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The Breckenridge news: October 1, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919100101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 1, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. jf $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for VOL. XLIV BI-COUNTY 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 1, 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, BETTER STOCK OCTOBER, 1919 Pages No. 14 FAIR A BIG SUCCESS SUNDAY-SCHOO- L A HAS GOOD CONVENTION. BETTER SIRES MINISTERS APPOINTED IN M. E. CONFERENCE. LONG Cloverport Be Supplied ILLNESS Will Hold Its Next Session In Clov- erport. J. Burn Elected President. The County Sunday-schoo- Several Thousand Visitors Attend. Parades Big Feature Of Entertainment. fair The visitors to the held in Irvington, Friday and Saturday of last week, numbered into the thousands, and they were people who It was and Breckenridge counties. indeed a great coming together of the citizens of these adjoining counties, and the managers of the fair felt fully recompensed tor their time and efforts in making this the biggest and best fair ever held in Irvington. The fair grounds were on Mr. Ater's place near the city limits. All of the exhibits of the farm products. poultry, and the woman's pavilon were under cover of a large tent k The baby show was held there, and the 81st Military band made it their headquarters, consequently this was one of the most popular places on the grounds. The cattle shows and riding con tests were held in the open air arena and they greatly interested the stock breeders and farmers. On Friday, the school children and formed a parade and marched through the streets of Irvington. There was also a demonstration of the 75 M. M. guns and target shooting on this day too, and blue ribbons awarded to the cattle, hogs and poultry shows. In fact, there was nothing left out that was advertised for that day. Saturday was a big day too. It Vt, was estimated that there were four i or five thousand people on the grounds the second day and about four hundred automobiles. Practically all of those who participated in Friday's parade were in Saturday's parade too. Decorated floats and cars formed in line with the others and made a fine showing for the represenatives of the two counties. A complete list of the prize winners at the fair will be published in next week's issue of The Breckenridge News as the list was not completed in time tor this week. RETURNS TO WALTER REID HOSPITAL. came from every section of Meade vention held in Hardinsburg, Thursday was not largely attended owing to the Presbytery which was in session in Irvington, and its being a school days kept a number of perHowever, the meeting sons away. proved a good one and those who did attend were feasted on fried chicken and home made cake galore. Mr. John Burn, of Cloverport, was elected president of the convention to succeed D. D. Dowell. Vivian Pierce was elected secretary and Miss Addie McGavock assistant secretary. The next meeting place for the convention will be in Cloverport. l Con- The first orfaniied crusade in i large country to improve all it live stock simultaneously will get under wit in the 1'nited State October I. Its slogan BETTER SIRE- S- BETTER STOCK. Ita aim -- To I'aaten the replacement of the multitude of acrub domeatic animala with purebred or atock and to improve the quality of pure high-grad- Methodist Church By Rev. Randolph. Will COMES TO AN END Miss ni ii ap.ijq K. method. Use of only good pure bred sirea in breeding Sire in many casea to be owned cooperatively or exchanged. Live Mock included. Cattle, horaea and aaaea. awine, aheep, goat, and poultry Agenciea cooperating The United Statea Department of Agriculture, the State agricultural colleges, State live stock officials, live atock associations, county agents, farmers' organiiationa, agricultural and journals Reasons for campaign Quality and productive capacity of the average American farm animal are still low Millions of farmer are waating time and money on animals that give leas returns for the same expenditure than would better stock. Public cooperation. More than BOO specialists have made suggestions on the plan of campaign. Futher constructive ideas and suggestions from any source will be welcomed by the United Statea Department of Agriculture. The following statements embody about nine-tenthof the ideas advanced by Ita main The Methodist ministers of the Louisville Conference received their appointments for the year on Sunday at the last session of the conference which was held in Elkton, Ky. The Cloverport Methodist church will be supplied this year by Rev J. K. Randolph, who succeeds the Rev. W. O Rickard The latter returns to Owensboro to the Woodlawn church Rev. C. B. Gentry returns to Stephensport. and Rev C. F. Hartford to Irvington. Rev. R. H. Roe goes to Hardinsburg and Rev Frank E. Lewis, to Lewisport. Rev L. K. May remains the presiding elder for Margaret Carter Sinks Into Eternal Rest. Buried In Mt. Marino Cemetery. the specialiats: this district. McQuady vs Lewisport. The McQuady ball team under the management of J. R. Jolly, went to Lewisport, to cross bats with the Lewisport team which had not lost a game on their home diamond this season until this time, and when they began to buck up against the Mc- auady farm boys they soon dofound had something to and that they were not in class to win the game. Scott Brown, of Irvington, their first man to put in the bat was completely knocked out on the third inning. Then came Gabbert, who proved to be a very small stumbling block for the McQuady boys. B. Owens did fancy pitching for the farm boys from thebeginning to end and his twisters and speed proved to be too much for Lewisport. The line up on each side were as Owens, S. Brown. McQuady Dennie Jarboe, Harry Jolly, Paul Mattingly, Morris Milles, Lewisport Jackson, Griffin, J. Grant, Gabbert, Jones, W. Griffin, H. follows: C. Prior, Percy Mattingly, B. Owens, Joe Crouch, H. Burnell. Innings Total Lewisport 4 McQuady 7 Umpire Jolly for McQuady Fallin for Lewisport 123436789 100201000 20300101 LADIES READING CLUB MEETING. The members of the Ladies Reading Club will hold their first meeting of the seacon on Thursday afternoon Miss Nellie Burks, who after spend- of this week at the home of Mrs. Foring a month's furlough with her par- rest Lightfoot. Owing to the Bapents, Mr. and Mrs. John Burks, tist revival, the club will not meet until returned Tuesday to the Walter Reid and after the service that afternoon, Hospital in Washington, D. C. to the the officers will be elected for year. finish serving her time with the American Army Nurse Corps. TAKES ST. LOUIS Miss Burks was accompanied to GIRL FOR A BRIDE. Louisville by her two sisters. Misses Dollie and Gussie Burks and they Mr. and were met there by their brother, Miss Frank Pate, an Helen Schmelzer, of St. Louis, James Burks. were married September 22, in that city. REVIVAL SERVICES OPENED. Mr. Pate is the son of Mr. Ed Pate, The revival services of the Baptist church opened on Monday evening of Cloverport, and has been in the when the visiting minister. Rev. regular army seven years. He reBoone, of Owensboro, who is to as- ceived his honorable discharge the sist the pastor. Rev. A. N. Couch, first of September after his return from overseas. delivered his first sermon. Mr. and Mrs. Pate will make their The services will begin in the Evansville, noon at 2:30 o'clock and in the even-in- g home a inposition in where the groom has a manufacturing at 7:30. The meetings are open plant ' for everyone to attend. R Union Star, Ky., Sept. 29, (Special) All things come to those who wait." The impatient citizens of this village should be indeed satisfied and should feel abundantly recompensed for the long Home Basketball Teams Make truly years n of waiting for a really Road-mato come and reward Big Score Over Hardinsburg. them by building up their atreets (roads) even to the spending of days Schedule Increasing. and even weeks in beautifying them. The "public square" is now on a solid Two interesting basketball games foundation and several feet in each were played in Hardinsburg, Satur- direction is also in same solid foundaday afternoon between the Cloverport tion. But even at that there is always and Hardinsburg High School teams. a "woman in tha case," or maybe two. The girls' teams were evenly matched, the C. H. S. team winning by the Forcing Plants by Light. close score 4 to 0. The- - C. H. S. To force the growth of plants by boys won their game 28 to 2. These, teams will play again in the use of artlflclul light Is not u new Cloverport, Saturday, October 11. Idea, but the system hitherto bus been The C. H. S. Boys will play Rome, too expensive In proportion to obtainInd., here Saturday this week. The able results. schedule of the C. H. S. teams is beRecently a man engaged In horticuling rapidly tilled. The Cannelton girls' teams will be here for ture discovered an efficacious method boys' and games October 18, and return games of applying light for this purpose. Arwill be played later at Rome and ranging Id winter quartern bis plants Cannelton. as he wished them to grow, he supplies a lamp with mercury vapor for SUMMER'S END fuel and the aeeds germinate in less New York Sun. than half the ordinary time, while the vigor and Intensity of the color of the My garden's very gay; Sowers Is superior to that of the prodVines and flowers alt uct grown naturally. In a pied array Play at carnival. Another curious phenomenon noticed In connection with this action of But if you will come light la an Infinite multiplication of You'll hear the cricket cry, Telling Summertime, the downy substance commonly found "Goodbye! Goodbyel" on stems. Those grown lu shadow have I he sterna relatively bare. Very Coxcomb, like the cry good practical results have been obOf a wounded thing, tained by this system. Lifts its red head high, A late blossoming. ALL THE SAME PRICE. Beloved of honeybees, C. as. TEAMS WIN A WOMAN IN THE CASE. IN BOTH GAMES The orange Marigold, Aromatic spreads Hold on starry fold. In the vivid throng Here fringed asttrs are, Each one with a heart Likely a friendly scar. Sometimes, now, it seems That the garden triss To give all she can For ine before she dies. "What kind of coal do vou wish, mum?" "Dear me, I am so inexperienced in the things. Arc there various kinfT?" "O, yes. We have egg coal, chestnut" think I'll take egg coal. We have eggs oftener than we have chestnuts." Louisville I Courier-Journal. Almighty God, speaking through the voice of Woodrow Wilson, that the weak, helpless, distressed and oppressed peoples and nations of earth shall be set at liberty and made free and independent, and that every man shall sit unmolested under his own vine and figtree. Woodrow Wilson is the Lincoln of the world the world emancipator. Abraham Lincoln said: "Let it be keep aa they desire. said of me, I plucked a thorn and Emblems to be furnished keepers of sirea of good quality planted a rose." in all their classes of live stock; an official recognition of meritorious effort, The League of Nations has this disbut not a guaranty of the quality of live atock. position. Its purpose does not cripEmphasis on the use of good sirea rather than on ownership ple, impair or weaken our sovereignIndividual benefits and more efficient production to be streaied, rather ty, our constitution, our Declaration than increased number of animala. of Independence, but it imparts and Each county to follow ita own ideals as to the kind of atock its farmextends these grand, sublime princiers should keep. ples of the best government on earth Farmers who do not care to tale part will be aaked to let their as a blessing and benediction to every children do so. ; people and nation known to the great The plan of campaign interferea in no way with any work in livestock family of all mankind, as ordained of improvement now being conducted, but makea all the work more definite God to cover the earth as the waters and effective by providing official recognition for progresaive breedera. cover the deep. The League of Nations does not short-chang- e any nation. It is the absolute doctrine of the Brotherhood of God. The life of Woodrow Wilson, by the great newspaper writers, Messrs. Read and Eaton, has about 800 pages, about 100 illustrations, is 7x9 inches, weighs about :i pounds, fine silk binding, extra well printed on good paper The regular price is $3.75. My. price Sunday Morning While Water- Serves Seven Months of His $1.50 postpaid. As an inspiration, this great book ing His Horse. 20 Year Old Nine Years Term For Killshould be in every home and read by everv bov and girl. Address Charles Son of H. Gipson. ing Wm. Stinnett. F. Howard, Lock Box. 95, Windfall, Tipton County, Indiana. Daily TimAlbert Gipson, 20 year old son of Mr. Wm. O'Reilly, a resident of es, Tipton, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Gipson, of Cloverport, died last Tuesday in the this place, was drowned in the Ohio Eddyville penitentary after a linger- YOUNG GIRL THROWN FROM River near Carter's landing on Sun- ing illness of complications. His reHORSE AND INJURED. day morning at 9:30 o'clock. mains were brought here Wednesday The young man, who lived with his afternoon, and the funeral was held Miss Beulah Beavin, daughter of parents near the place where he was at the St. Rose Catholic church, Mrs. Chester Beavin, of Mattingly, drowned, had taken his horse to the Thursday morning at 9 o'clock and was thrown from her horse last Wedriver for water. There were two small the interment took place in the St. nesday and was painfully injured boys on the river bank who witnessed Rose grave yard. Rev J. S. Henry the head. the drowning and according to their said the last rites. e Monday morning, Dr. A. M. bestory they said Gipson's horse Mr. O'Reilly was 57 years old, born and son, Dr. John Kinchelpe, came, unruly and kept going further and reared in Breckinridge county. of Hardinsburg, performed an operaout into the water. Gipson became About a year and a half ago, Mr. tion on Miss Beavin and found a clot frightened and jumped from the horse O'Reilly killed Mr. Wm. Stinnett, a of blood formed between the skull but he could not swim and the boys tenant, on his farm near Cloverport. and scalp of her head. Since the opwere too small to be of any assistHe was tried and convicted of murder eration her condition has been more ance. His body was found that after- and sentenced to Eddyville for nine hopeful. 3 o'clock by Mr. Carl Overnoon at years. He served seven months of his Miss Beavin is a niece of Mrs. John ton, in about 25 feet from where he time. During his confinement in the Lawson, of this place, who was to see was drowned. jail waiting for his trial, Mr O'Reilly's her Monday. The funeral was held Monday health became very much depleted, morning at 10 o'clock at the grave in and his death was not unexpected. "HOARDED" BEEF. the Cloverport cemetery. Rev. A. N. Mr. O'Reilly is survived by his Couch conducted the service. widow, and two brothers, Tom O'"A million pounds of meat," big Gipson had been a member of the Reilly, of McQuady and Ed O'Reilly, headlines announced one day last Stephensport Baptist church for six of this place. month in the Minneapolis dailies, had years. He is survived by his parents been found "hoarded" in the wareand one brother, Noah Gipson. house of a packing company at South GRAND CHANCELLOR St. Paul. Think of a million pounds! OF KENTUCKY. It is a lot of meat, and the daily put BELL COUNTY an enormous heading on it. GOING OVER. Speaker At Indiana Pythian However, they might just as well Jubilee have made their heading "Terrible Meeting. Bell county, Kentucky, has just isShortage." and compared that million pounds of meat to the 750,000 people sued a challenge to Pike, the largest The Knights of Pythias of Evans- in the Twin Cities, and the 1,300,000 county in the State, to a contest for place on the list in the report of illit- ville, Ind., will have Hon. John J. in the state of Minnesota. The million eracy figures which will be issued by Howe, Grand Chancellor of Kentucky pounds were less than a half pound the Federal Census Bureau In 1920. as their guest and speaker at their for each of the inhabitants of the Only eleven counties stood lower Golden Jubilee meeting to be held .it state; and much of the meat eaten by than Bell in 1920. At that time, she Orion Lodge Castle Hall, in the Hart-met- z people in Minnesota, as well as in Building, Fourth and Sycamore some surrounding states, comes from had i.i is adult illiterates and her the coolers at South St. Paul. percentage of adult illiteracy was 20.9 streets, Friday evening, Oct. 3. Judge Howe is one of the Pythian A million pounds would be a big more than one out of five of her adult population was unable to read and celebrities of our sister State of bite .for one uian, but for two million write. Today she is making a gallant Kentucky and a rare treat is predicted people it is not such an enormous fight to be rid of illiteracy. Forty for all those who attend the jubilee amount. moonlight schools are already report- meeting. In this state he is a notable This incident reminds one of the ed from that county with 600 in at- figure in political, Masonic and Pyth- story of the Virginia tobacco grower tendance. Many more schools will be ian circles, as well as a noted jurist. who bought some leaf to add to the running in October. Superintendent Invitations have been extended to all product of his own plantation, charJohn Hays and County Illiteracy neighboring lodges in Kentucky and tered a ship and took it to New York. Agent, Miss Sallie Ford, are deter- Illinois to attend the jubilee celebraWhen his little vessel was tied up at mined that no stone shall be left un- tion and from responses received, this the wharf alongside