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The Breckenridge news: October 15, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919101501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 15, 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 BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 VOL. XLIV CLOVERPORT, YOUNG GIRL DIES. Glen Dean, Ky., Oct. 13, (Special) 17 Miss Lydia Alice Critcheloe, year old daughter of Mr. John Critcheloe. passed into eternal rest, Oct. R, after a few days illness. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. Galloway and the remains laid torest beside that in the family grave-yarof her mother. She was greatly loved by her teacher and school mates. Misses The pall bearers were: Alma Cannon, Lula Cannon, Cecil Mattingly, Lula Critcheloe, Maggie Bowlds and Mary Poole. She leaves a father, one lister, five brothers and a host of relatives and friends to mourn their loss. Our hearts are grieved and sad today, For dear Lydia has passed away. We will keep green the grave that lies Beneath the wide and starry skies. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER, 15, 1919 Pages No. 16 AN OLD CITIZEN MR. AND MRS. O. A. PASSES AWAY At The Age of 84 Years, After Illness of Several Months. Funeral Held at Grave. i National Railroad Accident Prevention Day Plans are rounding into shape for the greatest "safety" movement ever undertaken the National Railroad Accident Prevention Drive to be staged during the last two weeks of October by all railroads throughout the country under Government Control. C. M Anderson, Regional Supervisor of Safety, announced today that the roads of the South were well advanced in their preparations for participating in the drive, with full determination to stand at the top of the list of safe railroads when the record is made up. Experience has proved that the majority of railroad accidents are avoidable; that a large part of the enormous toll of killed and injured reported every year is due not to the unavoidable catastrophes which attract public attention, but to the little lapses from caution which deaths or injuries here and there every day in the year. Education and constant training reduces the number of lapses, big and little, and the preaching of "safety" during the past few years has saved many a life and limb. It was to demonstrate practically what can be done that the campaign Director General of Railroads approved the country-wid- e about to be launched. Similar drives have been condutced previously in the different regions, resulting in convincing and gratifying demonstrations. The general drive will be directed by A. F. Duffy, manager of the safety section, division of operations, from Washington, while Mr. Anderson, with headquarters at Atlanta, will conduct the Southern Region's campaign One ot the first steps toward preparing railroad employees of the South for the part they are to play will he the posting of an October calender with the dates 18th and 31st in red in all stations, offices, tool houses, shops cabooses and other places where they will attract atestention. Industries along railroad lines will be asked to pecially in the way of removing unnecessary hazards and warning their own employees of the danger ever present in railroad tracks. Owners and drivers of automobiles also are to be called upon to help. Just before the drive begins, cards will be distributed among all who An be reached, urging them to be particularly careful in approaching grade crossings. In fact, the aid of the public generally is wanted, because, while the record will be made as to raidroad employees only, the plan involves an intersified drive to stop eccidents of any character on or WRIGHT ENTERTAIN McQuady. Ky Oct. II. (Special) Mr. and Mrs G A Wright entertained Friday evening in honor of their nephew, Mr. John Curtis, of xas. Those present were: Misses Nannie J. Meador. Stella Mattingly. Mary Bates. Klua Lyons. Pearl Lyons, Mildred Lyons, Cova Hay-crafJessie Leigh Haycraft, Anna Laura Jolly, Susie Bates and Eva Wright. Messrs John Curtis, Hubert Lyons, John Watson. Hilary Jolly. Bernard Watson. Byron Jolly, Harry Jolly, Maurice Miller. Pat Taul and Murray Lyons All enjoyed the evening. t. MRS. GEO. FETTER KILLED BY CAR Run Over on Fourth Ave. Well Known Here. Formerly Lived At Addison. Run down by a Fourth-stree- t car and both feet severed, Mrs. George G. Fetter, Sr., died twenty minutes after the accident this morning at the City Hospital. Mrs. Fetter was crossing from the west to the east side of ther street in front of the Mary Anderson Theater. She had crossed the south-boun- d tracks and stepped directly in the path of north-boun- d car No. 10787 in charge of Motorman C. D. Karsner and Conductor R. S. Keith. "She ran in front of the car when I was too close to stop it," said Karsner, who is an