishioners were but few and far between, For he had made of them Ministers too, as will be quite readily seen; They formed a large corps of volunteers, of which he was chosen the Chief, , To visit the poor and afflicted, give them comfort and "quick relief. Of course .they were not quite orthodox, for they never once paused to ask To. what church the people they helped belonged, but went ahead with their task Of cheering the broken hearted, of assisting the ones in need, Whenever they knew such help was required, regardless of church or . On the Sabbath his eloquence filled Men or take the church and, let me add one WANTEDfriends and women to for theorders genneighbors among uine guaranteed hosiery, full line for men, women and children. Eliminates darning. We pay JiOc an hour spare time or $24 a week for full time. Experience unnecessary. Write, International Stocking Mill, Norris-towI'a. Cubeb. Cubeb berries are from the climbing plant called Piper Cubebn, native of the West Indies, being extensively cultivated In Javn nnd Sumatra. It Is used as local stimulant In indigestion and as a flavoring vehicle In mixtures and gargles. It is valuable particularly In diseases of the mucous membrane, especlnlly of the bronchi. Frequently smoked In clgnrettcs for their effect onthe mucous membrane of the E. A. HARDESTY GENERAL HARDWARE- Stephensport, NEW KARGES WAGONS . Ky. bronchi and larynx. For the farmer who needs a new wagon this Spring one of these new Karges wagons which have just come in will be a delight to any farmer. These wagons sell for ?20 and $25. We also handle Delker's Rubber Tired Buggies, Harness, Saddles, Trace Chains, Collars, Auto Accesories. BUY YOUR WIFE A NEW KITCHEN CABINET Or a Boss Oil Stove, a new sewing machine, a new chair.... Something to brighten up the home for Spring cleaning.... Nothing will delight her more.... See our line of furniture, Mattings, Queensware etc. city Monday shopping. Mrs. rrank fayne went to Hard- insburg, luesday to visit Mrs. Her- f l.'.bert Beard and Mr. Beard. P. H. Manning of Chenault was in CJoverport, Monday this being his ... t'.' vtaii iicic in r.Ci mat ..:: u imccii caia. If Mr. and Mrs. Walter Graham of Louisville are visiting Mr. Graham's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Price Graham. Mrs. Thos. L. Wroe and daughters, " Miss Margaret and Miss Eva Wroe were in Louisville, Saturday shop- - ;. 7, this si - . H ' Miss Jesie Hemphill has returned Av"'from Troy, Ind., where she was the and e8t Cr PrandParents Airs, rat Aiasterson. Mr. Jack Moorman, Trainmaster of Mrs Davis. Th T. Vf Rr st T. R. R was in Tlov- Mr. and Mrs. Geo. J. Huber and wi, erport several days last week on pretty little daughter, Miss Ruby Huber of Louisville arrived Friday for Mr. Jeff Hambleton of Henderson, a visit to Mr, and Mrs. Wm. Hoflious. was here Sunday the guest of his Mr. Huber was only here for the :' sister, Mrs. Chas Lightfoot and Mr. Lightfoot. Pvt. Lee Roy Berry, who has been Mrs. Joe Morrison and Mrs. Win. overseas, is stationed now in Batt. C. Hoffious were in Louisville, Wednes- - 51 Artillery, C. A. C, Ft. Hamilton, N. Y. Pvt. Berry is expected home in a short time to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr. Those from Holt who vere' in Cloverport, Mondayv were: Mrs. Zack HATCHING FOR Hardin and daughter, Miss Marian Hardin, Mrs. Geo, Marrett and Miss Eggs for hatching frpm the . Katherine Reidle, With them was great winter laying strain. Bar' Miss Mattie Black of Addison. W, red Plymouth Rocks. J. y Strain. Miss Gussic Burke, who has been Parks' Good hatches and safe arrival ill with pneumonia, at the home of guaranteed. New Stock each, Jier parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Burke on the Hill, is. improving. Miss yar direct from Parks. .Burke's place in the Golden Rule MRS. H. J. HAMMAN Store has been supplied by Miss CLOVERPORT, XY. Cecil Hall, during the former's :. RPng. Federal District meeting of E'ditors prior to the Victory Loan. Mrs. Mamie Moorman of Hardins burg, was the ,guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Morman and this week will visit her sister, Mrs. E. B. Oglesby and Mr. Oglesby. Mrs. W. H. Long of Louisville, Mr. and Mrs. Duke Wake of Kuttawa, spent Monday and Tuesday with Mrs. Long's and Mrs; Wake's sister, Mrs. Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer and Mr. Sawyer. Mrs. Daniel Parrish and daughter, Miss Mary .Parrish have returned to their home in Tobinsport after a two week,s visit to Mrs. Parish's son, Dr. D. H. Parish and Mrs. Parrish. Mr. Leon McGavock and son, John McGavock'are in Louisville on business and from there they will go to dlencoe, Ky., to see Mr. McGavock's daughter, Mrs. R. Perry Davis and For of one thing I'm quite certain, to the boys at the front it's clear, That there's all the difference in the world 'twixt Preacher and Minister. Herbert V. Harris. To Clean Marble. To clean discolored marble, first of nil wash with sonp and water, tliph wipe dry and apply a jaste made of, powdered bathbrlck and lemon juice. Rub It well into the discolored parts and rinse it off In clean cold water. o( idT c 3lC3QIS1C 3on ICZIOEZ3) Lincoln Savings Bank Fourth and Market n & Trust Co. $500,000 00 $100,000.00 n Louisville, Kentucky Capital Stock SURPLUS EASTER BONNETS NOTICE DEPOSITS, Over $2,000,000.00 week-end- This millinery shop has been supplied with a nice millinery line, especially for the Easter season. Citizens of Breckinridge and adjoining Counties when in 'Louisville are especially invited to call on us. Wc 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. Eisenbeis,' A. Sec't. P. J. Bohne, Treas. B. Bernheim, Vice Pres. R. S. Rapier, Ast. Treas. . Hats for Ladies, Misses and Children in the newest, ished smartest and becoming models; can be furn- EGGS Bred-to-La- DIRECTORS B, Everyone is cordially invited to. come in and see our hats before buying elsewhere. Mrs. W.'B. Argabright Lodiburg, Ky Bernheim. PTLTAtherton. W. Hume Logan. W. Pratt Sale. Thos. S. Tuley. C. E. Claggett. . Frank Miller, TJiomas J. Humphreys. V. J. Bulleit. Wood Crady. Chas Bcnsingcr. C. R. Aley. J. C. Hero. tt J Af y.c. r J Hi 5WS HA Zinc Company is the history of the Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate, whose officers and directors' are largely the same gentlemen and that company; already in operation, paid a u m . Mm monthly dividend of 2 per cent in January and 3 per cent in February. The Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company has been organized to do just what the other company is doing but on a larger scale. 3 3SI wealth in the Ozark Mountains so great that Missouri leads all other states! It has the largest lead and zinc district of the world. The holdings of the Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company are at Mansfield, where the Mother Lode of this greatest of all dis- tricts comes nearest the surface. a. Tremendous Profits In Lead and Zinc There is a vast empirq of lead and zinc r l ' mm Four Tracts Of Forty Acres Each tracts is immediately between the mill of the Kentucky arid Zinc Syndicate and the Red Bird Slill of W. E. Caldwell. Two test holes have already been drilled on this tract with excellent results and another is now being drilled. Work is to start on the sinking of our first shaft at once. The. price should advance just as soon as the mineral is reached in this first shaft One of these 40-nc- re Mans-field.Lead Louisville Mansfield Lead & Zinc Co- - Inc. 409 SUrks Bbil'dlnff. Louisville. Ky. I am Interested In your proposition and would be glad to males on investigation without obligation or. my partr Kindly send me copies. of .your booklet and full-eInformation. st m Name Addresi . v m $9 Shares Now Selling At One Dollar Capital Stock $500,000.00 Over $200,000 Already Sold m,;t; ml , jjj illl ry iWriMmt. ,:mmmm m I f ll ' Louisville 409 Starks Bkf. T. M. CRUTCH ER, President. Mfel c. City and Main 215 DIRECTORS: T. T. BEELER, Vice President. NAT. C. CUKETON, SecreUry. W. E. NEWBOLD, TreAmrer. J. C. Mahoa, Nat. C Cureton, T. M. Crutcher, W. E. Newbeld and T. T. Beeler.' 7J THE BRICKKIf RIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAOT 3 re Flavored YourNoseKnows TK Encyclopaedia Britanriica IffOZOMCCOS WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN ' PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINR1DGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President ' SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier ay about the manufacture of on the t mm wiring tobacco, u CeMtwent and in America certain 'sauce' are employed . . . the e of the 'sauces' is to improve the flavour and burning: qualities Of the leaves." deYour pends as much upon the Quality ... WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE Friends, Schemers, Fun and Extravagance Will Get It Unless You Put It Into the VIRGIL POWERS WRITES. Virgil Lee Powers, a Breckinridge county boy who is on the Rhine sends the letter following to Mrs. Sallie DeHavcn of Cloverport. Powers lived in Holt, Ky., and made his home with Mrs. Sallie Gross before her death. His letter reads: Dear Mrs. Sallie: I am sending you a picture of myself made in Germany. I wish you would have it put in the good old Brec'kenridge News for the reason I can't get any mail from home and maybe if they' see my picture it will wake the folks up at home and they will write to me. I am right on the river