a multitude of popular Pythian official will be greet- others loaded with the same product, turned in the effort to free that he rushed to his commission firm and county from the curse. "We are in to ed by an overflow audience. Evansville Pythians in charge of taid, "For heaven's sake gentlemen, win," said Miss Ford yesterday and Superintendent Hays voices the same the forthcoming celebration also an- sell that tobaccer of mine for anynounce that Hon. Robert A. Brown, thing you can get. There's tobaccer determination. In several ways Bell is well match- Grand Keeper of Recprds and Seal enough at the wharf to keep the whole ed with the "Empire of Pike." Pike of Indiana, will be present and de- world supplied for the next ten years." was two places lower in the list in liver a short historical address upon Then he went out for a little walk 1910. She had 718 more illiterates and "The Indiana Pythian Golden Jubi- on one of the New York streets, and lee." This speaker is well known in shortly he came tearing back with the her percentage of illiteracy was 83. But she has 230 teachers or more Pythian circles and is a prime favor- order, "Hold that tobaccer of mine, gentlemen. The price is bound to go than twice aa may as Bell with 99 ite with the Knights in Indiana. A most excellent musical program up. There's men enough on the street and will put up a good and gallant fight. Pike is thoroughly awake. Sup- both vocal and instrumental, has been now between here and Broadway to erintendent Fonzo Wright and Miss arranged for the occasion. Every chaw up all the tobaccer in the world Nancy Boudinot, County Illiteracy Pythian is urged to bring his family in less than a week." Agent, are a hard pair of leaders to and friends to this meeting and enThere is a lot of meat "hoarded" at beat. The whole State will watch the joy the splendid program to be given South St. Paul. Also there are people in honor of the Fiftieth anniversary enough right close to "chaw it up" in contest with great interest. of the Order in Indiana. Evansville bout halt a day. Courier. HER FIRST GRANDCHILD. Mrs. Ethel O. Hills has received an Only One Kind of Right Action. ILL WITH MALARIA FEVER announcement of her first grandchild, Kightneaa expresses of actions what a daughter, who arrived at the home straightueaa does of lines ; and there Wm. Ashby Pate, 11 year old son cun uo of Mr and Mrs. John Buriiam mere be two kinds of right acSunday, Sept. St, Kav-enn- of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Pate, has been ill Scrivener on for three weeks with malaria fever tion than there can be two kinds of Ky. straight lines. Herbert Spencer. Mrs. Scrivener was before her mar- with very little change in his riage, Miss Julia Hills. down-troddepure-brepure-bred pure-bred Plan simple enough to he easily followed. Federal department's chief intereat will be to reinforce work of States and counties, not to concern itself with local details Department's energies mainly along educational lines, although many suggestions of legislation against scrub sires have been made. Plan includes everyone who keeps any kind of domestic live stock, from the boy or girl with a few chickens to the extensive ranchman or breeder of live atock. Scrub sires as well as common scrubs should be eliminated. Feeding and care fully as important aa good breeding. Local agricultural leaders ha every community to decide whether campaign ahall be intenaive or conducted slowly Department to keep records of progress by coaties and announce results periodically. Statea to be formatted with records, which they may Woodrow Wilson And The League Of Nations. After a lingering illness of many weeks, Miss Margaret Carter peacefully slipped into eternal sleep on Saturday evening at midnight at the old Carter homestead on the Cloverport pike. Miss Carter's illness was due to complications brought on from the effects of influenza which she had last winter She had been in declining health all through the summer and for the last week the end was momentarily expected. The funeral was held Monday morning at o'clock in the St. Rose Catholic church. Rev J. S. Henry said the high requiem mass, and at the conclusion of this Rev Henry paid the most beautiful tribute to the life of Miss Carter. In his tribute he spoke of her supreme devotion to her church and of her prayer life. Following the service at the church the remains were accompanied to Irvington on the morning train by members of the. family and. a few close friends, for burial in the Mt. Marino cemetery. The casket was borne by Miss Carter's five brother, Worland, E. Frank. Bernard, Tom and Floyd Carter, and a cousin, Floyd Roberts, of (,, GIPSON DROWNED O'REILLY DIES IN OHIO RIVER IN PENITENTARY in the home While she was a little girl her parents, the late Fladge Carter and Mrs. Kate Greenwood Carter, who survives, moved to Irv. ington and Miss Carter lived there until about twenty years ago when the family returned to Cloverport. Miss Carter's life was lived in a very simple and unpretentions manner, and aside from her devotion to her church, she was endowed with many loveable virtues that were known best to those with whom she was closest associated. With the mother and five brothers, a sister, Sister Mary Raymond, of Sacred Heart Academey, Louisville, survives. Accompanying the family to Irvington from this city were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ridgeway, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mattingly and Mrs. Joe Beavin. Frank Greenwood, of Holt. Joe. Carter and Charley Greenwood. in which she died. Irvington. Miss Carter was born Not Playing The Game. It was last Friday that Mr. William Bullitt upset the beanpot before the Foreign Reltaions Committee. The echoes are still reverberating through the press of two continents. London, Paris, Washington and New York are commenting and wondering. It will be remembered that the American Peace Commission sent Mr. Bullitt last February to report on conditions in Soviet Russia. His report was never made public It now appears that it was largely favorable to the Moscow Government Questioned about it in Parliament at the time, Premier Lloyd George virtually denied all knowledge of the report and of Mr. Bullitt himself. Mr. Bullitt's version is that he made a complete report to Premier Lloyd George over a Paris breakfast table one morning shortly before the aforesaid Parliamentary questioning. He also declares that Sec. Lansing remarked to him as late as May 17 that if the Senate and the American people could understand what the treaty and the league meant they would reject them. So far Sec. Lansing has refused to comment Premier Lloyd George has made a denial which satiries neither the Liberal press of England nor the don Post blames Mr. Bullitt for telling: "It is against the first laws of the game." "What game?" The Westminster Gazette explains. "Mr. Bullitt was unaware," it says, "of one of the rules of the Old" World in regard to a semiofficial emissary. That is, he goes at his own risk. If he succeeds, his official patrons will take the credit. If he fails, they 'cast him off." The Gazette Ahen gos on to say: "All the same,-flttfryGeorge will have to take this incident serious- -' ly, for unsophistcated people do hot understand these things." ple" are coming to understand these things only too well. The 'first laws of the game," as suggested By the London Post, appear to be that there are two varieties of truth: a true truth which is for official consumption only; and another variety which is fed out to pacify "unsophisticated people." We are getting tolerably familiar with that game. The war resulted from it Cooly to ignore Mr. Bullitt's disclosures (questionable as may have been the ethics of his making them) is not going to dispose of the questions which have been raised by them. The people who suffered and sacrificed in the war have a right to have Kin-chelo- it-- reactionaries The reactionary Lon- Fortunately, "unsophisticated peo- them answered and answered plicitly. ex- MEADE COUNTIAN WINS PRIZE. Brandenburg, Ky., Sept., 29, SpecMeade countians are congratulating themselves on having a citiaen who is progressive enough to win a prize at the State Fair. Charles Price was the winner of a $160.00 tor tha best entry of a Grade Beef Steer in District No. S. I ial) a, PAGE t NEWS FROM THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY home Friday. R. W Rohgrtson left Friday for San Antonio, Texas, where he will spend the winter. Mrs. A M Miller, of Cloverport, guest of her sister,!, f the week-en- d Mesdames Olevia Lay and Elisabeth I aulman Mr. and Mrs J. Hulsey, of Owens horo, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R A Smith Wednesday. J. B. Crawford was the guest of his sister, Mrs. H. S. English, of Amnions, last week. Albert Hardesty, of Irvington, who recently returned from France, was the guest of his sister, Mrs. H. A. Dutschke and Mr. Dutschke, last week. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinius were guests last week of Mr and Mrs. Taylor Basham, near New Bethel. Mrs. Shelly Gentry and children, of Oriole, Ind., are guests of her sister, Mrs. C B. Gentry A. Stiles, of Louisville, was the guest of his sister, Mrs Mary Morgan, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Smith were in Cloverport, Tuesday. R. A. Smith was called to Louisville, last week to attend the funeral of his nephew, Albert Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Olin Dowell and baby of Deadwood, S. Dak., are guests of Mr. Dowell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Dowell, near Union Star. Miss Bessie Watlington was the week-en- d guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N H. Watlington, Hardina-burw-tg. OCTOBER PERSHING'S MAKKIAUK 1, ltl ASSERTS LIQUOR IS BEING SOLD NOW J. Sherman Porter. Publicity Man for Statc-Wkl- e spending several weeks with relatives ing near Cloverport. Heartfelt sym- GEN at Louisville and Frankfort, returned pathy is extended to the bereaved SECOND RUMORED Prohibition Federation, Sara Such Report Have Been Made to Collector and District Attorney. THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Mr Joe H Woods, of Tulsa, Okla , is here the guest of friends. Mr. James Meador, of Louisville, is the guest of relatives. Mrs. B F. Wilson left Wednesday for Central City, to visit her daughter, Mrs. Yonts, and Mr. Yonts. John O'Reilly, J W. Teaff and Dud McGary spent Friday in Owensboro, on business. Miss Mary Peyton left Thursday for Los Angles, Cal., where she has accepted a position in the business college Mr. Coleman Haswell, the traveling salesman of Carter Dry Goods Co., Louisville, spent several days of last week here with his father, John P. Haswell. John Plumb and son, of Brazil, Ind., have returned after a visit with Dennie Sheeran and family. W. S. Ball. Claude Mercer and Miss Fliza Miller spent Thursday in on business. Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Watlington and sons, Philip and John, were the guests of their daughter, Mrs. William Simmons, and Mr. Simmons, of Irving-ton- , Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Leo Hoben left Monday for Louisville, where he will he a student at the Louisville School of Pharmacy. Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Kincheloe are the happy parents of a daughter, mm. Elizabeth. Born Sept. 22. Mrs. John O'Reilly and daughter. Miss Anna, have returned from Whit- esville, after a short visit with relatives and friends. Mr. J. William Miller and family left Saturday for Iowa, where they will make their future home. Mrs. M. J. Lawrence, of Evansville, Ind., who was the week-en- d guest of relatives, has returned. Mrs. Mary Lewis, of New York, has arrived to visit her aunt, Miss Tult C. Daniel. W. N. Warren and family have moved to the Sutton property on Haw-esville, i i "I would like to impress the fact that the State,Wide Prohibition Federation it engaged in no movement," said J. Sherman Porter, publicity man for the federation, this anti-tohac- morning. Prohibition Amendment, regardless The National Amendment. State Amendment is submitted this fall and on a separate ballot, we ask the voters to remember that and to request the officers of the election to give them that ballot. Alter the Mate Amendment is adopted, the Federation is very likely to assist in the matter of obtaining law enforcement legislation at Frank of the fort. of and and past "Our entire energies are being devoted to the adoption of the State family. Washington, D. C , Sept. 5. PerMr. and Mrs. Eugene Connor were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cas- - sistent rumors that ren Pershing is is the place. Bargains for this week. 11.00 bucket pure lard 80c to be married were strengthened here sius Wheeler, Rome Ind. qOc bi mm 6m today by the announcement' that he croons ...ove Will You Spend 50c On Rat Snap to has leased the Chevy Chase residjOc Vk apple butter ence of Mrs. Henry C. Corbin, widow Save $100? yc iiSc peach butter of Gen. Corbin. 10c Macaroni 8e It tends of Gen. Pershing admitted One 5or pkg can kill 50 rats The 16c Washington crisps lUc average rat will rob you of $10 a year that he has leased the Corbin home, Light House cleanser 4c but deny the latest rumor published in feed, chicks and property destructRAT-SNAis deadly to rats. here that he is engaged to marry the And other surh hnrgpina. Drop in and ion see for yourself Cremates after killing. Leaves no widow of one of his aids in France. smell. Comes in cakes. Rats will pass 6. Wethington. Cloverport, Ky. up meat, grain, cheese to feast on Keep American brewers out of RAT-SNAThree sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by E. A. China. Hardesty, Stephensport; B F. Beard, ft Co., Hardinsburg, and Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport. The Hill Grocery rc J P . WEBSTER Several from here attended the fair at Irvington. Miss Ava and Sarah Cashman were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hall, Sunday Miss Lelia Stewart, of Louisville, spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Stewart. Miss Maud Dowell, of Guston, spent Friday night with Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes. Several young folks from here attended the boat show at Brandenburg, Friday night. Mr. Roy Woosley and Perceval Claycomb spent Friday night with. Mr. Burton Bandy, of Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bandy of Cloverport, spent Friday and Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McGavock and attended the county fair at Irvington. Mrs. Herbert Haddock spent Saturday and Sunday with her mother Mrs. Bandy. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Pollock and children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jim ftarper. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Basham and daughter, Myrtle, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Phipps. Misses Beauda and Phrona Woos-lespent Friday and Saturday with Miss Eva Chapin, of Irvington. Miss Roxie Dunn, of Hardinsburg, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Pare Payne, this week. y Public Speaking! AT THE of the revenue office at Louisville, and "We have information that saloons Louisville, Lexington. Newport Covington still are setting booze drunken men have been seen the two weeks in all these cities. "Both Collector Klwood Hamilton, D. Slat-ter- Court House in Hardinsburg, Ky. of Maysville, have had these reports, I do not know how true they are, but the police of all these cities know whether booze is being sold or not and can stop it instantly if they want to. They can not escape responsibility on the ground that no legislation has been passed. The selling of liquor without a license violates the ordances of all these towns and cities and the public, liberal as well as dry, will uphold the heads of the police departments in enforce-in- g law, and it ought to be done District Attorney Thomas on October 13th, 1919, at 1 O'clock p. m. Several from here attended the fair at i'vington, Friday and Saturday. Mrs. G. M. Barkley has as her guest, this week her sisters, Mesdam es. Hardley and Mitchuson, of Maceo. also her niece, Mrs. Roberts, of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Chenault and child ren, of Owensboro, were guests last Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Morgan. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowell and children, were Sunday guests of Mr. Dowell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Dowell, Union Star. Miss Willie May Deacon, of Lodi-burwas the guest last week of Miss Myrtle Belle Dye. Our community experienced a sad shock on Sunday, when the news came that Albert Gibson, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Gibson, (who live nearn town) was drowned at Carter's Land Owensboro. vigorously." FISHING LAWS. Hon. Frank E. Daugherty, Democratic Candidate for Attorney General, and Hon. Mat S. Cohen, Democratic Candidate for Secretary of State, will speak at Hardinsburg on Monday, the 13th day of October, 1919, at one o'clock p. m. Everybody is Invited to Hear These Gentlemen (Signed:) Having secured license it is lawful to take fish from the Mississippi, Ohio, Big Sandy. Tug Fork of Big Sandy and Tennessee Rivers with Hoopnets without wings and with Seines, mesh of which is not less than inches square, and from the Levisa Fork of Big Sandy, Kentucky, Green Barren, Rough and Cumberland Rivers with Hoopnets without wings and with Seines, mesh of which it not less than 2 inches square, under the following conditions: Unlawful to place or use nets or seines within ;;00 yards of the mouth of any river or stream or within 200 yards of any lock or dam or in any part of the river above the last lock or dam or in any part of the river the last lock and dam of any of the streams mentioned above. I'nlawful to take fish from any Stream, except those mentioned in any manner, except with poles and lines, hand lines, set lines or trot lines. Unlawful to fish with seines or nets during the month of Mav i spawning season. ) Unlawful to own, operate, store or possess nets or seines without first procuring license. All nets or seines in or out of use without license tags attached or under the legal size mesh will be destroyed and owners prosecuted. Black bass (large or small mouth) if caught in nets or seines must be returned uninjured to the water from which taken. License Fees. One resident hoopnet license and one tag, $1 r.'