experienced Louisville motorman. "The front trucks had run over her ankles and both her feet were mashed off before I could stop the car. Her body fell over on the south-boun- Stephensport, Ky. Oct. 13. (Special) Mrs. Mary Ellen McMillen, widow of W. B. McMillen departed this life on Saturday morning, October 11th, at seven o'clock, age eighty-fou- r years. Her husband having her several years. "Grandma Mack," as she was familiarly called, had been in feeble health for several months prior to her death, due to dropsy, but bore her affliction patiently and even until death, greeted those pre-ceed- VISITING RELATIVES AND FRIENDS. Mr Frank A Beavin, Democratic County Court Clerk, of Roger Mill county, Oklahoma, was here last week visiting relatives and friends. Mr. Beavin is looking fine, just a little older than when he left, but age does not show on him. Everybody glad to see him. who called. Sweet be thy sleep that gives you rest She leaves one daughter. Miss Ella Your dear hands folded on your McMillen, whose untiring labor was breast. so carefully and tenderly given to her A loving sister true and kind, Mcmother, and one son, George No better schoolmate could we find. Millen, of Evansville, In. and a A schoolmate, Josie Wheatley. number of grandchildren to lament her death, with a number of friends. One son, James McMillen, having died a few months ago. After a short funeral services conducted at the grave by Rev. C. B. o'clock, her remains were laid beside Gentry, on Sunday afternoon, at five her husband. To A Good Crowd. He Made Those from a distance who attendA Speech That Cheered The ed were Mr. and Mrs. J. R McMillen, Addison, George McMillen, EvansHearts of all Democrats ville, and a crowd from Addison. MATT COHEN ROOSEVELT ME- SPEAKS AT ffBURG d track." MORIAL ASS'N W Chairmanship of the Roosevelt Sherman Ball, has accepted Me- Present. The Hon. Matt Cohen, Democratic Candidate for Secretary, of State, was at Hardinsburg, Monday and (Semiannual Report January to June spoke to large and enthusiastic crowd V Inclusive) Kentucky. of Democrats and Republicans. Total deaths (stillbirths exMr. Cohen is a very clear and 17,683 pointed speaker. cluded He told his hearers 15.9 a few things about the issues in the Annual death rate 27,142 campaign that put a new phase on Total births railroad property. 22.8 the charges that are being made by Annual births rate Important Ages Republican orators. He took up the 2,623 the Leaflets one by one and when he Under 1 year 2,045 got through with them they looked 1 to 5 years , 4,01,7 65 years and over like blank paper. Important Causes of Death. Mr. Cohen spoke for more than two 2,010 hours and kept his audience spellTuberculosis of Lungs 221 bound throughout. Other Tuberculosis Mr. Cohen will 1,919 speak in this city today and at CHANGING Pneumonia lOo Whooping Cough tonight. 90 Diphtheria Croup 23 Scarlet Fever SAFETY DEVICE Getting Ready For Road Work 213 NEW MOTOR Meningitis And Building of Dam 45 178 Measels A blanket wrapped about his head 155 Typhoid Fever At Addison. 292 to keep his ears warm saved Earl Infant Diarrhoea of Emporia from serious in256 Christie Adult Diarrhoea 1 juries when the auto in which he was BUILDING ON INCREASE Hookworm 4,356 riding collided with another auto near Influenza Christie's head was 85 Osage City. Puerperal Septicemia He who lives in a rented house in 572 driven through the glass windshfeld, Cancer is going to find it a hard but he was not injured. From the Cloverport one in the Spring as the 780 Violence job to keep Capital. 45 Topekia Daily Pellagra Highway through Cloverport is goIS Malaria ing to let loose a large amount of WAR PIGEON. CAR KILLS 46 Sypiillis money in this vicinity, besides it is a going to put to work a large force of A homing pigeon which flew from men and teams at good wages. Influenza Pneumonia All Troyes in France, in 1914, a distance deaths On top of this comes the building 492 of 320 miles, in M4 hours, and was of Lock and Dam No. 45 at Addison, 1,836 January 4,321 service during the war which will cost about two million 473 in government 1,113 February 3,511 498 was killed by a motor car at Black976 3,604 March dollars. Activitiesin real estate are 223 burn, England. 226 2,374 April now growing rapidly and since the 118 74 1,998" May previous report their have been sev78 A FORMER CLOVERPORTER. 43 1,855 June eral new deals in the last week, which are as follows: Ernest Dejarnette to ENTERTAINED. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Dear. Sir: En- to B. F. May and wife one dwelling The young folks at and around Ad- closed please find post office money house on the Hill and a tract of dison, were pleasantly entertained order for 75 cents for 6 months sub- ground known as me joe .uuiicn iarin Mr. May comes from with music and games Wednesday scription to The Breckenridge News, for $6,000. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. D. and oblige, Mrs. H. W. Wendelkin, Harned and is a good farmer. He like other farmers saw the rising tide 233 Drake St., Jonesboro, Ark. Addison. MORTALITY STATISTICS 1919 morial Association, whose object it is to raise funds for the Roosevelt Memorial Said funds are to be used: (1) To erect a suitable memorial, in Washington, D. C. REAL ESTATE I Irv-ingto- n, HANDS Influenza-Pneumoni- Cloverport real estate, and that it was a prosperous town to locate in. G. H. Harris, of Hancock county, a prosperous farmer living near Rose-villsaw a good opening for a good Feed Store in Cloverport. as a bitr demand for all kinds of feed stuff would be needed for teams or road wuik., auu wiiuugn ). u. jcaion, ne has bought the big Livery Barn on Main St. Mr. Harris will move here and take charge of the building Nov. 1st. He will also have several teams for road work and other hauling. Mrs. Frank Fraize has sold the house adjoining the colored Baptist church to the colored Baptist church to be used as a parsonage. One lot in upper Cloverport to Vivian Pierce. R. O. Perkins has sold to Allen Miller the cottasre across the street from him on the corner. Mr. Miller lives in Illinois, but he believes in e, (2) To purchase property adjoining Colonel Roosevelt's home at Oyster Bay, which is to be converted into a National Park, with the idea of ultimately acquiring the home at Sagamore Hill. (3) To establish an endowment fund for the perpetuation of Colonel Roosevelt's ideals of stalwart Americanism and a "Square Deal." Breckinridge county is asked to contribute $8o0.00 for this purpose. It is the desire of the committee to have as many subscribers to the fund as possible. The drive is to be from October. tOth, to the 27th. inclusive. Some of the members of the committee are: David B. Phelps. Cloverport; R. A. Smith. Stephensport; Dr. S. P. Parks, Irvington; Geo. H. Royalty, Hudson; H. O. Bennett, Custer; R. W. Jones, Glen Dean; Joe Rebark-er- , Vanzant; A. R Kincheloe, Hardinsburg; Harry Bates, McQuady, J. B. Harrison, Garfield; W. C. Pate, Hardinsburg. 855,000 missionaries at a salary of $2,000 per year or one missionary for every 11,681 unsaved people in the world. Thus leaders Condemn! Statement, at the Close of Business. October 7, 1919, ot , THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST COMPANY HARDINSBURG. KENTUCKY Very few people in Cloverport realize what the new Loose Leaf Tobacco House will be to Cloverport until they see the splendid building. It has the capacity to handle all the tobacco in this section, and when it is not in use just think what a big thing it would be for a big public gathering. It will seat 5,000 people aiui then have some room. lake a ? i00k at it on your next walk. L. D. Addison is having a concrete pavement laid infront of his store house in Addison. The big brick store house which has not been used for several years is now being repainted inside and ou', shelving replaced, and soon as the work is completed, Mr. Addison will move from the building he is now occupying into it, and put in a big stock of goods. The old building will be used by the Cloverport's future growth. United States should give to the extent of their ability to the spread of the gospel, they alone without any assistance from any other denominaVISITING HIS MOTHER. tions, could within the next five years carry the gospel to evry man, woman William Lindsey, of the United and child in the world who has not States Marine Hospital, of Louisville, heard it already. is visiting his mother, at McQuady. Mr. Lindsey was gassed and has not BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT. fully recovered from the effects. He will go from McQuady to Rockport, Mr. and Mrs. Prank C. English, Ind., to visit his wife, Mrs. Lindsey, of this city, are receiving congratula- from there to Ashville. South Caroltions on the arrival of a son, Monday. ina, for treatment in the Marine hosOctober IS, Lilian! Franklin English, pital there. it is urged by the campaign that if the Baptists of the Picked Up Unconscious. Mrs. Fetter was unconcious when picked up immediately af'.er the accident. She did not regain consciousness. The Fifth district auto police patrol was passing at the time and the dying woman was taken to the City Hospital in this conveyance She reached the hospital within ten minutes after the accident and died ten minutes after reaching the hospital. The accident occurred at 10:15 o'clock and her death came at 10:35. Mr Fetter, who was at his office, at first took his name, in accordance with an agreement with the railway company, which has pledged responsibility in such matters. Karsner was a Fourth-stremotorman for six or seven years, it was said at the Fourth-stre- et barn after the accident. He left Louisville two years ago, but