Rhine. I suppose you people over home hear a lot about this river, but I don't think it is so great. I have seen the Kaiser's palace. We have just overhauled two big German boats so the boys can take trips on the Rhine. We also have two big theatres, a big club 'room, a nice big dinning hall and have ice cream every night. Twenty German people died in this town last night on account of not having anything to eat. This band on my sleeve is the 32nd Corps Recreation Center as you see 3 C. R. C. Those two stripes on my arm means twelve months in' France. The three point star is 3rd. Army Corps. Well I will have to close as I have, some work to do. Your friend, Virgil Lee Powers, Hdq. Troops, 3rd. Army Corps, A. P. O. 734, A. E. F. smoke-enjoyme- nt ad, kind of flavoring: used as .Quality and aging of upon the the tobacco. Tuxedotobaccousesthepurest, most wholesome and delicious of all flavorings chocolate! That flavoring, added to the finest of burley tobacco, produces Tuxedo the perfect tobacco "Your Note Knows." ' - Mother, tell my friends hello for me. When did you hear from Peyton? He left here the 20th, 1918, just four days before I came. Peyton is at Camp Bereaugard, La. Will write more next time, so by, by, Onswer soon. With love, Scddic. BANK Friends arc few. Those friends who borrow your money are in the same class with the schemer who tries to get you to invest it in wild-ca- t enterprises. The to 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 fair-weath- er tem-tati- on WRITTEN JULY 8TH, ( 1918. carefully aged and blended I fl On YOUR HONEY BACK I SHI ; : t Try This Test: Rub a little Tuxedo briskly in the palm of your hand to bring out its full aroma. Then smell it deep it3 delicious, pure fragrance will convince you. Try this test with, any other tobacco and we will let Tuxedo stand or fall on, your judgment "YoutNose Knows." Dear Mother: I am writing you a few lines to let you know I am not very well today. Vaccination is going pretty hard with me. I guess I will have to get used to all such hardships. I am sending you a picture taken with my Company. I am on the left end. Thought I would tell you 'so you could find me. I am also sending you some money. Please send me The Breckeiiridge News. Well this, is somewhat of a place. There is something new going on all the time. smaller. Make Our bank Your bank SERVICE "Our Aim Is To Please" SAFETY FIRST STATE BANK W.J. Piggott, President J. M. Hcrndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. rfce Perfect ToUcco for .BSsfllHBLlBlfi9BB ? Guaranteed by , FROM JOHNNIE AVITT Mrs. C. L. Avitt is sending a letter for publication received from her son, who is the Ocupation Army in Germany. I will send Dear Home Folks: you a few lines tonight, hope this will find you both well and doing all right. I am feeling pretty good just now, a few days ago I was feeling pretty bad. Don't be uneasy about me for I am doing fine now. We are having some winter here now it Is pretty cold, there is some snow on the ground. Guess you are having some bad weather by now. I am in Luxenburg, some old town, believe me! But I don't think we will be here longv They say we are going back to Germany to Cablenz. When Uucle Sam gets ready to send me home I will sure be ready believe met Mama you were asking me what I did with my watch. I have it yet, it has been with me through it all. The card I sent you was a fine building in Tier. That was one that McGary was talking about. He and I have surely hung together all of the time Guess .you have received my before this time, hope you have any way. Hubert is, here and is doing fine and dandy. Robert has never come back to the company yet pic-eures Your carelessness may cost a life Vou 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 replaceda human life, maybe. This agency ha3 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 k. PAUL COMPTON & BRO, GENERAL INSURANCE Agents Kentucky. Hardinsburg, quit for toWell guess night, hoping to hear from you all at an early date. I received your letter dated Jan. 20th a few days ago sure glad to get it. Send me all the news. Give my love to all back home. By, by, Cpl. Johnnie E. Avitt, Co. M, 6th U. S Inf. American E. F A. P ., O. 745. had-'better OUR CLIENTELE GROWS Not Upon Promises, But Upon Performances. We are Pioneers in Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Prompt Deliveries. '623-02- In Business Since 1885. Cincinnati, Ohio. could busy themselves with problems of international importance. Why does a Banker or broker's son as soon as he puts on khaki, immediately becomes a doughboy? Two rounds of cigars were consumed in the argument and no solution appeared until a fresh arrival very "fresh'' indeed