.V Tags for additional nets, $100 each One resident seine license and one tag for seines of 10!) feet. $5.25. For each additional loO feet or fraction thereof, when sein exceeds 100 feet in length, $2 00 For each additional seme of 100 feet, $2 00 hoopnet or seine license double the fees charged for resident license. Penalties for violations, $15 00 to $100 00 Jail .sentence and confiscation or seine and nets. County Court Clerks in counties where lawful to use nets will issue the license to residents and and will explain the provisions of the law, or information and copies of the laws will be furnished upon request from this office Game and Fish Commission, Frankfort, Kentucky. No changes have been made in the hunting laws. .Non-residots Mair. Mrs. Lula Dutschke, of Louisville, was the guest of relatives the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Beard have returned from Nashville, Tenn. Mr. J. H. Lennon sold his farm to Dr. D. S. Sphire. Consideration unknown. Mrs. Sallie B. Coke and son, Milton, were the guests of her brother, Ed Beard, of Louisville, the week end. Judge S. B. Payne and Mrs. Payne were the guests of their daughter, Mrs. Arthur Urane, and Mr. Drane, of Irvington, Thursday and Friday. W. P. Sarrett has accepted a position with the Hardinsburg Pharmacy. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Taylor have Ind., returned from Martinsville, where Mr. Taylor has been for several weeks under treatment. Mrs. Sallie M. Beard and son, Franklin, and Mrs. L. B. Reeves attended the funeral of their uncle, Gen. D. R. Murray, at Cloverport, street. Campaign Committee. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS V Clothes J IRVINGTON Mrs. Nannie J. Wathen has retunr-e- d from Vincennes, Ind. Roland and Harry Smith, Louisville, have been the guests of their parents, Mr and Mrs. Lum Smith. Sidney Netherton, Honkla, Miss., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Netherton. Mesdames J. O. Chapin and Carl Vickers were in Louisville, last week Mrs W. J. Piggott, Jr., and daughter, Dorothy Claire Piggott, of Vincennes, Ind., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott Lonnie Keith, Elizabethtown, was in town Thursday. R. A. Crider and Walter Crider, of Louisville, was in town Saturday. Mr and Mrs. Henry CowleV. West Point visited relatives here last week. C. C. Atkisson, of Louisville attended the fair Saturday. Miss Julia Lyon has returned from Chicago, where she spent several days. Misses Minnie Hatfield, Minnie Fullenwider and Ruth Fullenwider, Brandenburg, were the week-en- d guests of Misses Evelyn and Nell Bramlette. Miss Katie Chitwood, Louisville, has been the guest of friends here. The young people enjoyed a dance at J. C. Cook's new feed store, Saturday evening. J. E. Slaughter, of Elizabethtown, has been the guest of Miss Evelyn King. Miss Marie Simmons, Webster, spent Saturday with Miss Mary Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Newsom Gardner Louisville, Monday, motored to day. They were accompanied home by Mrs. J. T. Johnson and daughter, Frances McGIothlan, who visited Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan. Miss Evelyn King entertained at a dance Friday evening. Harold Henderson, Louisville spent the week-en- d with his father, E. L. When you say, "What's the price" WlHEN you come say " to the salesman, "How much?" in here this fall and pick out a suit and He'll say "$40" perhaps, or maybe "$50" or "$60" depends on the suit you choose. You may say "Why, I can beat that price $5 or $10." Probably you can; but that isn't the point, you can't get as much clothes value for your money anywhere else; that $5 or $10 is in the suit; it's the $5 or $10 that makes good quality possible; and that makes the suit outwear the cheaper one two to one. Scbatfner & Marx make the clothes; and they WILSON It is and the Pullman Company will get about $35,000 out of this trip. Of this more than half comes out of the newspapers for transportation for their representatives each of whom had to lay down $750 before the train left Washington. Meals and other ex penses, such as autos, laundry, clothes pressing, tips, telegrams and other necessary expenses will bring the newspaper expenses up to $50,000 for covering of the President to a part of the people of the country Added to this is the Governments bill for (he President and his party, and a safe estimate of the cost of the trip is $75,000 Louisville Times. thfs-errafl- SPECIAL TRAIN LARGE EXPENSE. estimated that the raidroads S Copyrisht 1019 Hart Schalfner k Man Someone once said that a green salesman might sail something once in a while, but a blue one would never tell anything. 40 Henderson. WRITERS R. L. Lyon STEPHENSPORT rheumatism, catarrh, constipation, liver and stomach diseases. Under its use, sores, ulcers nodes, tumors and Mr and Mrs. C. A. Tinius was in scrofulous swclNags that have with- Cloverport, Wednesday. stood all other treatment disappear Mrs. W B. Gardner visited at West as if by magic." Point, Louisville and New Albany, No 44) is sold at Wedding's Drug last week. Mr. and Mrs W. J Schopp, after Store. his parents. 40 SUMMERS- - SINCE THEN Mrs. Geo. Bright and Miss Sue Gibson have moved to Maceo. Judge S. B. Payne and Mrs Payne, HIVE ROLLED AWAY Mai dinsburg, visited Mr. and Mrs. A. Forty winters and forty summers T. Dune, last week and attended have Mftled away since persons who Presbytery. H. P. Conniff has accepted a posiare living and well today first took the prescription for "Number 40 For tion as traveling salesman for WanThe Blood" "Number 40" is com- king Grocery Co., Louisville. Mrs. Cassie Bush and son, of pounded from ingredients that are set down in the U S. Dispensatory and Louisville visited Mr. and Mrs. Tom other authoritative medical books as I nomas, last week. Dale Smith is home from Martinsfollows: Employed in diseases of the glandular system, in blood poison, ville, where he spent two weeks. mercurial and lead poisoning, scrofula, returned to Hopkins-villMonday after a week's stay with e, There's a lot ia thai: we have tried to attract a cheerful lot of salesmen to this store; men who know how to make you feel at borne; men who consider every customer a gueat; men who serve because they like to do things for people. You will like that spirit at this store Hart guarantee satisaction S. W. ANDERSON CO. The home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes Owensboro BHEH Where Courtesy Relfae Kentucky OCTOBER 1, 1919 . : THH BRBCKENRIDGB NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY rsssswaMaM PAGE 3 Sell Your Tobacco CThe Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse PAPER FOR EXACT DATE OF OPENING. at Cloverport! WATCH will be ready to receive the 1919 crop of tobacco. Neither pains nor expense have been spared to make this floor the best of its kind. This building is of brick construction, concrete floor with the best of skylights, and has ample floor space. Patronage of all the largest buyers in the Green River District is assured. CLOVERPORT LOOSE LEAL TOBACCO WAREHOUSE J. WALTER BOYLE, Manager. one spending a few days in Louisville, be- - Mrs. Claude Shoemate and Miss Eva Justice Jordan, Saturday and Sunday Wilbur Ballman, of Harned spent will be planting of a tree on the State fore returning to Mississippi. Dean Nicholas, were guests Sunday Mrs Rachel Hardaway and child- Friday The pie supper given at Shiloh of Mr. and Mrs. Vos Shoemate, of ren, Harry and Carrie Hardaway, re- tractor. here working on Bill Pile's Capitol grounds by Gov Black and Mr. and Mrs. Olin E. Dowell and school for benefit of the school Commissioner Barton, who urge that was Woodrow. turned to their home in Louisville, Douglas Edward Dowell, of South very successful. Joe Duggine, of Madrid, visited P. memorial trees in honor of the soldier There were fifteen after a visit with relatives here. A. Tucker and family, Thursday. Dakota, are the guests of Mr. MOOK dead be planted. pies Mrs. Wade Drury and Wm. N. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Pile Dowell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. $17.75.and the proceeds amounted to They are especially anxious that the Drury spent Sunday with Mrs. Belle ceiving congratulations upon are reDowell On returning home they will the ar selection of trees, places and method Miss Elizabeth Pile has returned to Drury; of Rosetta. a daughter, Sept. 27. be accompanied by Miss Ruellema Where There's a Baby On rival ot of planting be made so that the trees Farm Keep Bowling Green to complete her course Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Nix, of Kings-wooDowell. will grow and perform valuable servat the Business University. spent Saturday night with Mr. ice. Mrs. Emma Frymire and Everett MOOK Mrs. L. V. Tucker returned home and Mrs. Soloman Drane. W. Frymire are in Louisville, guests To that end Commissioner Barton Rats are on most farms. Once they Tuesday, after a visit of several days Mrs. S. of relatives. The hum of the silo filling is very days withT. Tucker is spending a few is prepared to give advice and is planget inside the house look out. Rats with her sister, Mrs. Isaac R. Pile, of Miss Virginia Dowell was the over- -' Mrs. Homer Pile and ning to interest schools and civic orpleasant music us. Mr. W. J family. night guest of Miss Mayme Cart, last kill infants biting them is not un Duncan's Valley. Mrs. Pile, accomp Mailman filled histosilo ganizations in observance of Arbor usual. Wednesday. Nursing bottles attract rats. anied by two ot her home doctors, week. day. Mr. and Mrs. Burns Henninger Brake a cake of RAT-SNAand went to Louisville to be operated on Miss Rebecca Ricketts, who has Probably the majority of the trees throw it around. It will surely rid at St. Anthony's hospital, Tuesday. . snent Sunriav with tl.,,, ,.n1. 1 Ulll Arbor Day Set, And Oberv-anc- e j ...... . been the guest of relatives here is and you of rats and mice. Three sizes, 25c, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weatherford Butler and family, of West View. Urged, By. Gov. Black. planted will be sugar, scarlet ash, Norway maple, while green Mr. 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by E. and daughter, Ruth Walker, of Hari. Hunley, of Louisville, chinquapin and burr oak, sycamore, brother-in-laFrankfort, Ky. For the first time Mr. Robt. WalkA. Hardesty, Stephensport, Conrad ned. visited Mr. and Mrs. John Pile and er, of Jacksonville, Fla., spent Wed- since the beginning of the war Arbor yellow popular, and sweet gum, or Payne & Co., Cloverport, and B. F. and family, Sunday. Messrs John Pile and Riley Tucker nesday here in the interest of our oil day will be generally observed in one the dozen pine and other everBeard &. Co., Hardinsburg. were in Louisville, Tuesday and Wed- well. Mr Walker has taken a job Kentucky, October SI, the date ar- greens that thrive in Kentucky. with the drilling outfit, beginning ranged by Gov. Black and J. E. Bar-- j nesday selling stock. GLEN DEAN Many a fool would be taken for a ton, commissioner of forestry and ge- Mrs. Anna Thornhill, of Indian- work in a few days. Miss Hannah Pile is visiting Mr ology. philosopher if he only kept still and apolis. Ind , is visiting her daughter, and Mrs. Taylor Dowell, of Irvington A feature of the occassion probably looked wise. The revival closed with about 30 Mrs Jesse Nix and family. additions to the Baptist church. Mr. and Mrs Denver Davis and Born to the wife of W. E. Sparrow, family spent the week-en- d with Mr. Physicians have found a a danghter, Mary Elizabeth, on Sept and Mrs. Ava Lasley. most effective and satis20th. Miss Eliza Pile returned Tuesday Rev E. B. English and Mrs. Eng- after spending several days with Miss factory remedial agent in lish and J. T. Lewis and Mrs. Lewis, Florence Sampson, in New Albany, left for their homes last Saturday. Ind. after spending two weeks here in the Mr Hobart Frank, of Roff spent meeting. Sunday with Mr. Vic Drane Mrs Albert Brown (nee Golda "The Waterway to Health" Mr. Thomas Lasley, of McDaniels, Limer), of Roff, died last Sunday and calle'd on Miss Verbal Drane, SunThe American Medicinal Minwas hurried at Glen Dean, Monday. day afternoon. eral Water bottled at the Mrs. E. L. Robertson and Mrs. J Miss Clara Spencer has returned any condensing Spring without Fisher Moorman accompanied Miss home after spending several days with or fortifying whatever. Nell Robertson to Louisville, this Miss Daisy Tucker. week to see a specialist. Misses Eliza and Ada F'ile, Messrs. Miss Coral Whittinghill spent last Parson and Morris Pile and Vic Being imbued with a spirit of thrift and enterprise, and knowing the tSk Dose: Tablespoonful in week-en- d at home and returned to Drane visited Mr. and Mrs. Vic Pile, Class of Water Fordsville, Sunday night. destiny of our commonwealth is soon to be delivered into your hands, I of Harned. Sunday afternoon. Prescribed also by phy Miss Daisy Tucker spent the weekshould like in some way to be instrumental in aiding or encouraging you sicians tor indigestion, end with friends at West View. GARFIELD constipation, rheumatic noble boys to establish your foundation on a business basis. Realizing affections, high blood Mr. and Mrs. Massy, of Louisville. fully that I am not in a position at this time to assist all of you in this affecBEWLEYVILLE pressure and skin Money back if were here Thursday. tions. meager way, yet my heart throbs in love for every mother's boy. Some Mrs. Will Davis and children, of knot satisfied. Mr. and Mrs. Dolph Bunger, Mrs. McQuady, were guests of Mr. and of you will be fortunate enough to enter this contest, others will not be Obtained through W. G Hardaway and son, W. G.. Jr., physician's presMrs. Abe Bruner. Sunday. permitted. To those who are not, I wish to impress with the fact that cription or direct Miss Matilda Meador, of Hardins- of West Point, motored to Irvington, your druggists'. Saturday to attend the county fair and burg, was here last week, shopping. my interests are just as intense, and I will in some way be just as eager Frrc booklet on guests of Mf. and request. Mrs. Lou Norton was the guest of were week-en- d to help and encourage as the more fortunate who will be enrolled in this Mrs. E. P. Hardaway and father. The Devonian Mrs. D. H. Smith, Sunday. Mineral Spring Co. Little Walter Dowell, son of Mr. Mrs Robt Mattingly and Mrs. Wilevent. ( incorporated; bur Pile, of Harned, were here last and Mrs. W. R. Dowell fell from a Owensboro, Ky. My plan is this, I wish to invest $100.00 to be credited to the acl wagon, Saturday and broke his arm. week, shopping. Mesdames E P. Hardaway and R. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Wood, Mr. and counts of twenty farmer boys in Breckinridge county. This will entitle L. Sleamaker, Misses Carrie Hardaeach boy to $5.00. This amount will be placed to your credit in the way and Laura Mell Stith were dinner guests Thursday of Mrs. Geo. R. Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co., and will be a small beginning for Compton. you, I wish for you not to value this donation, for its intrinsic value but Mr. and Mrs. James Albright and family have returned home after a of place upon it my motive, which is purely to help you begin, and encourtwo weeks visit with her relatives in age you in your business career. The age limit in this contest is for boys Ohio. Mrs. Rachel Hardaway, of Louis12 years old, and under. You must be boys of farmers living on a farm. ville joined her daughter, Miss Carrie It will be for your discretion as to whether you invest this amount or not. Hardaway, Friday for a visit to UNION STAR Rat-Sna- p. . P t Hardening For sArteries (ABTBRIO-SCLEROSI- xEYOM To the Breckinridge County Boys 1 3 s 9 : 64 Doses $1.00 mm Condensed Statement Farmers Bank & Trust Co. Hardinsburg, Ky. at the close of business Monday, Sept. 22, 1919. j RESOURCES Loans and Discounts Bonds Cash and Due from Banks Banking House, Furniture & Fixtures $379,824.09 19,745.00 72,845.72 6,875.00 2,965.37 Mrs T Dowell and Floyd Dowell were in Hardinsburg, Friday on busi-- 1 ness. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Compton and G. L. Keith attended the boat show at Brandenburg, Friday night. Misses Maggie Blanche Jolly and Bertha Forfte have returned home alter a visit in Brandenburg to Mr and Mrs. John Bircher. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Hardaway and family, motored to Glen Dean, Sunday and spent the day with Hon. and Mrs. D. C. Moorman. Mr and Mrs. Paul Harrlawav. of Other Assets Total $482,255.18 LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus Deposits .. $ . 