announced he knew the reason. After helping himself liberally to the cigars and making sure of his he announced that it is because $ie Secretary of War is a Baker. Wall Stmt Journal. get-awa- y, THE TEASDALE COMPANY 7 Walnut St., ORIGIN OF DOUGHBOY. t Doughboy or gob; gob or dough-- . boyj why the one or the other? Why ia it that if two boys of same parentage enter the service one may become a doughboy and the other a gob? This was 'the burning question occupying the minds of a small group of Ma once active in the grain and provikn market. With wheat fixed at .M and hog $17.40, Othello-lik- e thefe ocewparioy gone, the km PROM SEDDIE BRASHEAR Following' are several letters from Pvt. Seddie Brashear, Co. G. 355th Inf. A. E. F., A. P. O, 904, relating his experiences of army life after landing in Camp Taylor: until now, where he is in Germany. Pvt. Bras-heis the son .of Mrs, Jno. Bras-heof Union Star, who is exceedingly proud of her two sons, Peyton and Seddie, both of whom helped manfully in wining the war. Home boys in service Dear Mother: I will drop you a few lines to let you know I got here all right. I think I will like. This is a big place, I sure can't lonesome here. e more of us boys from Breckinridge county said good-by- e to home and friends and left Hardinsburg for Camp Tayjor, Ky., June 25, 1018. We had some what of a time coming up here. Army life is a little exciting and interesting too as there is always something new to learn and everything has to be done on time. I know some of the boys I guess will get through all right tho this is only me. Have you heard from Peyton? I the begining. ar ar Fifty-thre- haven't heard from since I left Camp Dear Mother, I received your letter the 10th., I was sure glad to hear from Beaugard. Tell Peyton' I said goodyou. How is everybody down there? bye, and to write to me. Tell all of I received a letter from Peyton and my friends hello and good-byMoDollie todayt Sure was glad to hetr ther, don't worry about me. I will see from them. you some day. I will write the first It is drill time .so I will have to go. i Write as soon as you get this. I am,, chance I get when I land over there. going to leave here in about 3 days. By, by, Seddie. I won't get to come home now, I am SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE coming before long. By, by. Seddie. Dear Mother: How are you? This IN CAMP BEAURGUARD. leaves me well. I will try and tell Dear Mother: How are you away you about my trip over to France. up there? I can't realize I am a thousWe left Camp Mills, New York and miles from home. I will try and August 22, 1918. We were not on the tell you where I am. We arrived here ship long until we were out of sight today, July 19, at 4:30 o'clock. I mail- from America. It seemed to me we ed you a card as we came through sailed on the broad Atlantic waves Memphis, Tenn., did you get it? I quite a while. We could see other sure have seen some pretty country. ships and a large body of water was I like here fine. It is a beautiful place.-I- t all we could see for days. It was a looks like there is about GO, square-mile- great sight to see the sun rise and of tents, and pine trees scatter- set on the' ocean. At sun rise it looked ed all around between the tents. And like the sun was coming up out of d airoplane sailing all the the water, I could almost see the time. With the big guns practicing water dripping oft, ha, hal At sunset makes me think I am already in it looked like the sun was shining in France. the sea. I can't describe the clouds I will send you some flowers in and everything as it looked to me.. I my letter from Louisaua and a spray just wished you could have seen it. of pine from over my tent. We had the time of our lives going I saw my brother, Peyton Brashear over. On Sept. 3rd, our ship landed today. He is looking, fine and is com- at Brest, France. We were sure glad ing home the first of next month. to see land again. We went out to a You asked if I knew anyone down rest camp. I am not allowed to say here. Corbert Burch went with me to where we are located. When we tell Camp Taylor, and we came here to- of moving from one camp to another gether. I may see more boys I know, the Censor cuts it out. I have not had time to look around France is a fine country, in some much. places, altho it has an old appearance. We sure had some trip coming Most all of the buildings are made of down. We took in all the noted places stone or brick. In some places the This is sure a fine camp. ground is well kept, it looks like flowTell Henry dello, and to write to er gardens. They have fine roads Here me. How do my crops 190k without with shade trees on each side of the cultivation? Good bye for this time. road. They are not dusty either. You Answer soon. With love, Seddie. can tell which way the hoads lead by the long line of tall trees on each side of the road just as far as one BEFORE LEAVING FOR NEW YORK can see. They would be fine for an Dear Mother: How are you? This automobile ride. In some parts of leaves me fine. Peyton left here July France you can see great feilds of 1st. Have you heard from him? How poppies and other wild flowers growis Dollie and all the others? Has ing. I could tell you a lot more if I Henry come back from Virginia yet? had time. Well Mother, we are going to leave ANOTHER LETTER ADDED here in a few days. I think I am going to New York. I will write you Dear Mother: We are getting up when I get there. By, by. With best close to the front. We are having wishes, Seddie. pretty weather over here now, hope it will continue until we make another ARRIVES IN CAMP MILLS big drive I think that will end the war Dear Mother: 1 left Camp Beau- We have great hopes of ending the gard, La., Saturday morning at 0 o'- battle soon. We hardly eat or sleep, clock. We arrived in New York Wed- we are so determined to defeat our nesday evening at 4 o'clock. I sure enemy. I haven't time to write all had some trip too. I am almost worn I would like to so by, by, Seddie. out. My eyes are hurting awfully bad. I mailed you a card as we came WRITTEN AFTER through Memphis, Tenn., Aug. 12, THE ARMISTICE I hope you got it. Dear Mother: This leaves me well Mother, I saw grand sights as I and all right after coming out of the came up to Camp Mills, New York. battle. The world war is ended. We Beautiful country homes, fine farms alt offer thanks for peace once more. and such lovely scenery. I iwshed I I have seen terrible sights on the bathad brought n camera as we came tlefields. from Camp Beaugard to Camp Mills The Armistice was signed Monday I sure would have caught some pretty morning, November 11th, at six o'pictures. clock. At 10:30 the Commanding OfWell Mother, I will tell you mote ficer received orders to cease fighting. about my traveU when I get back. Mother, don't worry about me. I .1 would love to come home before I think I will get home before long. leaveMhe U. S. but as we are in such Have you heard from Peyton? I have a rush to be oft I can't come now. I not heard from him since I came over will be sailing the high seas in a few here. Hope he is all right. I will write hours. to you if I see him or hear from him. ' Tell Dollie and alt of them goodTell all of my friends .hello for me. bye, and to write to me. Tell aunt Good-by- e Mother. Answer soon. for Fins and Uncle John, good-by- e e. s DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders, Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Horn Short Cattle. Hampshire Sheep Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs Past Five Years Valley Home Stock Farm W. over-hea- d. OWE! & SOU, Proprlitori Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty , Polled Durham Cattle ORCHARD HOME FARM Proprietor G. P. MAYSEY, BREEDER OP Registered Duroc Jersey Kogs Hardinsburg. Ky., Route 2. THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON. Prop. Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep Glen Dean, - Ky. Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Dealers in Ky. Live Stock and Tobacco C. V. ROBERTSON, HardlnsbHrg, Ky. DEALER IN High-Cla- ss Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. . FARM T WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES WEBSTER STOCK II. II. NORTON, Owner Farmer, Feeder and Qealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. Webster, :- -: :- -: Kentucky. Park Place G. N. Lyddan Farmer and Feeder Irvington, Ky. Continued on Page 8 -- f HE BRKCKENRIDQE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Mailed it on the 18 of January. Hope you get it all right. Please let me know. I am getting along fine. I have not taken any medicine since I have been in the Army. Seddie. like, to sec them all, T ell aunt Jen' Tinnier. Carl and famliv hello, and to l write to me. I don't know how long I will be here. Answer soon. Goodbye, Peyton. MARCH, W SPRING Has Arrived HOME BOYS IN SERVICE Continued from Page 7 40 YEARS . BLACKFORD DITCH C&1 Sells ONTHEJOB Its Bonds For tlMUNtrl Three Bidders. From Lawlitflh. St. Louis and JoWm, SENT TO NEWPORT NEWS. Dear Mother: I left Camp BeauWRITTEN JANUARY 1ST. So has our complete line of STATIONED IN GERMANY gard, La., the last day of July, Spring Merchandise of Dear Mother: I received your letDear Mother: I am stationed in here on Sunday, August 4th. Eevry Discription. ter written Dec. 12th the one Cousin Hcurig, Germany. I take great plea It was a long trip and I am tired