40,000.00 12,447.92 Total OFFICERS A. R 429,807.26 $482,255.18 Matthias Miller, President Kincheloe, Vice President Z. C. J. M. Crume. Asst. Hendnck, Cashier Cashier DIRECTORS Luke B. Reeves Robt. Weatherford A. C. A. N. A. R. Skillmtn Kincheloe W. S. Ball E. F. Lyons J. Glasscock Huse Alexander L Mattingly I here. Mr. and Mrs Geo. R. Compton and baby, Mildred Kincheloe Compton, and Mr and Mrs Paul Hardaway, of Brandenburg, motored to Glen Dean, Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr and Mrs. Glen Moorman. Mrs. Z. T. Stith, Misses Carrie Hardaway, of Louisville, and Laura Mell Stith, were dinner guests Wednesday of Mrs. F. L. Claycomb. School at this place has closed on account of whooping cough. Nearly every home around here has whooping cough in it But we are grad to say no serious illness among the children. Mrs. R. L. Sleamaker, of Irvington, is visiting Mrs h 1' Hardaway and other friends during Rev. Sleamaker's absence at Conference, which is in session at Elk ton, Mrs Belle Drury, of Rosetta has returned home after a few days stay with her father, T. P. Hardaway. Mi and Mrs John F Meador, of Basin Springs, were guests Wednesday of their daughter, Mrs Thos Wilson, and Mr Wilson. Farmers around here are nearly all through cutting their tobacco and some the stripping Mrs Ace Milter and children, of Louisville, are viaiting relatives here. John Burton, of Mystic, visited Brandenburg, are visiting relatives The money will be placed to your credit on December, 1st, 1919. On January 1st, 1921, I will pay a premium of $25.00 in gold to the boy who has made the best monthly average of increase to his account, and makes the best total of his credit on date named, Jan. 1st, 1921. This contest is for beginners. Boys who are now blessed with accounts in bank, are not elligible to compete for this prize. I will ask the bank to issue you monthly statements just as they do ail patrons of the Institution, this is done, that I may take your measure. 1 want to see a study and uniform growth of your accounts, your efforts, are not to be confined to the revenue of my donation. Your funds may be increased in any way you may secure them, except by gifts from parents or interested friends, I want to encourage thrift, energy and business by self reliance and perserverance. The manner of selecting these twenty boys is as follows: The county is composed of six Magisterial Districts, the first district is entitled to 4 contestants, the second, three ; the third, three ; the fourth, three ; the fifth, three ; the sixth four, making a total of twenty. The applicants are requested to send their names and address plainly written to the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co. The time to begin is right now. The books will be closed on November 30th. There will be provided a Ballot Box representing each of the 6 districts. The names of the contestants will be placed in the box of their respective district. On December 1st, after a thorough shaking and mixing of the Ballots, the quotas are drawn from each box, and the accounts are open on the books of the bank in favor of the successful aspirants. I trust each little man in our county will feel at liberty to enter into this contest. I love every one of you, no mark of courtesy from you, could mean more to me than your recognition of my efforts to encou-ag- e you, and aid you in securing for yourselves lives of usefulness upon a plain of highest possible attainment. Fondly and sincerely, VIC ROBERTSON. Tsfr--w,'i- ' m)ninf ie.ys OCTOBER 1, PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Five yearlands were sold county at $70 per head in ltlt YEARS A60 HAPPENINGS OF TWENTY-FIV- E Hens that are not laying eggs are Mr and Mrs. H. O. Bennett, of not fit only for food and the sooner ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY they are got to the market, the small- Custer, spread a very delightful lunch BIGHT PAGES fair. It was the at the er will be the feed hill Taken from The Rreckenridge News Wednesday, Oct. y 1894 writer's great pleasure to be at this 1919 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS 1876 J One breed of purebred chickens for feast of good things. Grandfather each county is the aim of the stand- John Bennett was present and in the lUMCMfTION RATES prime of life at 84. Miss Lena Allen and Mr. Leonard In Cloverport Buainraa l.ocala 10c ardization work of the Extension Div!V0r for 4 montha ; 7V for fl montha. Subscription prirr $1(10 a y Card of Thanka, oyer 5 linn, chr(tcH for at ision of the College of Agriculture. mm line ami .V for each allitmnal incrtion John Lillard put up a tobacco Weatherholt were married at the Tar rharicil for at the rte of 0c per line, money in Eighty five counties in this state are tkr rate of 10c ncr line. Oliitnariea Thos Withers and Gus Shellman, manufactory in the West End. Springs under the cliffs. Those in If ia it not correct, pleaae notify n alnnrr Examine the label on your paper now developing this plan. It is esti- Hardinsburg, were two men that had attendance were: Mrs. Farmer, Mrs. (o) of a mil- a good time at the fair. They reWeatherholt and Waymon Furmated that NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS The new Catholic church is to be Jacob sold in marked that it was the best place and . row. When yon have finiahed readint your copy of THE BRBCKBNRIDOK NIWI hand It to lion of pure bred eggs will he (o) Kentucky during the spring of 1920. only place for a county fair. That dedicated, Sunday, October 21st. friend who ia not a anbacriher do not throw it away or deatroy it. -(- o) they prefered going away from home of Methodist minisAppointments RepubW. OCTOBER 1, 1919 There was a nice show of pure bred to see a fair than seeing one at home. lican E. Dockerey, McDaniels, was in ters for the new Conference year WEDNESDAY. candidate for Assessor chickens on exhibition at the Two were: Cloverport, S. G. Shelly; Hartown, Monday. County Fair. dinsburg, J T Cherry; Stephensport, WANT. WHAT WE NEED AND -(- o)C. F. Hartford. Much soil fertility is lost every win Engine No. 5, with Pat Cain and -- Co) s and a sewerage system to safeguard the CLOVERPORT IN This town needs ter by soil washing or erosion. Put Henry May holding her down came Cloverport Royal Arch Chapter No. health of our people and attract other people to come here and live. If we a stop to it by keeping the hilly lands out of the shop Monday looking as 99 elected the following officers: J. F. town we must have a system of in sod, planting a cover crop, under ever expect to grow and be an clean and bright as a new pin. Taken from a scrap book of Mrs. Ferry, H. P. A. B. Skillman, K; F. filling the gullies with brush -(- o) We are able to huild thm and why put it off longer. We drainage, Josephine Puniphrey. Holt, Ky. P. Pavne, S.; M. Jungling, C. H.; Henry Carman showed us a rine George Harris, R. A. C; J. G. Harris, have one of the best electric light plants in the state, plenty of natural gas etc. sample of World's Fair cor.i grown P. S.; F. N. DeHuy. Sec ; C. Brandand a fine ice plant and with a good water system we would be an ideal "Watch your hogs carefully each on his place this season. enburg, M. Third V.; C. Chamberlain, Two Towns United. day for failure to feed or other signs town Let's get busy now, right now! M Second V.; F. Plank, M. First V.; (o) of disease or sickness. Have a quarmeeting of the citizens of Clover-poA The first apple we have heard fall Joseph Porter G. evening purantine pen and place sick hogs in it was convened last be well for the raisers and breeders (o) tree this season was in Mr. get togethsuant to notice at Haynes Hotel for from ayard, Sunday. AND STOCK in Breckinridge county to breeds and promptly. In Glen Dean. There were only Vest's the nomination of candidates for the er on certain dominant At one Louisville warehouse Burley office of Poliece Judge, Marshall and two on the tree and Mrs. Vest has Miss Carrie Moorman has a class of make this market attractive for large nursing them all So when they visit this sold up to $60, another warehouse sold Trustees under the charter recently been watching and kind enough to music where she is teaching in the buyers. She was campaign to county they can buy in large quani-tie- s Burley up to $50.50. A large numbfrof granted by the Legislation uniting summer. public school. In the nation-wid-(- o)sales were made at between $30 to the towns of Cloverport and lower divide with her very hungry neighpromote the general use of pure bred what they want. and get bors. Irvington, has Dark reached $22.50. $40 Albert Schindler, sires and better livestock the United Cloverport in one corporation. -The completed the masonary and plaster. States Department of Agriculture will The meeting was organized by callPreshing's war horse, General City council held its regular ing of Mrs. Lucy Hunter's new house. Kentucky s crop prospects now in ing Col D R. Mur ay to the chair, keep records of the agriculture counrode General night. Says he got the job by advertising in ties according to the breeds of live- "Kidron" that the victory is being dicate the production of 424,490,000 and appointing I. T. Morehead, sec- monthly meeting Monday stock which predominate in them. through the war to of entry for five pounds of tobacco compared to pros retary. The Chair stated the object of Orvie Skillman presented a petition The Breckenridge News. pects July 1, for 442,178,000 pounds the meeting, and on motion the meet- asking a repeal of the bicycle ordin-(- o)Practical experience has demonstra- detained at the port veterMrs. Rena Flood and son, Douglas, ted the desirability of communities months, until the Government animal and 427,500,000 pounds produced last ing went into nomination of candid- ance, which prevents wheelmen riding inarians know that he is a cafe year, according to the Government ates, when the following persons were on the sidewalk. The Council refused returned to Stephensport after visitconcentrating on the production of only a few breeds and types of the to be at large in horse society in the crop report issued by H. F. Bryant recommended as suitable ones for the to take any action in the matter. ing her brother. Milt Matheny. field agent for the U. S. Bureau of office: J. C. Babbage, Police Judge; -(This is a dry place so far as drinkdifferent classes of livestock. This will United States. Crop Good growing Wm. Vest, Marshall; W. B. Jones, A. Dr. Newsom is painting the Clover- ing is concerned Local option preEstimates. enable the individual farmers to aid Mules sold in Garrard county last weather now, however is likely to in L. Simons. Dud Hambleton and Allen port Hotel a bright vermillion red vails, water is scarce and getting each other in improving and upgradwith white and bronze trimmings, ing their stock, but also gain for the week at prices ranging from $42.50 to crease this estimate very much be Murphy, Trustees. scarcer. The public well is pumped community a wide reputation as a $270. These mules will be shipped to fore the tobacco is all cut, "as there dry each day. -(- o)The election took place on Monday Miss Nannie Board, Garfield was -(- o)center for certaih breeds. It would the Southern markets in October. was a large acreage of late tobacco the 21st. We suppose there will be that is growing fast now and the no other candidates for the different among the visitors to the Owensboro That charming little "Miss Katie total acreage is considerably greater offices. At least there should be so Conference. Board, attended preaching at Glen ft than last year. The United States crop as there will be more interest taken Dean, Sunday. -(- o)of tobacco is now estimated at 1,279,-- 0 in it than there would be with only Marshall Geo. Jordan went to Lex-C- o)o.OOO pounds compared to 1,340,000,- - one set of candidates. ington to attend a meeting of the Glen Dean's school honor roll of 000 pounds produced last year. Uniform Rank Knight of Pythias. fourth and fifth grades: Mary MoorMoorman, (o- )man, Henry George Dr. D. S. Sphire has bought 31 The Owensboro Fair visitors were: Whitely, Hallie Moorman, Elliott The following gentlemen are auth- Mrs. J. H. Rowland, Mrs. David Cully, Moorman, Walter Moorman, Otter acres of land within the city limits of receive subscriptions, adver- Mrs. Frank Seifried, Miss Katie Boyd, Owen, E. L. Moorman. Ola Whitely, Hardinsburg, from Rev. Lennon, price orized to $.1,000. This is a valuable piece of tising and job work for this office: Mr. Chas. May and daughter, Miss Daisy Willis, Robert Moorman, Nellie property. Dr. sphire will build a nice Frank M. Jolly, Hardinsburg; C. J. Eva May, and Geo. Getzendanner. Moorman, Jessie Maxwell, Aad Maxhome on it for himself and the bal Belewett. Hawesville; Frank Mitchell, well, Sallie Robertson, Rose Moor(o) ance will be laid off in town lots for Fordsville; D. H. Baysinger, Barney Bohler was robbed of $14 man, Monnie Hunter, Meda Maxwell N. Faulconer, Meadville. others to build on. while asleep at his home. and Alice Whitely. JNO. D. The Breckenridge News BABBAOE. Editor and Publisher Bath Robertson's advertisement in thia issue It is an interesting proposition to boys under 12 years. three-quarte- rs water-work- 1860 water-work- s. rt - FARM e -(o)- )- Horse Sale R. L. Basham will have a Horse Sale in -(o)v- -Agents. Steph-enspor- t; -- o Ekron Saturday, Oct. 4. 40 head of Horses will be sold Sale Will Begin at 11 O'clock a. m. C. P. Miller will serve lunch to those who attend. Our old friend William Glasscock We learn that Col Boyd has pur oi ivi cuanieis, was visiting his son, James Glasscock at Garfield, Monday chased the residence generally known He goes from there to visit his son. as the Calvin's home. It is the most E. E. Glasscock, of Bowling Green. beautiful site and building in this secMr. Glasscock is hale and hearty at tion of the country. mo years. (o- )o The splendid passenger steamer Finley Brown sold his crop of Bur Grey Eagle is the regular Thursday ley to Beard Brothers for a good packet for Henderson, Capt. Daniel round price. Herbert Beard said it has command, and our friend Duncan was one of the finest crops they had is in the office. We are thankful to bought in the county. the clerk for river passes. The is the regular packet for Louiso Joe Mattingly and Felix Beavin, of ville today. She is a good boat. A Mattingly, were delivering their crop popular one too. Our good looking of Burley to Beard Brothers last friend Duvall is in the office. We are Monday. Joe got a premium of a in debted to Ward Payne of the fine pair of shoes, socks and a year's steamer Kentucky for river passes subscription to The Breckenridge also. News for handling his tobacco so (o)- -A Magistrate's Decision. nice. Some years ago when magistrates John Miller buyer for Beard Bros. were vested with the power to marry, Hardinsburg, was here Tuesday. He a case came before a venerable magsays he has about cleaned up all the istrate of this county which we cannot unsold crops in the county. forbear giving to our readers. The o couple was put on the floor and the Every farmer boy under twelve usual form gone through with when years old should read carefully Vic the magistrate declared them man and wife so long as they should remain in Breckinridge county as his jurisdiction did not extend out of the county. (o) High School. By reference to an advertisement to be found in another colum of this week's paper it will be seen that Mr. J. W. Heagan intends opening a male steam-Scioto Pay With a Pen! CA m I PEN, a Check Book and a few swift strokes will enable you to pay bills much more easily and safely than by carrying a wallet full of money. Mailing a Check saves many ary and female high school. We need such in our own town badly, and we are glad to announce the fact that we are to have Mr. Heagan come to us highly recommended as a teacher and man of high literary attainments from the place he was heretofore en gaged. Mr. Heagan has been teach ing in Yelvington for the past two years. Me will be assisted by Mrs. Heagan, who is a graduate of the best college in the country and a lady of superior qualifications as a teacher. (o)-Directory. trips, and the cancelled check which comes back to you is a legal receipt. If you want to simply deposit your money and open a Checking Account in pay-with-a-p- en, The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. STRONG ACCOMMODATING ax 1 What you pay out your good money for 18 cents a package and, my, how you do get it in every puff of Camels! low-mildne- is cigarette satisfaction ss XPERTLY blended choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos in Camel cigarettes eliminate bite and free them from any unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor. Camels win instant and permanent success with smokers because the blend brings out to the limit the refreshing flavor and delightful mel- R J. REYNOLDS of the toharrns vpt re e taining the deyj-abl"body." Camels are simply a revelation! You may smoke them without tiring your taste! For your own satisfaction you must compare Camels with any cigarette in the world at any price. Then, you'll best realize their superior quality and the rare enjoyment they provide. N. The directory of business firms with the locations omitted, was at follows: Joel R. Allen, proprietor of the Exchange Hotel; Board & Raitt, Druggist; J. V. Culley, Confectioner and hancy Groceries; S. C. Collins. Book and Job Printer and Editor of the Cloverport Journal; James Moorman, Manufacturer of the Brinlv Plow: I. T. Millet, Livery and Sale Stable: Wm. Newman, Livery and Sale Stable; Pierce and Co., Dealers in Tobacco; A. J. Rosenbam, Dealer in Staple and Fancy Groceries; John Raitt, Wholesale and Retail Dealer n Store Brass; J. F. Satttrfield. Heal er in Dry Goods and Groceries; A. L. Simons, Dealer in Drv Goods and Ready-Mad- e Clothing; P. V Duncan. Dealer in Dry Goods and Groceries; Hambleton and Skillman. healers in Dry Goods and Groceries; S D Hay- nes. Proprietor of the Haynes Hotel; h. St M. Hambleton Grocers and Drv Goods Merchants; J. C. Heist, Daguer-- 1 rean, Artist and Jeweler; A. Y. Jenkins, Merchant Tailor; 1). R. Munay J Dry Goods, Groceries and arm Im plements; Sawyer & Cowden, Con- fectioners and Dealers in Foreign and i;omesuc Liquors, leas, Ktc , S. Sachs, Dealers in Dry Good:.; Wm 1 The Bank That Helps You Help Yourself Hardinsburg, Kentucky. FALL MERCHANDISE At ' Lowest Prices f J QQ frw0 CO QQ 1Vr Winl Utility Ginghams and bestgrde Amoskeag Ciinghanis in dark plaids for school dresses A fir Hill Ladies' sll wool Slip over Sweaters Colors, piok. sky blue and green. Misses' fiue quality Sweater Coats, solid 'colors with plaid tiiuimings Special price on Misses', Ho8 and Childs Ribbed Hose; sizes 5 to splendid ZJl OCa J.JO 9; Witt, Merchant Tailor ind Clothier, Chas W Worley, Dealer in Groceries and Confections. CARD ' Hud Ladies' Fall Uniou Suits. CI Alt I'er garment for Men's I .UU knit Shirts and Drawers Good quality. $1.25 J table; some worth as much as$.'l; all are worth more than price they are selling at; all shapes and styles. Hoy' ICp and school Caps in plaids I wv fancy mixtures. CI JO Meaj's Hats on our bar-Jl.f- O Ki OF THANKS Agents for Nucoa Nut Marenne and Kvansville Milk Co. Creamery Butter, the best on the market. We carry a complete line of Staple and Fancy Gioceriea, Cigars aad Tobacco. TOBACCO COMPANY, Winatoo SaUa, C We s'neerely desire to thank the many persons who so courageously assisted us in rescuing the body of our son, Albert Gipson, who was drowned, and to those whosbestowed many other acts of kindness upon us in our sorrow. Mr and Mrs. Harrison Gipson. Golden Rule Store! Cloverport. Ky. MB WEDNESDAY, 1 101 a THE BRKCKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 5 ,.... The Breckenridge News OCTOBER Cltlt Ky Louisville, returned home Monday after a visit of several days with Mr. and Mrs Guy Bandy, near Basin Springs. CLASSIFIED NOTE ADVERTISEMENTS notify th Hiacontinutd. lrjrr Plra.r arivrrti.emtnta utitor you tarrd at the Tout Office at ClOTcrport, .econd claaa .natter. Mm ' APFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE new york and chicago Ranches in all the principal cities kates for political announceMENTS. I 2 NO for Precinct and City Office Bar Connty Offices i ft 00 S1S.00 for State and Diatrlct Opcea a .10 For Call, per line .10 For Cards, per line all Publications in the interest ol For individual! or expression ol indisid-aa- l views, per .10 INtHAL OFFICM tored to Louisville, Friday with Mr Severs' brother, Mr. Roscoe Severs, who had been their guest for several days, and returned Sunday. I have several thousand I gal molasses buckets that have arrived at last and will offer them at $12 per Mr and Mrs. J. Byrne Severs mo- More New Millinery FOR SALE .rol 2 yrar ol.t mnlr. or will Klood. Holt. Ky trade lor cattle - Thn FOR BALI ti. Frank Ky v both Mattingly, Thr rr Kinr DwnM f ilt (a.tlr, furni.hnl Mr. I'lovrrporf "nil wranlina: , '" 8TARK-LOWMA- N CO. Representatives Louisville Interesting Mrs. Ola Miller and children, of Louisville came last week to visit MILLINER relatives at Harned. She will spend several days with her father, Mr. Kentucky Cloverport, Abel Gitlingwater at his home on Irvington, Route No. 2. Mrs. Clyde Hall spent Thursday in Mrs. R. L. Perkins and Mrs Walter Louisville, shopping. in were of Louisville, Mr. C. C. Powers, of Holt, was in Graham, Owensboro, Friday to see Miss this city, Saturday. Dorothy May, daughter of Mr. and Jess Bohler was in Owensboro, Mrs. Henry May, who is there under trimmings of buttons and gold lace. She wore a large black picture hat Thursday on business. treatment for nervousness. and carried a loose arm bouquet of Hudson Bohler and Joe D. MorriMrs. Eli Board and four little son have gone to Montgomery, Ala., daughters, Misses Mildred, Nannie golden rod. The bridesmaids' and flower girls' positions. to accept Gibson, Katherine and Virginia Board dresses were green and yellow organJ. W. Hicks, of Fordsville, spent are visiting Mrs. Board's sister, Mrs. dies. They wore large black hats and several days last week with his sister, J. B. Gibson and Mr. Gibson, of carried golden rod. the flower girls Mrs. Lizzie Hicks. Irvington, R. R. 2. carrying the golden rod in baskets. Mrs. Jake Orman, of Terre Haute, Before the bridal party entered, If you need a first class guaranteed Ind., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. surrey either steel or rubber tire, the Mrs. W. K. Nisbet, accompanist, had Thos Bohler. latest style ask Fordsville Planing charge of a short musical program. Mrs. Charlie Lyons spent last week Mill Company for prices. They will Miss Mildred D. Babbage sang "At in Louisville, with her daughter, Miss write you promptly and you are only Dawning" and "Constancy," and Mr. Howard Arnold played a violin solo, out the postage. Do it now. Marcella Lyon's. Misses Margaret Ryan and Shelly Belthoven's "Minute in G." During Mrs. Amanda Dean, of Glen Dean, returned Monday after a short visit Poole, of Hardinsburg, Miss Grause the ceremony Mrs. Nisbet and Mr v,with Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Moorman. and Messrs Will, Ernest, and John Arnold playedtheN'evin's "Love Song." was ceremony Following '(L Messrs Oscar Holder and Thos McGary, of Kirk, motored here last a wedding breakfast giventhere the for Bohler are in Cincinnati, this week Tuesday evening to see Emerson's bridal party at the home of the bride's buying new movie films for the sea- show boat and were guests of Miss parents. After which Mr. and Mrs Mary Jo Mattingly. son. Babbage left on the noon train for Mrs. Helen Adams is in Hardins-bur- g Cloverport, where they are keeping spending a month with her brohouse at the home of Mrs. J. H. ther, Mr. Charles Heston and Mrs. Rowland. Personal Mention hundred. Julian H. Brown, Clover-por- t, Ky. J. Randall Weatherholt returned Tuesday from St. Louis, where he has been since Thursday the guest of his brother, Harry Weatherholt, and Mrs. Weatherholt. Mrs. J. D. Brashear and Mrs. Eli Brown, of Louisville, attended the funeral of Gen. D. R. Murray, Wednesday and were the guests of Mrs. Brashear's sister, Mrs. R L. Newsom. Mrs. W. H. Bowmer, who has been spending the summer in the East, is expected home this week with her daughter, Mrs. C W. Moorman, Jr., of Paintsville, Kentucky. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse L. Hatfield and two children, Mildred and Arthur Hatfield, of Newark, N. J., are in Kentucky visiting Mr. Hatfield's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hatfield, of Creations. Giving an excellent showing of the modes of the moment. You'll find them pleasing and Fall Goods Piling in daily. (et your share while picking is good. FOR SAI.F. Ion ol Iruit A l.allowar. My hou.r in KinR.wnnil. Kv room hnunr. well ol finr watt, nrw barn. Art quickly (or bargain C, KinajuwooH, Ky FOR BALK or will trarlr (or any kind of atock or aril on time, onr Ovrrland Tour inf car in good condition H M. Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED WANTED TENANT. WANTED WANTED A tenant on a larm with family, to work on the aharra, or for wages.Quincy Wnosley, Webster, Ky. Our Men s. Boys and Youihs A tenant for my farm Wing tear Caaast la Breckinridge county, Ky , good ground, good house and in good community, good show for a crop and will giv- - good contract, will furnish team ami tools to right man Tenant must hive a working force of two or more h.vids Address me (ireendale. Fayette County Kant tack. I. W. Trent. CLOTHING Right Up to Date. Hardinsburg, R. R. 2. MissEvelynHicks the guests of her father, Mr. Dowell, of Hill Grove, Sunday. Sgt Herman Witt of the Billeting and Supply Detachment. Chillicothe, Ohio, has received his discharge and is the guest of his brother, Dr. C. B. OUR LADIES' COATS will please her immensely. Brown, Black, Blue, Green Witt. Miss Maude Scott still continues her visit with her sister, Mrs. W. C. Miller at the Arista Place, Louisville Miss Scott will also visit in Cincinnati, before returning. A number from here attended the fair at Irvington, Friday and Saturday and report it a success. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Martin spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. H H. Norris, of High Plains. Mr. Norris has bought a farm near Shepherds-ville- , and expects to move in a short time. Mr. John Richardson sold his faj-near town to Mr. Bridgewater, of Glascow, at a private consideration. Miss Blanche Norris and Mr. Adolph Kaelin announce their secret marriage in Jefferson ville, Sept. 11. Mrs. Kaelin is the attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Norris. Mr. Kaelin being one of Breckinridge GET REAL BUSY. COME NOW. J. C. NOLTE Cloverport, Kentucky t- - burg. Dr. F. L. Lightfoot and Mrs. Light-foo- t spent Saturday in Hardinsburg, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Beard. Mrs. H. V. Duncan left Monday morning for Marion, Ky., where she joins Mr. Duncan to make that rity their future home. Mrs. Macy, of Stephensport, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Carson, Monday and attended the funeral of Albert Gipson. I will sell the best bailing wire J j feet long. Number of wire IS, at $3 t, per bundle. Julian H. Brown, Ky. Mrs. t ic. Miller attended the fair in Irvington, Friday and was the guest of her cousin, Mrs. John Miles and Mr. Miles. Miss Eloise Hendrick spent Sunday in Hardinsburg with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tice Hendrick, and had as her guest, Miss Eleanor Reid. Mr. and Mrs. Fraize Matting! v and children, of Owensboro were the week-en- d guests of Mr. Mattingly's mother, Mrs. O. B. Mattingly. If you want guaranteed house paint, write Fordsville Planing Mill Company. Their price and color card will come to you by first mail. T. J. Rhodes and Miss Christine Rhodes, of Addison, and Eli Poole, of McDaniels' attended Emerson's show boat on Tuesday evening of last week. Mr and Mrs. Amiel Pate and son, Harry Wallace, of Dayton, Ohio motored here to visit Mr. Pate's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Pate. Virgil Robbins and Mr. Stewart, of Clov-erpor- Heston. Ambrose Carter, who has been attending the Rahe Auto and Tractor school in Kansas City, Mo., has returned home. Mrs. A. R. Fisher has returned home after a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Beard, of Hardins- Society Items Of Interest CHURCH WEDDING ooo county's prosperous farmers. Miss Ada Thornhill and Mr. Enoch Johnson were married at Elizabeth-towWednesday. Sept. '4,. by Judge I) W. Rider. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson will make their home at Otter, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Deane Taylor, formerly of this place have moved to San Antonio. Tex. Mr. Taylor has a position with The Davety Tree n, OwensborO The Wagon Farmers Call For Today. We have them in the wide track, in the sizes which farmers require for in., 2 4 in. and 3 in. farm use; 2 We can furnish other sizes. Send us your order at once while we can give you prompt shipments. Act now; do not delay. Write us if you are thinking of buying a wagon, and we will write you promptly and give you price, freight paid to your railroad station. It is no bother to us; we will be glad to hear from you whether you buy or not. 1- Nuptial Parties For Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Babbage. Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Babbage were guests of honor for a seven o'clock dinner Saturday evening at the home of the groom's pareius, Mr. and Mrs. DON'T SHOOT. out license. Of Miss Susanne Marie Crutch- field and Mr. Eldred A. Babbage. Miss Susanne Marie Crutchfield and Mr. Eldred Allen Babbage, of Cloverport, was on Saturday morning. solemnized September 27, at nine oclock in the The wedding of Christian church, Earlington, Ky. The Rev. South Hawkins officiaFirst ted. Golden in the rod decorations. The national flower with potted plants and southern smilax were used very artistically around the church altar where the double ring ceremony was said. Smilax covered the chandeliers, and golden rod was used in profusion in the window decorations. The attendants for the wedding were Miss Sarah Crutchfield, sister of the bride, who was maid of honor. Miss Tula Babbage and Miss Lucile Petrie, of Fairview, Ky., were the bridesmaids, and Miss Sarah Rogers and Miss Helen Browning were the flower girls. Mr. E. Stewart Babbage was his brother's best man and the groomsmen were Messrs Eddie McTigue, of Nashville, Karl Unpsetad, Ben Evans and Ralph Dudley, of Earlington. The bride who entered with her father, Major Henry W. Rogers, by whom she was given in marriage, wore a gown of dark brown jersey silk and georgette trimmed in gold lace. With this she wore a close fitting brown hat and carried a loose arm bouquet of golden rod tied with yelHome. low tulle. The maid of honor was attired in Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bowne an pekin blue charmuse silk gown with nounce the birth of a son, Edward Bowne, Jr., Sunday, Sept. 28, 1U19. This is the fourth Edward Bowne in direct descent. Don't shoot squirrel before July 1, nor after December 15. Don't kill English or native pheasants, wild turkey or wood cock. Don't buy or sell quail at any time. Don't shoot, buy or sell rabbits before November 15. ooo Don't wait until November 15 to Bridal Luncheon Saturday noon at the Kingdon ho- buy your hunter's license. Do It Now. Don't kill all the quail in a covey tel a bridal party from Earlington enjoyed a most delightful luncheon. leave some for seed. Don't forget to feed the birds durThe guests of honor were Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Babbage. They were ing the winter. Don't fail to notify your married at Earlington and accomp- den or this department of local Warthose who anied by the following guests. Misses the Tula Babbage and Mildred Babbage, violatefellow law. A who hunts without a of Cloverport; Miss Lucile Petrie, of license is a cheater See that he obeys Fairview. Ky. : Miss Sarah Crutchfield, of Earlington, and Messrs. the law J. Quincy Ward. Executive Stewart Babbage, of Cloverport; Ed- Agent Game and Fish Commission, die McTigue, of Nashville, and Karl Frankfort, Kentucky. Umpstead, of Earlington, had luncheon at the Kingrfon. The party left in the aftrenoon. Mr. and Mrs. Babbage will make their future home in Cloverport. Henderson Gleaner, ooo Selcoming A Son V. G. Babbage. Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Babbage, Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Babbage, Mr. and Mrs. John D. Babbage, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newsom. Mrs. H. V. Duncan, Mrs Eliza Taylor, Hardinsburg, Mrs. Courtney Babbage. Louisville, Mrs. J. D. Misses Mildred H. Rowland. Babbage and Tula Babbage, and Mr. E. Stewart Babbage. On Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs. John D. Babbage gave a tea for Mr. Their and Mrs. Eldred Babbage. guests included members of the bridal wedparty of the Crutchfield-Babbag- e ding with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newsom, Mr. and Mrs. David B. Phelps, Miss Ray Lewis Heyser and Mr. Andrew Ashby. Don't hunt off your own land with- one day. 15, Don't shoot without this year's hunting license. Don't shoot doves before September 1, nor after October IS. Don't kill more than 15 doves in Dcn't shoot quail before November nor after January 1. Don't kill more than 12 quails in -2 3-- one day. Fordsville Planing Mill Company. Manager, Fordsville, Ky. JAKE WILSON, ! XX XX XX XX XX XX XX, Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Fourth and Market Streets Slender Lines Mark the Style in New Fall Clothes The story of the new Autumn Suits is a matter of lines and length. The fashionable length of suit coats may be a matter of your own personal taste. Slender fitted lines are given preference by women who dress with distinction. Skirts are but slightly shorter and made in simple tailored styles. New Fall Suits BIG SPRING Rev. Ivan Allen left last week for Elkton to attend Conference. He being one of the three that joined Louisville, :- -: Kentucky Conference this year. Rev Allen will take up work another year on this charge. Mrs. Lou Norris, of Louisville, is the guest of Mrs. J. V. Norris. Mrs. Sue Board, who has been spending the summer with Mrs. T. A. Talbott. has returned to her home in Louisville. Miss Suenette Miller left last week fer Cleveland, Ohio, to visit her sister. Mrs. G. W. Miller Miss Miller will also go to Niagara Falls before Mr Dan T. Morgan has returned to Wheeling, W. Va., after spending several days with friends at this place. Miss Myrtle Moorman is visiting her brother, Raymond Moorman, and Mrs. Moorman, of Louisville. Miss Zelma Strother who was called to Owensboro, to be at the bedside of Mrs. W. H Strother, reports that she i slowly improving. Mrs. Ambros Brown, of Howe Valley, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Iva Blaukenship. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Clarkson, of Elizabethtown, spent the week-enwith Mrs. M J. Moorman. Miss Ruth Witt has gone to Chicago, to accept a position Mr. J. L. Morris made a business trip to Louisville, this week Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Prather were d w Ka UJJJJH Hff aUaHflflMH JJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJJB 1 W lB I HI jWHAHMM H W We live today in al) age of specialist. In all business there are those who have nen to their present dominance because of years of experience and study. Mote especially in the banking business. The management, of this bank is handled bv men only of this class who have made a success in their lines and are especially qualified to handle your Hanking and Trust business, and on this basis we solicit your patronage. MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annuall- SYSTEM. returning. at $25 and $65 is High clati five per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid Another item of interest to woman's dressing OFFICERS V 1) the new fall coats in Silvertone and Velours with plush trimujings. These coats come in blue, gray and brown. See them before they are picked over. New Fall Suits r 1' J. HOHNE, Treasurer KKKMIKIM, Vice President tAVh 0OMPTOM, Secretary I. ATHEKTON, Vice President J K H.ISKNHlilS, Aut. Sec'y k S RAI'IKR, Assisting Treasurer J Bl'LI.KlT. President at $20 and $50. DIRECTORS C It R Aley MRS. ETHEL 0. HILLS Cloverport. Kentucky inn inn him Herulieuu Wood Cradv T. J Humphrey V. L Alherton V. J Bulltit W. Pratt Dale V Chan. Beuaingrr C. B CUKKett J. C Hero Hiimr l.ugau Krauk Miller 9 - PAGE THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY the outstanding honds, with any accrued interest thereon The County Court Clerk shall keep a r"cord in his office of all bonds issued under this order showing the date, numbers, and amounts of bonds exchanged for other bonds, if any, also the numbers and amounts of old y bonds which are retired and cancelled All of said bonds so issued shall be dated July I, 10IH and shall draw interest after said date as above set out But if any bonds should he sold after said date, the purchaser will be bonds issued for the maximum period required to pay the accrued interest of 10 years for the purpose of paying in the coupon which first becomes thereafter. off refunding and retiring all outThe Yea and N'ay Vote being called standing bonds against said MagisterFirst District. ial Districts all of which will mature resulted as follows: Yea; Second District, Yea; Third on July 1st, 1919 And it appearing that notice of Mcll District. Yea; Fourth District, Yea; contemplated action has been publish- Fifth Disthiot, Yea; Sixth District. ed in the Record Press of Hardins-hurg- , Yea. In Re: Resolution VV. E. Carrigan. and The Breckenridge News of Came D. C. Heron and C. E. Rob-binCloverport, Ky., for at least 4 issues committee on resolutions and of said paper and for more than thirty days next before this date, as moved the court to submit resolutions required by law and it further appear- relative to VV. E. Carrigan, Judge S. ing that no petition signed by fifty B. Payne, having vacated the chair, voters residing within said tax dis the following resolutions were adopttrict has been filed and that no peti-- . ed by the court. Whereas, Capt. W. E. Carrigan has tion at all has been filed requesting that said proposed action be submit- been for two years the representative ted to the legal voters of that part of of the State Road Department as InCounty included spector and Supervisor of the consaid Breckinridge struction work on the Hardinsburg & within said District. On motion duly made, seconded Garfield Pike in this county and and carried, it is ordered that new whereas, he has recently been transhonds be issued for the said Hardins-- I ferred to other fields of labor by the burg magisterial district of Breckin- -' State Road Department. Now in apridge county, Ky., and the Rough preciation of his labors we, the BreckCreek Juxtri Magisterial District in inridge Fiscal Court, in session assaid county, except that portion in- sembled, do hereby, Resolve that we recognize in Capt. cluded in the following boundary. Beginning at the mouth of North W. E Carrigan an able, experienced, painstaking and Fork, of Rough Creek, thence up the honest, fearless. same to the mouth of Calimese Creek, capable road man. We believe that thence up said Creek to the line be- he has rendered the most valuable tween the Hudsonville Road and services in the supervision of the con Rough Creek Magisterial Districts, struction of said road, over which he thence down said creek to the begin- has had charge and that he has at all times, carefully safeguarded the inning. Which form one tax district to the terests of Breckinridge county the amount of $21,000 in denoitation of state and public generally in his con $500 payable, each in lo years from duct of said offairs. We cheerfully commend him to the and after July 1st, 1919, reserving one year, Said bonds to bear interest at state road department and to any the rate of 5 per cent per annum pay- county to which he may be assigned able semiannally on the first days of by the state road department as a January and July of each year, with capable and efficient road engineer. Resolved that these resolutions be 20 coupons attached each for J months interest in the amount of $12.-5- 0 spread on the order book and and payable to bearer. Said bonds that copies of same be mailed to be serially numbered. The bonds the State road department and to shall be signed by the Judge and the Capt. W. b. Carrigan. D. C. Heron clerk of Breckinridge county with the Committee C. E. Robbins seal of the county attached and the coupons shall be signed by the county On motion duly made, seconded Clerk along, and his signature may and carried it is ordered that the folbe lithographed. lowing roads be and they are hereby Hon. S. B. Payne, Judge Breckindesignated tor state aid work. Steph ridge county and W. S. Ball, county ensport and Hardinsbure road. Hart attorney for said county are hereby ford and Hardinsburg road and Har appointed agents to have said bonds dinsburg and Leitchfield road. prepared and printed and caused to be sold. Said bonds are to be sold In Re Bridge Bonds. On motion duly made, seconded and at not less than par, and the proceeds derived from the aforesaid bonds, are carried it is ordered that the Treasur er of Breckinridge county retire out to be applied only to the payment of standing Bridge Bonds to the amount of 13,000.00. On motion dulv made, seconded and carried it is ordered that the following Justices be. and they are herebv al lowed, their per diem. Esq. Robbins, $4.00 one day Esq. Keenan, one day 4.00 Esq. Heron. one day 4 00 Esq. Bennett. one day 4.00 It is ordered that Court Adjourn S. B. Payne, Judge Breckinridge County Court Bond. In Re K. ft. Refunding OCTOBER These Rata Wouldn't Bat My Beat Grain." Says Fred Lamb. 1, PROCEEDINGS Fiscal Court of Breckinridge County, Regular Term, Eighth Day of April 1919. (Continued From Laet Week) At a call term of the RreckinridRe Fiscal Court, called and held in and for Breckinridge county at the court house in Hardinsburg, Saturday, May 10, Ifflt, for the purpose of making further orders rjelative to refunding of railroad honds and any other bnsi-nes- s which may regularly come it Present Esq. Robbins, Keen-McCoy, Bennett and Howard. On motion duly made seconded and he-fo- It appearing that heretofore on tht 9th day of April, 191V, at a regular term of this court that an order was duly entered proposing to issue coupon honds in any amount not in excess of $"?V000 in denomination of llM each with 20 coupons attached, on the first interest days of January, and July, of each year at the rate of 5 per cent, per annum, reserving to the district the right to pay off and redeem any and all honds after one year hut said semi-annuall- AGED RESIDENT TIT - SAYS BENEFITS TOTALED $1,000 Relief Trutona Gave Worth That Much To Her, Mrs. Benner Declares. Louisville. Ky , Sept 30 "For six dollars I've paid out for Trutona I feel that I've received $1,000 worth of benefits", Mrs C Benner. 1123 Bards Mrs. Ben town Road, said recently. ner, who is 52 years old, has long been 'a resident of Louisville, having been born here, and she is well known in this city and vicinity. "I'll admit that I didn't have much faith in Trutona at first but it soon proved to be the medicine for my ailments," Mrs. Benner continued. "I used to suffer severe bilious attacks. No one knew the terrible feeling I'd experience during those spells. Some times they would attack me while I was down town and I'd have a hard time getting home. My appetite was so poor there was hardly any kind of food that would tempt me My liver has been out of shape for the past two years. "After I had taken three bottles of Trutona I realized it was helping me and now, with the fourth bottle finished, the billious attacks have ceased to occur. I haven't had a spell for the pas week. My kidneys are in better shape, too. I can truthfully recomend Trutona to those who are suffering as I did." Trutona is especially beneficial for stomach, liver and bowel troubles, sleeplessness, loss of apetite and the like effects of pneumonia, influenza deep colds and the like. Trutona, the perfect tonic, is now being introduced and explained in Cloverport at Wedding's Drug Store; in sizes, 25c, 50c. $1 oo Sold and guaran- teed hv V. A Hardestv Strnhrnamirt Con-a- rJ Payne & Co., Cloverport; and B. F. Beard & Co.. Hardirsb trg It's hard to kern rata out of a (rrA store Tried for years. A neighboring store sold me some It worked wonders. Gathered up dead Bought more rats every morning. Hav?n't a rat now They wouldn't eat my best grain when I threw around " Three RAT-SNARAT-SNARAT-SNAP r rj . Stock Remedy I T1TT t rr w ' SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Read the "Happenings of Twenty-fivYears Ago" in this issue e For Horses, Cattle and Sheep OLD KENTUCKY MFC CO. . Inc PaJa.ah. E. . . For Sale By WETHINOTON all good dealers G. and j n. carried claim he and it is allowed and is as follows: I, A T. Beard, clerk of the county court, in and for the county and state aforesaid, do certify that the Board of Tax Supervisors appointed by the Breckinridge county comt met on the 17th day of March, 1919, and after 1! 1 it is ordered that Supervisors s, County f Breckinridge State of Kentucky being duly sworn proceeded to examine and revise the tax book for the i year and after doing so, did said book They having been in session in part. 17. 15, 13, and 4 days respectfully All of which is certified to the County Clerk's for record this the 11, day of April. 1919 The following account was this day Droduced in court, towit: To J. H. Comer, Supervisor of Taxes 17 days as supervisor of Tax Book, 1919 $25.50 To C. W. Moorman, supervisor of tax hook, 1919. 17 days as supervisor of taxes 25 50 To S. W. Bassett, Supervisor of Taxes. 17 days as supervisor of tax book, 1919 25.50 To G. O. Blanford, Supervisor of Taxes, 17 days as supervisor of tax book, 1919 25.50 To H. F. Hall, Supervisor of taxes, 15 days, as supervisor of tax book. 1919 22.50 To J. L. Ball, supervisor of taxes, 13 days as supervisor of taxes, 1919 19.50 To G. D. Shellman, Supervisor of taxes, 4 days as supervisor of tax book, 1919 6 00 To S. E. Wilson. Tax Commis sioner, 17 days in conjunction with Board of Supervisors 25.50 To A. T. Beard, Clerking for Board of Supervisors, 17 days 25.50 All of which is . . t. Aiwliti.i .v..t i ..ii'm. T V. - thereupon enter their certificate in catarrhal complaints, nerviousness, Hardinsburg at F. S. Kincheloe'f Drug Store; and in Irvington at Parka Pharmacy. A BIG VALUES STROLL roofings As the picture indicates here is a roll roofing for every sort of building. All axe made on an aephalt saturated wool felt base, and built up with asphalt. All are approved by Underwriters fire-resisti- bins, Yea; Second District, Esq. Keenan, Yea; Third District, Esq. McCoy, Yea; Fourth District, Esq. Heron, Yea; Fifth District, Esq. Bennett, Yea. Sixth, Absent. Total -- -.. fort for payment accordingly. S. B 20100 certified to the -, T? "Hill-dl I.illK which is now done i i I Payne, Judge BrecJeinrtdge county court. FOR THE HOME CANNERS The time of year when the home can-ne- rs are busy canning vegetables, fruits, preserves, etc. And all of the many things that are needed in this process may be found in our store. Mason Glass Jars. Half gallon size, per dozen $1; quart size, per dozen 85c; pints, per dozen 70c. Tin Cans Rubbers. 65c per doz. Sealing Way kettles; 4 quart size Extra quality aluminum preserving kettles; 4 quart size Extra quality porcelain preserving ket tie?; 4 quart size Extra quality porcelain preserving ket- ties; '2 quart size Extra quality aluminum preserving SI. 50 SI. 25 65c tfOC MZn Wickless Efficient Stove Something new on the market. An oil and gas stove combined. Manufactured by Robinson Bros. Come and examine this wonderful stove. fuel-saving E. A. HARDESTY The Hardware and Implement Man Stephensport, Ky. oi may, ihjk. For 190H against 743. Alter canvasmg the returns and tabulating the same as hereinbefore stated the vote was and is certified by us to the Fiscal Court of Breck inridge county and to the State Road Department. Witness our hands this 23rd dfy J. B. Carman, Geo. E. Bess, Fiscal Court, called and held in and for Breckinridge county at the court . i 1 lit UitLMIIUUgt house in Hardinsburg on May 27 News in vour home every week. 1919, for the purpose of making a special () cent road tax levy as per section 3, of chapter I of 1917 acts of the General Assembly of Kentucky in Extra Session and any other business which may regularly come before it. Present Hon. S. B. Payne, P. J. B. C. and the following named Justices of the Peace, Esq. Robbins, McCoy, Keenan, Heron and Bennett. Whereas, it appearing that on April 9, 1919, an order was entered calling an election for the purpose of submitting to the voters of Breckinridge county the question of: Are you for a property tax of 2o cents on each $100 worth of property in the county to be levied each year for 10 years for the purpose of improving and constructing the roads of the county. Said election so called to be held on May, 20th 1919, and whereas it appearing that said election was held and prescribed by law and returns certified as follows: The Board of Election commissioner of the court clerks on the 2,'trd dav of May 1919, with J. B. Carman Sheriff and Chairman of said Board, Z. C. Hendrick democrat member and Geo. E. Bess republican member present and being all the members in commission in Breckinridge county and proceeded to canvass and tabulate the returns of the Special Road Tax Election held in and for Breckinridge county on May 20, 1919, said return is as follows: i v $4 00. Called Term, 27, Day of May, 1919. Bennett. It is ordered that court adjourn. At a call term of the Breckinridge S. B. Payne, Judge, B. C. On motion duly made, seconded and carried it is ordered that the fol lowing Justices be and they are allowed their per diem. Esp Robbins, $4.00; Esq. Keenan, $4.00; Esq. Mc Coy, $4.00; Lsq. Heron, $4.00; Esq. In Re County Road Engineer. On motion Esq. Heron and seconded by Esq. Robbins it is ordered that this court secure the services of a Competent Road Engineer upon the recommendation of the State Road Commissioner as county road engineer, in and for Breckinridge county for the period of one year subject to recall at any time in the discretion of the court at a salary of not exceeding $1,800.00 per year, and traveling expenses. , The vote being taken resulted as follows: First District, Yea: Second District, Yea; Third District. Yea; Fourth District, Yea; Fifth District, Yea; Sixth District, Absent. Laboratories. And there are four distinct finishes: Silica on the wonderful wearing Premium; Talc on e the Phi loo; Everlasting Flake Mica on the Mica-Kotand beautiful slate, red or green, on the Lastile. All are furnished in several weights and can be used for siding as well as roofing, and all are low in price for value received. Talk over with us which one you need. high-grade; Carey Building Materials Asphalt Pitch Asphalt Built-U- p Roofs WaJIboard Fehez Asphalt Felts Damp-ProofiRoofing Paints Comp'ds Insulating Papers Roll Roofings Fibre Coating for Roofs Asbestos Materials Carey Flexible Cement Roofing Elasute Expansion Joist 5 o fa,aeia Pipe and Boiler C over Bwlt-U- p Roofs Fiberock Asbestos Feb AsfaktUie Shingles Aibestoi t' Cloverport Planing Mill JAS. HI. LEWIS. Proprietor Lumbar and Building Material. Office and Mill near Depot Cloverport, Ky. 49 wggmWUILWGmwNkW Hendrick. Board of Election Commissioners In Re Road Tax Levy. On motion of Esu. Heron anH . onded by Esq. Robbins, it is ordered uiai mere De ana is hereby levied 20 cents on each Siou worth of property subject to taxation for local purposes in Breckinridge county for the year 1V1W, and based on the assessment of July I, 1918. Said taxes so levied shall be used for the i w menu and construction of the Public Breckinridge muntv ... road in ve Vu j UC aDDortlOIieti ... .tiiiiniu uri mvnmnAmA in w VI I'vinn each of the 6 Magisterial Districts of saia county according to the amount collected for said Duroose in District of the county. The vole hrinir talr follows: First District Esq. Rob- k Z. C. ft.J.Ksjrnuida Tobcce Ce. LajlaagaatCM. iJffjaflflaBMft' "srr 'iiiii f aaaKsCfiStJllflBaaSgP VETERINARY SURGEON .a tuhi. t OU can't help cutting loose iov'us remarks every time vou flush vour smokespot with Prince Albert it hits you so fair and square. It's a scuttle full of jimmy Oirje and Citraretto malrinV cnnahinA anf ofi eatiafu. ing as it is delightful every hour of the twenty-fouIt s never too late to hop into the Prince Albert pleasure-pastur-e! For, P. A is trigger-read- y to give you more tobacco fun than you ever had in your smokecareer. r! That'a because it has the quality. Dr. C). K. Hart, of Beaver Dam, will be in Hardinsburg the First Monday in October to treat all kinds of Live Stock. If you have any animals that need attention bring them to him. a Quick as you know Prince Albert youll write it down that P. A. did not bite your tongue or parch your throat. And, it never will For, our exclusive patented process cuts out bite and parch. Try it for what ails your tongue I Topp, rmJ bug,, eiJy nW row, pommd aa irinnu r ansf and humidor, andthat clmvmr, practical pound cry, tat gtammhalf humidor wUh pang moufmur tap that kaupm thm tahacca in muck pmrfmet condition. J nult.i R. J. Reynold. Tobacco Company, Winaton-SaJem- N. C OCTOBER 1, lilt THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY standing, II,-.i.i to must give notice, in writing, to each the Legion of Kentucky desire setof their members of the date, time and tled as the service men see fit. To go place of meeting of the posts, at right, we must know their will. Inwhich meetings delegates to the State vite expression snd each post should Convention will be elected. And also come instructed. 