out. Virginia borders on my dear old Lena Milncr wrote for you. That is sure in answering your letter just reThis leaves mc well hope it Kentucky home state. I am getting I have got from you ceived. Here arc a few of our numerous the third letter will find you 'the same. I am sorry back a little nearer homd. I like here since I have keen in France. Thank you did not get my last letter. I lines. ' fine. Camp Sturat is like Camp Taylor cousin Lena for me. I was sure glad wrote to you Jan. 12. I sent you $50 It is a good camp. $1.50 Ladies Voil and Orto hear that you hod your corn in the It is about time for you. to get it, hope Well, Mother we have koved to ham and so much good wood. Thanks you will get it all right and let me the 5th Causual Co., Camp Hill Newlace and colgandy waists, my port News, Va. I like here very well. ored cmbrodercd trimings to the Modern Woodman. Tell my know. Modem Woodmen friends in This is a dead town. We are not This is the embarkation Port. Camp Made up in the latest camp hello. Would like to sec them. allowed to talk to the Germans. I Hill is located on James River about styles. The winter here has not hcen very guess they arc still our enemies, until 2 miles from Newport News. .They $3.98 Ladies Crepe DcChine cold tho it has rained a good deal. after the peace treaty is signed. examine from 2000 to 5000 soldiers' It has been a better winter than I I have seen that grand river, Rhine. every week for overseas service. waists in white and flesh expected. It divides Alsaac from Germany. . Dear Mother, I' will now write you colors. Very pretty and I am sending you two cards, of picand Lowaine join France. It was a letter of good-byI will leave stylish. tures. I bet you can't find me. I have taken from France in 1871. The Ger- Camp Hill and sail for overseas in $4.98 Ladies extra size black been in Belgium. I like there better mans came into possession of a re- a few days so I can't receive any more Crepe DcChine waists. than France. Belgium is the prettiest gion hich in beauty and natural re- mail until I, land on the other side. state. I like the people there fine too. sources, in mineral resources, the pro- I will write the first chance I get over Extra large sizes, 40, 48 You said tie winter was warm over vinces arc exceedingly rich. There there. and GO. there, and your blue roses stayed arc great deposits of potash in the Tell Miss Matilda I received her blue alt winter. I hope I will get there Southern portion, and still more $5.00 For Jersey top silk petletter and answered it. When I write your blue roses. time to treasure of coal and iron in again I will be in Europe. Tell her ticoats with changeable in Mother, sec am sending you" $30. I the vicinity of Mtczand Thoinvillc. hello and good-by- e for me. I haven't silk ruffles. Comes in all In the North is has freely stater that heard from Seddie since I left Camp colors. these mineral deposits were one of Beaugard. Tell him good-by- e and to To our client oTerywher the chict factors in enabling Germany write to mc. Brown and $1.25 Buster we recommend der of the provines was very strongly I would like to come home before immediate purchase of Chipnian make, silk hose to prolong the. war. The Western I sail but that would be impossible in brown, navy blue, gray Strassburg, Thionvillc and as we have had such short notice. Wyoming- and black. Splendid qualitMctz were among the strongest Don't worry about me I am coming Petroleum Shares iesof Europe. The latter hav- home some day, I hope. Tell all my Moing fortified area of 30 miles. AT MARKET PRICE friends I send 'them a good-by$2.00 to $4.98 Men's new Mother, I haven't time to write you ther dear, I am sending you $40 be17Jgc per share net Madras and silk shirts in anything more about Germany. I will fore I sail for over there. Good-by- e Wo believe this to bo the most all colors and designs. The tell you more next time. I am send- Peyton. ACTIVE, IMtOdUESSIVE nnrt very latest. ing you my picture and some pretty BEST MANAOED views of scenery and noted places Company In the State. We preLANDS IN FRANCE 50c, 75c and $1.00 Men's dict a STEADY and SUBSTANover here. Dear Mother: How arc, you by ......latest style ties and hose TIAL RISE In the market value ' I sure got your Christmas box. It now? This leaves me well. I left Camp of these shares find advise that of beautiful quality silks. w.