1. The posts of Kentucky are desir7. There are millions of acres of ed to appreciate the fact that every give notice rtf the number of deleis yet temporary, and that State gates to which the posts sre entitled publis lands in the United States. It has purposely withheld in the State convention. The date for has slways been the policy of our uch that may have been sent out in holding such post meetings shall be government to prefer vetersns in the nature of direction to the end that not later than Saturday .September settlement of these. The men selcted all veterans may offer their original 27, 1919, preferably on that date, and and accepted to defend the country and constructive ideas in the building each post will be entitled to one dele- are physicially and otherwise best fittof a permanent state organization. gate and one alternate, and to one ed to develop its lands. The Legion has We must build Kentucky's Branch as additional delegate and alternate for the opportunity to demand preferenif it were to stand alone, and then we each one hundred membership paid tial right for veterans, and there is a expect to make it stronger by adopt- up by the day of said post meeting. possible homesetad for practically ing beneficial ideas gathered from While this determines the vote of the anyone desiring it. 8. post, other members are invited to Right now the census is about Other states and the National Convenattend with the delegation. The post to be taken. It is the declared policy of tion. 2. When the post receives the call, delegation of each Congressional Uis- - the government to prefer veterans. if a meeting has already been arrang- Utrict will meet at the State Conven An enumerator is to he appointed in ed to elect delegates, call the pot to- tion and nominate an Executive Com- each precinct of Kentucky, we under gether and appoint committees, have mitteeman for election by the con- stand, (he compensation will proha- bly be four or five dollars a day. Each call published and pledge members to vention. 5. The drive for membership directpost should see that the unemployed conduct membership drive to increase ed by National Headquarters will and deserving veterans, or their derepresentation. 3. First Annual Convention of continue in Kentucky posts until pendents, receive due consideration. 9. The President visits Louisville American Legion Kentucky Branch September 27, and the local posts are urged to send their delegates instruct- on Monday, September 29, 1919. The is called to meet at Louisville at Hotel beginning at ten o'clock ed on any and all matters deemed of Legion is to furnish an escort of one thousand members in the parade. Any A M., on Friday, October 3, 19l, and interest to veterans and the convenKentucky member is welcome to thus continuing on Saturday, October 4th. tion. 6. The Caucus at St. Louis did not participate in the reception. The objects of the convention are 10. It rrfay be of interest to note enumerated in the official call, chief approve of a bonus for veterans; howof which are to send delegates to the ever, since that time, legislation has that the Legion is not yet notwithstanding no officer or National Convention at Minneapolis, been suggested authorizing payment on November 10, 11 and 12, 1919, to of same. Civilians have been com- member has received anything for elect officers and to transact such pensated by bonus for services at services rendered. We are wholly de-- 1 home during the war. Thrs is a matter pendent on the small dues to sustain other business deemed proper. By recent direction of the Na- much discussed and of distinctly in- j the heavy expenses of this office and 4. tional Committee, post commanders dividual interest that the officials of the organization, and prompt payment is necessary. Urge all to read the Legion Weekly and wear a Legion button. 11. Upon conclusion of the Post meeting, the Post Secretary will prepare in writing in quadruplicate a statement to be signed by the Post Chairman and himself, containing the J. C. PENNY COMPANY following information: Stock Cumulative (a) Date of approval by State Headquarters of application for Post Company operates the largest chain of department stores of Its kind la Charter, and number assigned to states. the world, maintaining 197 stores, extending into twenty-fiv- e Post. PRICK 98 AND ACCRUED DIVIDEND TO YIELD (b) Total paid up membership of the Special Circular On Realises. Post five days prior to the State Convention. JAMES C. WILLSON A CO. (c) Total number of Delegates and 210 8. FIFTH STRICT LOUISVILLE Alternates to which the Post is PRE-CONVE- NWat-terson g, PINAL TION INSTRUCTIONS NEW OFFERING! 7 we have had no outride , . .... Pl UJ,JMMl. V., 'IIBTC M!, I fill posts, and many others are in tered process of organization. The Legion has done and is doing more than is generally known We interfere with no man's political or religious affiliations, hut endeavor to stand right as evidenced by the following extract from the Official Call: "This is the formal starting of a permanent organization for good in Kentucky; its basic principle is true Americianism and its chief purpose is unselfish service; it is a civilian, nonpartisan organization which makes no distinction as to former rank and recognizes no titles, and it makes no discrimination whatever between any branch of the service at home or We recognize authority, where ever it exists, and stand first for our constitution, government and the rights of all thereunder and we unqualifiedly condemn lawlessness, wrong and radicalism, wherever encountered, whether on the part of capital, labor or individuals, and earnestly advocates efficiency, integrity, "backbone" and economy in the administration of public affairs, especially during this period of reconstruction and general unrest Let's perpetuate the truly Democratic principles for which America unitedly and unselfishly fought, and for which our brothers died. That Legion principles are becoming understood and its accomplishments known is evidenced by Louisville's one day drive securing a membership of a thousand." Performance, not promises, advances our organization. Come to the Convention and get the real Legion spirit. Official: D. A. Sachs, Jr., State PnhliV Hon. E. T. Franks of Owensboro, will address the voters of Breckinridge County Monday, October 6, at one o'clock, in the Circuit Court room at the Court House, in the interest of the Repuhlican State Ticket. Mr. Franks is one of the most ahle speakers in Kentucky. COME AND HEAR HIM! Committee. SERVICE' $3,000,000 Adjutant. The American Legion Of Kentucky By Henry DeHaven Moorman, State Commander. Preferred LETTERS WE The "Prudent Man" Protects His Home With a Bank Account Money PILED UP in the hank is the one sure protection against the storms of adversity. No man who has a home and family should en- o danger the security of his home or the comfort of c 50 his family should he be taken away from them. 01 MONEY IN THE BANK will best insure the PJ comfort of a man's wife and children. As you earn money bank it regularly and make your family independent. 7,. APPRECIATE From Arizona. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find money order Jor seventy-fiv- e cents for renewal to The Brecken-ridg- e News for six months longer. Thanking you very kindly, I remain, Mrs. B. A. Robertson. 223 W. Second St., Winslow, Arix. A New One Added. Look Me In the Eye I will tell you just what your eye trouble is and supply you with the glasses you should have. Consulta- And tion Free. The Optomeirint With L. Huber & Sons, Louisvil e, At 648 South Fourth Avenue Ky. be delivered to the leader of the Post Delegation. One copy will be mailed at once to State Headquarters and one copy will be retained with the records of the Post. As credentials, each delegate or alternate elected by the Post should be provided by the Post with a statement in writing, over the signature of Chairman and Secretary, certifying to his election. 12. The Atnerician Legion of Kentucky opened State Headquarters, only about seven weeks ago. Notwith entitled. (d) List of names of Delegates and Alternates, designating whether Delegate or Alternate, and the Post Delegation Leader. Original and one copy of this statement will FIRST STATE BANK Irvlngton, TAXPAYERS OF KENTUCKY It's Your Pocket Books That Pay the Bills Prom the Democratic State Platform, 1915 "We favor RIGID ECONOMY in the of the State's affairs to the end that the people may receive a maximum of service at a of cost, and to that end we favor the IMMEDIATE ABOLITION OF ALL USELESS and the rendering of full and adequate service In every department of the State promise m PERFORMANCE "RIGID ECONOMY" NET RECEIPT8. Gov. U illson (Rep.) 44 months. .$24,277,385.19 Gov. Stanley 42 months 35,471,803.83 m ,..$12,214,118.45 $548,507.00 NET EXPENDITURES. Gov. Wlllson (Hep.) 44 months. .$24,048,310.58 30,200,42i.01 Gov. Stunley 42 months Stunley'8 Excess Stanley's Excess ,.$11,194,418.89 Average Monthly Expenditures Gov, Wlllson (Uep.) 44 months Average Monthly Expenditures--Go- v Stanley 42 months 883,343.0 .$31 0,838.00 Stanley's Excess INTEREST-BEARIN- STATE OUTSTANDING. WARRANTS $ 560,416.57 8,556,534.87 End of Gov. Wtllson's term June 30, 1919, Stanley Admin INTEREST PAID ON STATE WARRANTS. Fiscal year eliding June 30, 1911 (Wlllson) $ 51,369.31 Fiscal year ending June 30, 1919 Ky. Mr. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Please find enclosed money order 'for PROGRESS $1.50 for my subscription for one year for The Breckenridge News, and oblige. Mrs. R. A. Collins, 6154 Mrs. W. H. Shacklett and children, ging up our toilet and drains. We had are occupying their newly purchased to tear up floor, pipes, etc., found a S. Rockwell St., Chicago. III. rat's nest in basement. They had residence. Of the nineteen applicants for choked the pipes with refuse. The Miss Hoyle Renews. in the recent ex- plumber's bill for $125. RAT-SNA- P teachers' Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. amination,certificates fourteen received first cleaned the rodent out." Three sizes, Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find class and five second class. Supt. 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed check for $1.5o. Please renew my Powell. Earl Graham and James by E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport, subscription to The Breckenridge Bricketts composed the examining Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. News for one year. Yours truly, board. at this The Baptist Sunday-schoMinnie Hoyle, West Point, Ky. place went'over the top in grand style last Sunday by contributing $303, to "Cannot Be Without The News." the Mission fund. An interesting proMr. Babbage: I cannot be without gram was rendered by the pupils of Of Cattle and Hog Breeders The Breckenridge News. Please find the school. enclosed money-orde- r for the News The Woman's Club of this place Chicken Raisers, Live Stock for six month and oblige. Mrs. J, J. will present a play on the evening of and Tobacco Dealers of ... .1 tin . Oct 2nd. wnuwortn, Lodiburg, Ky. The Men's Bible Class at the Bap Breckinridge County has a member 96 tist Sunday-schoSubscriber For Over 30 Years. years of age. He is Mr. Simms of Dear Mr. Babbage: I am enclosBrandenburg Station. Hall Farm ing my check for the renewal of The Supt. Powell and a party of young Clen Dean, Ky. Breckenridge News for another year. teachers motored to Grahamton to I think I may be counted among your a pie supper and had a royal time last Polled Durham Cattle. Poland Chine oldest subscribers, as I have been Saturday night. Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. HampMiss Ida May Powell, of Louisville, enjoying your good paper for over shire Sheep. thirty years. With best regards to has returned to her home after a Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs in visit to friends here. yourself and family. Sincerely yours, John Gardner is at Bloomington, Past Five Years Sallie M. Parker, The NorthumberIII, and his family will follow in a land, Washington, D. C. few days. Miss Alice Ross Trent, of Louis-- ! Home ville, was the week-en- d guest of Miss Subscribes For Her Mother. W. J. OWEN ft SONS, Propieton Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Louise Duncan. Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Prof Maddox has returned from a Ky. Dear Mr Babbage: Please find trip to Beaver Dam to see old friends. Poland China Hogs a Specialty enclosed my check for $1 00 and send W. your paper, The Breckenridge News to Mrs. her B. Helt isis in Louisville,! Polled Durham Cattle see very ill. isster. who to my mother, Mrs. J. V.'. Lanham, Miss Frances Funk and Miss Zula Route 1, Fordsville, Ky. Your atten- Powell, of Buck Grove, are rooming ORCHARD HOME FARM tion will oblige. Yours trulv, Berilla with Mrs. Thos Ditto. G. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor Mr. Foushee is on the sick list. Bates, 637 Cass St. Chicago, III. Rev Mason, wife and children, and Breeder oi Prof. Maddox were dinner guests of Moves To E town Mr. Mrs. Ed Atwell, last Sun- Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: day. and Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. Please change the address of my paper from Union Star to Elizabeth-town- , BELGIAN ROYALTY TO Ky., and oblige. S. W. Bassett. BE ENTERTAINED IN THE HOWARD FARMS ol DIRECTORY ol Planters Stock Valley Stock Farm (Stanley) 271,790.91 Since Gov. Stanley came into office, 314 new office holders have been acUee) so the State pay roil. "Abolition Of All Useless Offices" From Evansvtlle. Jno. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: En elbsed find money order for $1.30 for one year's subscription to The Breck enridge News. Yours truly, Mrs. Martha McQuady, 408 9th Street, Evansville, Mr. Ind. New One From Webster . D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky Dear Sir: You will find enclosed money order for $1.30 for which please send me The Breckenridge News for one year. Yours truly, Mr. Owen Bassett. Webster, Route 1 Ky. THE WHITE HOUSE. J. M HOWARD ft SON, Prop. Sultan, a the herd. heads the times. farms. IcLl Black Could and Wouldn't Morrow. Can and Will HOUSE AT rJ S BRANDENBURG Mr and Mrs. W. D. Ashcraft. Mrs. l, Atwell and daughter, Miss Eddie David Henry Duncan and a number of others attended the At-wel- WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier cupied by Baron Moncheur, head of the Belgian War Mission, which came to Washington, in 1917. Hardinsburg. Ky. Mr. Anderson formerly was United States Minister to Belgium. The Dealers in house will be opened for this occasion LIVE STOCK AND and will be closed afterward, as Mr. and Mrs. Anderson will not return TOBACCO to Washington until later for the season. Mrs. Anderson is the only Washington woman, and probably the only American woman, who has been a Hardinsburg, Ky gersonal guest of Queen Elizabeth in Dealer la She went to the temporary Horses, Mules, Fine Sadpalace for a week-en- d visit while she High-Claswas engaged in Red Cross work in dle and Harness Horses. Belgium. She lost her baggage and wore at dinner her Red It will pay you to visit my Stables Cross garb in which she traveled. The Queen graciously supplied from her own belongings the necessary garments and toilet articles she needed O. N. Lyddan during her visit, and on her departure they were placed in the carriage by FARMER AND FEEDER the Queen's maid, packed in a smart royaf traveling bag, with the compliIrvington, Ky. ments of the Queen. Plans for the entertainment of the royal visitors will not be announced until the return of the President from WEBSTER STOCK FARM H. H. NORTON. O. the West. Washington. The King and Queen Shorthorn and Polled Catle Roam Sultan, heads of the Belgians and the Crown Prince son of Hogs, l Sprague Defender Duroc will be entertained in the White herd. Young stock for Sale at all House when they come to WashingIt will pay you to visit our ton, October 1. Their suite will occupy the home of Larz Anderson in Glen Dean, Massachusetts avenue, which was ocWhite-hal- Ky. BEARD BROS. C V. Robertson PARK PLACE James Stucky Says, "Rat Coat II $1U Por Plumbing Bills." "We couldn't tell what was Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. j. ; :- -: clog- - W e bs ter , PAGE 8 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY COMMISSIONER'S SALE. k OCTOBER tf wan h' he peace f restf-Tlo- w redemption of weak nations, glr-In- g them freedom which otherwise) they never could have won ; how It says "these people have a rlgjht to lira their own lives under Rorernmentg they themselves choose." in. I how "that Is the American principle and I wns glnd to fight for It" that was the very henrt of the treaty, he said. He drew attention to the section of the treaty which is a "msgna charts of labor," which shall dlsprtse of the hours, conditions and remuneration of labor. "It forecasts the day," ha said, "which ought to have come long ago, when statesmen will realize thnt no nation Is fortunate which Is not happy, whose people are not contented, contented In their lives and fortunate In the circumstances of their lives." In conclnslon, the President said he felt certain the treaty will be accepted, and was only impatient of the delay. He added : "Do you realise, my fellow-cltlnenthat the whole world la waiting on America? The only country In the world that Is trusted today la the United States, and the world Is waiting to see If Ita truat la Justified." Mr. Wilson's Indianapolis speech was, like the one nt Columbus, an explanation of the League, an appeal for its ratification, and a prediction that it was sure to com Into being. 1, ltlt ! FOR SALE My Farm ! Breckinridge Circuit Court, Kenttic R A. payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost, $161.23. Lee Walls, Commissioner. LEAGUE CERTAIN WILSON DECLARES tnre tn FOR SALE ShsMman. Admr. Ptfl. Against : I Equity No J 3296 PRESIDENT IN OPENING SPEECHES OP TOUR VOICES HIGH HOPES. Mr. and Mrs "Doc" Frymire. of Kkron, were guests of Mrs. E. H. Shelman. Sunday They with Mr and Mrs G E Shelman and Miss Pauline WORLD WAITS FOR US Frymire called on Mrs M. J. Crosson in the afternoon. Miss Liss Cashman spent Sunday Future Frss From War If America night with her brother, A. B. Cash-maCarries Out Hr Pledge. of Stephensport. Says Executive. Hawkins, of Mrs. Lydia Cashman a few Owensboro, came Saturday for "By Mt. Clemens News Bureau." days visit to her sister, Mrs. M. J. St. Umt (Special)- - IMxplayln h hlirh Crosson. Mrs. Crosson has been very confidence that his fellow-rltlsen- s In much indisposed, but is better at this tb great limjorlty agree with him In writing. his desire to end war forever, anil that Mi;s Blanche Basham is visiting they will see to It that the pence treaty at Link, Ky. her siter with Its League of Nation Inclusion Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy, Wm. Is ratified by the Senate, President and Wilson Is making a successful way M. Rollins Stith McCoy, J. "Fatty" Barger attended the county across the country on the long Journey fair at Irvington. he has undertaken for the purpose of Mr. and Mrs. Will Dowell had as laying before the plain people n retheir guests Sunday the following: port of his work In Paris and explainMrs. Otis Dowell and children, of ing to them Just what the League Stephensport; Mr. and Mrs. Olin means. Dowell and son, of South Dakota; Thus far In his travels he has everyMr. and Mrs. Jake Cart and mother where met with warm greetings, both and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. In the great halls where he has spoken Cart and family, Mr. and Mrs. Sam formally ami In the little cross-roaMcAfee and son. hamlets where his train has halted nt Owen Laslie, of Owensboro, and times and he has exchanged words d Guy Bibson, of Sample, called on with the villagers who pressed to greet him. He feels, and does Misses Ruby and Rheullma Dowell, not hesitate to say so when chatting Sunday afternoon. Frymire and son, with his traveling companions, that Mrs. Emma Everett Waverly Frymire, are visit- the American people want no more of ing Miss Frances Severs and Dr. war and want to become pnrt of the Buschmeyer and family, of Louisville. League so that there may be no more Miss Rebecca Ricketts returned to war. He struck his keynote when he Mississippi, Monday after spending said In his first ndslress, In Columbus, the summer here visiting relatives Ohio: "This treaty was not Intended mereand friends. Mrs. Nannie Robbins after spend- ly to end this single war. It Is meant ing a month with her son, at Am- as a notice to every government who in the future will attempt this thing nions, returned home Monday. Misses Ruth and Lucile McCoy (what (iermuny attempted) that manwere dinner guests Sunday, of Mrs. kind will unite to Inflict the same punishment. There is np national triumph Horace McCoy. to be recorded In this treaty. There Is no glory sought for any particular HILL ITEMS nation. The thought of the statesmen collected around that table was of Dr. T. N. Williams, who preached their people, of the sufferings they had the funeral of Mrs. Adele Hambleton gone through, of the losses they had on Monday, and Mr. David R. Mur- Incurred, of that great throbbing heart which was so depressed, so forlorn, so ray on Wednesday at the Presbyterian church, returned to Irvington to sad In every memory It had of the five tragical years that have gone by. Let attend Presbytery. Mrs. Simon Beavin and son, Victor us never forget ; those years, my let us never forget Beavin, spent last Sunday near Hawesville, with Mrs. Beavin's brother, the purpose, high and disinterested, with which America lent Its strength, Mr. Felix Dunn and family. Mrs. C. W. Satterfield. Miss Eliza not for Its own glory but for the dev mankind. May and Miss Lena May represented fense of said, this treaty was In"As I the Lucile Memorial Presbyterian tended merely to end this war. not was It church at Presbytery in Irvington, intended to prevent any similar war. last Thursday. They report a most I wonder If some of the opponents of successful meeting and a fine time. the League of Nations have forgotten And came home almost persuaded to the promises we made our people beinvite the Presbytery to meet in fore we went to that peace table. We Cloverport. had taken by process of law the flower Miss Selma Sipple went to Hardffl our youth from every count ryside, insburg. Saturday to attend the bask- from every household, nnd we told etball game between Cloverport and those mothers nnd fathers and sisters Hardinsburg. She accompanied Miss and wives and sweethearts that we Mary Christine Hamman in her car. were taking those men to tight a war Mr. and Mrs. Cliff McClanahan which would end business of that sort, and daughter, Annie Maclin McClanaand if we do not end lt,"1f we do not han, have returned to their home in do the best that human concert of acSt. Louis, Mo., after attending the tion can do to end It, we are of all funeral of Mrs. McClanahan's mother, men the most unfaithful the most unMrs. Adel Hambleton. faithful to the toVtSf hearts who sufMrs. Charlie Oelze spent last week fered In this war, the most unfaithful at Holt, where she visited her son, to those households howed In grief and yet lifted with the feeling thnt the lad Mr. Fred Dutschke and family. Mr. Charlie Hamman spent Friday Inid down his life for a great thin;:, jiiid, among other things, In order thnt in Louisville. Mr. Rush, of Owensboro, agent for other lads might never have to do the the Prudential Insurance Co., was in same thing. "That is what the League of Natown last week guest of Mr. and Mrs. tions Is for to end this war justly Harry Hambleton. Miss Laura Satterfield of near town and then not merely to serve notice on visited relatives and friends in town governments which could contemplate the same thing (ierninny contemplated for two weeks. Mrs. Eliza Mattingly has returned that they will do so at their peril, but from Louisville, where she visited her also concerning the combination of which that daughter, Mrs. Carl Benton and Mr. power will do will atprove to them It Is It they their peril. Benton. ideal to say the world 'will' comMrs Martha Noble has returned bine against that lint Is It persuave you; from Evansville, where she was the to say the world 'Is' combined against guest of her daughter, Mrs. John you. The League of Nations Is the Poynter. She was accompanied home only filing that can prevent the recurby Mrs. Minnie Pauley. rence of this dreadful catastrophe and Mr. Ed Powers, who has been livredeem our promises." ing in Mr. J. H. Blythe's house on the A League of Nations would have Hill, left Saturday evening to go to prevented the late conflict, the Presithe country enroute to Colorado, to dent asserted, explaining: make his home. "I did not meet a single public man Mr. J. H. Blythe and family will who did not admit these things; thnt move this week into their new home (iermany would not have gone Into this war if she thought Great Britain bought of Mr. Proctor Keith. was going into It, nnd thnt she most certainly would never have gone Into What's In a Name? it had she dreamed America was James, Bob nnd Blllle were playing into It. And they nil admit that going a nawith a box of animal crackers. James tion before hand thnt the greatest pow"put In his thumb and pulled out a" ers of the world would combine to prerhinoceros cookie. "Ah!" he shouted, vent this sort of thing would prevent "look, Bob and Blllle, at ray rhlnoster." It absolutely." Applause and cheers greeted each Bob Is older, he Is the big boy of the family. "'Toln't a rhlnoster, Jlmmle, declaration of the President that wars might be avoided In future by the opIt's a rhlnostrudge !" "No, slree," said erations of the League. Blllle, "It's a rhinostrous 1" He oolnted out. other Inmnrranr fen. n, d for-wurountrymen R. 6. Tiber. OeUndsnt. of 110 UNION STAR Acres One snrl a quarter utiles South of Improvements roo1 ami Cloverport KiRhty extra Rood well watered. white oak trees and a lot of beech and some walnut. This timber is very fine. Call or write me at i loverport BUD ISOM Cloverport, Kentucky. L. T. MINGUS ardlnsbarg, Agent for Judgement and Order Salt of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at October, Term thereof, ISt in the above cause, for the sum dol of one hundred and twenty-eigh- t cents ($128. 75) lar and seventy-hvBalance due on Judgement, and all costs herein. I shall proceed to offer for e door in Harsale at the dinsburg. to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Mbnday the 6th, day of October 1819, at one o'clock P. M., or thereabout (being County Court day,) upon a credit of six months, the following described A part of a tract of property, land deeded to A. Breer by Isaac Norton, by deed dated February 12, By virtue of I e Blacksmith shop and tools. Work Fully equipped. enough for two men. Good reason for selling. Court-Hous- THOS. F. BOHLER Cloverport, Ky. to-wi- t: PERMANENT DENTIST Ky. JOHN VERNIA & SONS TOMBSTONE WORKS. New Albany, Ind. Your orders will have my prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. TRY A WANT AD TODAY his line S. 28 E. 51 poles to a white-oathence N. 87 E. 24 poles S. E. 8 poles; N. 71 E. 30 poles to 6 Kennedy's line; then with his line N. 13 E. 64 poles to a stone in a branch; S. 77. W. to the beginning, containing U acres more or less. Or sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid; and having the force and effect of a Judgement. Lien retained to secure ginning at a large whiteoak on a branch in Snyder's line, then with k; 1879, and bounded as follows: Be- Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice cuNSisTnm-- . "He's consist nt at least. In what way T He not only won't spend any MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1608-7-i Inter-Southe- himself, but he also hates to see other people spending- - It. money Building J LOUISVILLE More Than 20 Years Experience i DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... When in need of a MONUMENT or marker, write or call J. P. Keith, Elizabethtown, Ky. Will be in Clo- verport two days each month. Write for appointment. . DENTIST Office Hours: g &y. Tia Mtftt, If. FARM FOR SALE One hundred acres lying within three hundred yards of the city limits of Hardinsburg. Nice level land and well improved. Am in position to save you money on anything in this line that you might need. For particulars see Ihe Farmers Bank & Trust Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. GOOD FARMS FOR SALE! 1. 333 acres, r miles above Cannelton, Ind., on Ohio River and rock road, has 150 acres river bottom, 60 acres creek bottom. 75 acres rolling, cash, and balance rough. Splendid improvements Price 2 5,000, one-habalance m f annual payments. 2. :.'00 acres, 'ilA miles below Rome, Ind. on the Ohio River and good road through the bottoms, has 40 acres fine overflow bottom land overflows from back water in winter, 40 acres fine second bottom, 50 acres Muegrass pasture, 30 acres of level table land in clover, 100 acres Splendid improvein woods pasture, has about $1,000 worth of timber. cash, balance in five annual payments. ments Price $13,000, one-ha3. 31:5 acres, 3', miles from Webster, Ky., and 4 miles from Irvington, Ky., 150 acres are rolling, and 16:; acres balance is level. Tractor can be run over entire farm. All land is good, strong limestone soil, has good improvements, is all under good fence, and is well watered. The new Federal Highway will run close to this farm. Price $11,000, one-hacash, balance in 5 annual payments. 4. miles from Irvington, Ky land runs up to Basin 400 acres is level, balance rolling and can run Springs, R R. Station, one-hamachinery over entire farm. Good improvements, all under wire fence, Price $18,000, Highway runs through this farm. plenty of water. $(i,t 00 cash, balance in five annual payments. miles from Hardinsburg, all level land except 15 5. 188 acres, acres, slightly rough, has :i0 acres good timber worth $1,500. All under Farm is all good producing good fence, and has good improvements. land Price $13,000, $5,000 cash, balance in 5 annual payments. 6. from Cloverport, Ky., 100 acres pretty level, 177 acres, 9 miles Good improvements, plenty of water, 50 acres rolling, balance rough. all is good, strong soil. All under fence. Price $3,300, $.',000 cash, balance in '.' annual payments. 7. 108 acres, 'A mile from Patesville. Ky., on the Hardinsburg and and Owensboro road. Has 86 acres bottom, 38 acres table land, and Mostly fenced, good improvements, plenty of water. balance rolling. cash, balance 3 annual payments. Price $3,000, one-hal- f 8. miles of Cloverport, adjoining Tar Springs, 88 acres 8J acres, level table land, 15 acres creek bottom, 30 acres rolling, balance rough, All good strong land, especially line has 3 room house and large barn cash, balance in 3 annual payments. for tobacco Price $3,500, one-ha9. 334 acres, 4 miles from Cloverport, Ky., 70 acres fine creek bottom, 100 acres fine table land, balance rolling. Good improvements, most all under fence. Price $10,000, one-hacash, balance in 5 annual payments 10. 15o acres, 5 miles from Cloverport, Ky., mile off Federal Highway, 30 acres level, 75 acres rolling, balance rough. Good improvements, plenty of water, mostly all fenced. Price $3,000, one-hacash, balance in 3 annual payments. :! bottom farms, of 32 and 45 acres, 2 miles 11. from Tobinsport, Ind., 3:i acre tract has good house and barn, 4 acres fenced. Price $3,500, each or $7,000 together The two tracts are situated very close lf lf lf GOOD FARM FOR SALE FOR SALE 245 acres of land lyin? 8 miles southeast of Cloverport, Kv., and one mile from the Bowling Green road. dwelling and a new tenant house; 40 acres in Good grass, 40 acres in cultivation, 60 acres in woodland; the balSix everlasting springs; one toance, 105 acres in pasture bacco barn, one tobacco and stock barn combined; a new stock s fenced. A barbam pattern. Farm lavs well and gain. Call or write J. R KEENAN, Mattingly, Ky. five-rootwo-third- i'i , lf One farm of 312 acres, well located in Meade county. Several small farms in Breckinridge county. One splendid residence in Hardinsburg, Ky. One good Piano. Two Organs. Apply to Allen R. Kincheloe, Atty., Hardinsburg, Ky. lf CANEY CREEK lf lf An Egg-a-Da- y Makes Hess Pay FARM FOR SALE Having determined to quit farming, I am offering my farm, situated two miles Southwest of Millwcod, Ky., on Caney Creek, consisting of 290 acres. About 200 acres cleared land, 90 acres of good timber. About 60 acres bottom land. Good orchard, about 200 trees. Splendid dwelling of 6 rooms and two halls, nice cellar and warm house. Two tenant houses, three barns, two cisterns, two wells, four lasting springs. together. 19. 135 acres, 'i'i miles from Tobinsport, Ind., 75 acres good rolling land, balance is good pasture land. Good improvements, has good water, and is all under good fence. Price $3,000, orte-hacash, balance in 3 annual payments. 13. 104 acres, 1 mile from Cloverport, Ky., 75 acres level, 10 acres rolling, balance rough. Has new 6 room house with cistern, some fencing, and $500 worth of timber. Price $3,0o0, one-hal- f cash, balance in lf Fll iMi urMSP SMf in it ami ya ll i P PACKACI 75c ff EI ll (Mw HEN TON C" DOES IT OuarmnUMHl to produce If not aatLtsc-torin A) '!u your moiwy refuncUsi. (Jet a TOe package today and utart your Hook on a payingii im "ECC-A-DA- ej. mediately. If your dealer hasn't end hi uauiu and package. oOO W "KOU-A-DA- direct to ua for MSN TONIC" a trial KM. MTI MMBMU. ETC. Ma r THE PROGRESSIVE Walaat Si. MFG. CO. LeoieeUle, Ky . 3 annual payments. 14. 130 acres, fi miles from Cloverport, Ky 40 acres level, 30 acres rolling, balance rough Has out tobacco barn, no other impr rmi-nt.- i Has 50,000 ft of timber Price) $1,500, $400 cash, balance in paymuts of $100 annually. 18. 165 acres, 5 miles from Hawesville, Ky., 2 miles from small station, will be on Federal Highway There are 100 acres of creek bottom, remainder lays well with the exception of 15 acres which is rough and Has plenty water, good improvements, and is covered with timber about one-hafenced Price $ti,8oo, one-hal- f cash, balance in 3 annual , lf SAFE, GENTLE REMEDY BRINGS SURE RELIEF Tor MO yesrs OOLP MEDAL Hiarlim has enabled suffering- - humanity to withstand attacks of kidney, liver, bladder and aiomuch trouble and all disease with tae urinary connect! organs and to build up and restore to health organs weakened by dWea.se. These moat important organs must be watched, bemuse they Alter and purify the blood; unless they do their work you are doomed. Wearlneas, sleeplessness, nervousness, despondency, backache, stomach trouble, pains In the loins and lower abdomen, gravel, difficulty when urinating, rheumatism, sciatica and lumbago a all warn you of trouble with your IKlLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cao- OH I kld-ey- payments 18. y Splendid new frame residence in Cloverport, Ky. Ia furnace heated, has concrete walks, has two large lots in one of the best locations in the city, and can be bought for $3,000 Also have several other nice pieces of property in Cloverport. two-stor- J. D. SEATON, Real Estate Dealer Cumb Phone 89-- J Cloverport, Ky. sules are the remedy you need. Take tl ree or four every day. The healing oil soaks into the cells and lining of the kidneys and drives out the poi-- nis. New life and health will surely follow. Wheif ybur normal vigor has been restored continue treatment for a while to keep yourself In condition and prevent a return of the disease. ou't watt until you are Incapable of righting, hurt la lag OOUD Ml.'l AL Haarlem Oil Capsules today Your dru-siwill cheerfully refund your money If you are not satisfied with results. But be sure to net the original Imported GOLD MEDAL and accept no sub stitutes. In three suae. Sealed packages At all drug- stores. j st An Ideal Grain and Stock Farm. For quick sale, 1 have priced this farm at $7,250. LIBERAL TERMS. For particulars write JOHN CRAWFORD, Millwood, Kentucky