-just fine. There were three kinds Hill on Sept. 8th after several hours you ACT AT ONCE. of candy raisins, cake and tulu. That we were out of sight of land, we could We can buy for you was the first candy I have had since sec nothing but ships and a great GROCERY DEPARTMENT $ 17.150 100 shares for " S7.7.0 " WW I left the States. stretch of water blue as the sky. The " " I7.ri.00 1,000 I have been in the army eight mon- foam caused by the waves would sail Just received a full line of provided that you DO NOT 1)E- ths the 4th of this month. I have up, 10 and 15 feet high. After being Ferry's Garden seeds. Allay: been over in France, Belgium and on the water 14 days we saw the first so seed potatoes, Early We will have certificates Germany over six months by the sight of land Stpe. 22. We landed at transferred on Company's books Triumphs, Rose and Irish time you get my letter. Brest, France. We stayed on the ship Issti.'d in your name and mailed Cobbler's. I have not seen Peyton yet. Maybe all night and the next morning wc registered to you. If you nre In business or established with us, we will meet on the road going home. went tp camp. I am not aloud to to Bring us your chickens and we will honor your wire or Answer soon. By, by. with love. say where. eggs. Also garden truck. phone order. To buy otherwise accompany order. We stayed a week at this camp check .must highest prices. We pay Mother, do not worry about me. I then we came here. Every move we 3478. City Main 022. will be at home soon, I hope. make are a litle nearer the firing line. Kelley Carter Company I can't tell where we are located just GOLDEN RULE STORE IN THE ARMY 1G. MONTHS now. John S. Kelley, Jr., E. B. Carter, France is a very pretty country in KY. CL0VERP0RT, These letters are from Pvt. Peyton Bldg. Brashear, Co. M. 314 Inf. A. P. O., sonic places but it is not what I 771, France, who is a brother of Pvt, thought it would be. The enemy has Seddie Brashear whose letters are left nothing but wreck and ruin in published in this column also. Pvt. many places. Such is war. Peyton Brashear has been in the IN THE TRENCHES 8 DAYS army sixteen months, and is anxious Dear Mother: How are you getto get home. His letters follow: I will write you a ting along? I am well and all right, Dear Mother: few lines to let you know I arrived hope you are the same. Mother, I at Camp Taylor at 1:30 o'clock and have seen the horrors of war. I was found o good dinner waiting for us. in the trenches eight days. And on the This is a big camp. There are about battlefield the rest of the time. Came 40,000 soldiers here now. We have out all right. I am sending you the everything interesting to look at. We great news the war is over. I guess One Fine Large Pure Bred Jersey Cow 4 years old have something new to lear.i every you have seen the news in the paper fresh in May. day. When we are off duty we play long before you get this letter. On ball. We have eight or ten games go- the morning of Nov. 11th, at 6 o'One Large Half Jersey Heifer and Calf. ing on all at once sometimes. We are clock the Armistice was signed. At Ten Extra nice grade yearling Polled Durham and having a good time. I know some of 10:40 o'clock peace was declared and heifers-Onthe boys in camp. Cousin Stanford the .Commanding Officer received orShorthorn Brashear and I room together. Tell ders to cease fighting. We are sure glad the war is over, and thank God nearly pure bred Polled Durham Bull 6 months all of my friends hello. Counting myself, there were lifi for peace once more. old. Breckinridge county boys said goodWe are preparing 'to start back Pure Johnson County White Seed Corn, guaranbye to home and friends May 27th, home but don't know just when we 1018 and left for Camp Taylor. Good- can come. Don't worry about me I teed to grow. bye Mother, write soon, Peyton Bras- am coming back sometime in, the fu150 Bushels Burt Oats $1.25 per bushel. Nice and ture. Sorry I can't get your letters. hear. Hope to hear from you soon. Good2 weeks Earlier than Northern White Oats. clean and TWENTY-FIVbye. With love, Peyton. DAYS LATER I received your Dear Mother: Do you get up at night? Sanol is surely W. OWEN & SONS letter and was glad to hear from you the best o( all kidney or bladder troubles. and Seddie and friends. How is every Sanol gives relief in 24 hours from all back- Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 ache and bladder troubles. Sanol is a guar- body down there. anteed remedy ouc and $1.00 a bottle at the I have been here at Camp Taylor drug store. twenty-fiv- e days. Tomorrow we leave here. Will write you when we arrive Voiles Will Be Favorites. to the place we are going. Among the dress cottons .for spring voiles will be tho favorites. The11 air FROM CAMP BEAUGARD. plane hns been the model for several Dear Mother: I will write you a of the smartest hats. All girdles ar Torpedo turbans aro stll! few lines to let you know where we narrow. with us. Terra cotta Is a fashionable came I arived here safely. It is color. Conservative styles are liked nine hundred miles from here In coats. We are making special prices on 4 red Shorthorn 43 hours to Camp Taylor. We were bulls and 6 Polled Durham bulls for the next 10 days. coming down to Camp Beaugard. 12 Poland China boars at $22.50 each. 1 boar at There were 300 soldier boys came $25.00 and one at $30.00. 20 fall gilts at $25.00 each. Will here with me. We crossed the in the night. I saw a great many have 80 Spring pigs ready to ship June 1st. cities and beautiful country homes, One good saddle horse for sale. This horse also Having sold my farm I will offer and beautiful scenery as we came works well- dowij. This way of traveling rushing to the highest and best bidder on from one camp to another you don't VV. R. MOORMAN & SONS Mar. 29, 1919 have time to see much. This is a hot Glen Dean, Ky. climate we live in. It is sure summer at my farm two miles east of Rhode-li- a time. I like the people here fine. on Paynesville road the folowing I met my brother, Seddie Brashear today. Corbert Burch was with him. property: Seven head of young cattle. They came from Camp Taylor down A Five head of stock hogs. here yesterday! Sure, was gladto see Twenty head of sheep. He them. Think I will get to come home One pure bred jack, known as the. before I leave this camp. Mother, I received a letter from A. V. Whitworth jack. His get sold Miss Matilda Barger. She said she one weanling at $13o,00, One old for $450.00, went tp see you last Sunday. Sure old and o "thi sum airawiira nine" Fanning implement's. They produce better cropa. Your first sow tog was glad she went to see you. Tell will convince you. Ailc your (toiler. Terms made known day of sale. her howdy for me, Tell D.ollic and LOUISVILLK BEEB QO.. lauiMr mud children howdy for me, Would the J. L. Adkisson. ar-xiv- ed Al-sa- ac e. ' I put 40 years in the study and practice of medicine and pharmacy before I was fortunate enough to secure and perfect tfie wonderful prescription for "Number 40 For' The Blood" and at this late date in life I would not offer suffering humanity a medicine that I did not believe better than any offered' by any doctor or druggist I have observed the effect of "Number 10" in thousands of cases and can safely recommend it in all diseases of the blood such as specific blood poisoning, in chronic rheumatism, catarrh, constipation, stomach and Ijvcr diseases, to cause sores and ulcers to heal and disperse nodes,' JtVi mors and scrofulous swellings. J. CM Mcndcnhall, Evansville, Ihd. Sold at Wedding's Drug Store. JUc bonds of the Blackford OWfe' company were sojd in HawMtflll Thursday. The par value of' the bon4 was $105..103.72. The premium pwM was. $2,080. The succssful bitMw were the Mechantile Trust oompMiy, of Jackson, Tenn., J. C. Wilson an4 company, of Louisville, and W. 1L Compton and company of St. Lotsli, Other companies who bid for tri bonds were the Sidney Stitzer company, Nashville, and Powell Gerrard company, Chicago. Parts of the machinery to be used in the construction of the ditcli, work on which will begin immediately, is at Cloverport and part is on a barge about twenty miles from Lewisport. t SOW SWEET $10 CLOVER ( I Better" than red clover, and $8. to 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. SOUTHERN RAILWAY We offer the 6 senotes of cured the above at 99 J and ar JOHN A. SHEEHAN FALMOUTH, KY. d. Kentucky Grain, Provisions DAILY MARKET LETTER PRIVATE WIRES interest. fort-rcssc- ss e. Henning Chambers ' t Co. Ky. E. K. Morgan & Co. Member Chicago Board of Trade LOUISVILLE, KY. Members New York Stock Exchange. 404 W. Main SL Louisville, s Sed-di- e. THE UNIVERSAL CAR Ford cars have become such a world utility that it would almost seem as if every family ought to have its Ford car. Runabout, Touring' Car, Coupe, Sedan, (the two latter have enclosed bodies), .and the Truck Chassis, have really become a part and parcel of human life. You want one because its service will be profitable for you. We solicit your order at .once because, while production is limited, it will be first come, first supplied.' i 310-11-1- 2 Inter-Souther- n Mr. Farmer Here's What You Need e T. County Agent J. HOOK JHardinsburg, Ky... E 31 J. J Merchandise Shorthorns, Polled Durhams and Poland Chinas That is Merchandise Our Millinary Department is now filled with the latest. Spring Creations. We meet competition on any thing the family uses. Miss-isip- pi Public Sale We follow the market and .give you se-as low as any store. . merchandi' . Saturday, We have no other inducements to make only a square deal "and merchandise at the lowest prices. t ' , mmmmt aW of Satisfaction Sowed Because Fild Something new in styles and prices all the time. Come and See Me T t I. B. RICHARDSON GARFIELD, KY