returned at the company's request during the strike and took up his old work. Karsner told the poliece that he considered the accident Mrs. Fetter's fault because there were no automobiles parked in front of the Mary Anderson Theater, in accordance with the ordinance against it, and consequently he said, there was nothing to obstruct her view. Mrs. Fetter was identified after the accident by her card in her purse, which had the address, 1718 South Third street. Some confusion, however, resulted mistook the name for "Letter" and because it was not generally known that the Fetters had moved in from Pewee Valley, where they have a summer home. Mrs. Fetter had only returned to Louisville, yesterday and had not had time to Louishave her furniture unpacked. ville Times, Oct. 11. et IF LEAGUE BREAKS PREPARE TO FIGHT" government. D. S. COMBINED ASSETS, 0. BEARD, President: $1,128,184.77 Vic COMBINED DEPOSITS, $957,699.01 D. D0WELL, C. V. ROBERTSON, Cishl.r; President: GEORGE E. BESS, Manager Trust Department: 0. B. F. BEARD, Assistant Cashier BANKING DEPARTMENT ASSETS Loans to Customers - - - $614,883.32 1,802.74 State Warrants - - - U. S. Government Bonds 38,968.50 Banking house and equip1.00 ment 3,272.68 Farm Lands 81,977.49 Cash and Due from Banks -- LIABILITIES Capital Stock - - - Surplus and Cndivided Profits Bills Payable , - $ 50,000.00 -- DEPOSITS 60,165.45 60,000.00 570,740.28 Total $740,905.73 Total $740,905.73 TRUST DEPARTMENT It I ' ASSETS " 8,958.91 825,598.73 686.40 792.00 51,243.00 $ - LIABILITIES Commision Deposit $ 320.31 386,958.73 - Cash Investment Due from Sundry Estates Expense Real Estate - Total r $387,279.04 Total $387,279.04 99 "The Bank That Makes You Feel At Home. Palo Alto. Oct "If the League of Nations is to break down, we must at once prepare to fight." Herbert Hoover, formerly Economic Director for the Supreme War Council, told the students of Stanford University in an address he delivered here tonight. months. "The Peace Treaties," he said, "cannot be carried out without the Baptists Of America League. If the league fails the treaHave Enormous Incomes. ties also fall. If the balance of power is to supplant the League of NaBaptist Families Have Income Of tions, we will have torn asunder the only hope that Europe will not break $3,000,000,000 A Year. into further wars of races, classes There is more than seven million and combinations that will take civilBaptist in the United States, accord- ization back to the Middle Ages. "I am confident that if we attempt ing to statistics complied by the Baptist 75 Million Campaign, including to revise the treaty we shall tread a these of all types and colors. Of this road through European chaos. It we number, 4,285,41 are in white Mis- manage to keep our soldiers out of it we will not escape fearful economic sionary Baptist churches. The income of these white Baptist loS.SC! "The Allies may themselves revise families is $3,000,000,000 a year, it has been estimated, and if only ten per this treaty without us and then ascent of (this income were given to the semble a council of Nations of their service of God it would produce a own in an endeavor to solve the probsum of $300,000,000, or four times lems of Europe. It would be a counwhat is being sought for five years cil of Europe and in the midst of these terrible times, considering the in the present campaign. n per cent of debt they owe us, the material they And if only this $300,000,000 were given to mis- must have from us or starve, I sions, this being the percentage of would rather that we be represented proceeds of the 75 Million Campaign t lit-- cm, less it become a league of Europe against the Western Hemithat will be devoted to missions A peace without us means this would make available for mis- sphere. sions alone the sum of $17 1,000,000 more Army and Navy for us, the" old a year, or enough money to provide treadmill of taxes and dangers for us." J fifty-seve- Burke, who also owns a store house at Addison, has rented it to a party at Pilcher, who will follow Mr. the crowd down to dam 45. Burks is making arrangements to build an addition to the property. Casper Gregory left Monday for Camp Knox, where he goes to join the survey party that will survey the Ohio River Federal Highway fj;om It will take Louisville to Paducah. several months to complete the survey, but as soon as It is done, contracts will be let for early spring Hoover Says Treaties Can't Stand Without It Reactionary Group in Germany Gaining in Strength. Desperation of Europe. Hoover said that few people seem to realize the desperation to which Europe has been reduced. "During the coming winter some of them will look with longing eyes to this rich, fat Nation, with its surplus of every human necessity," he said. "We cannot fiddle while Rome burns. If we believe we can see our neighbors return to another 30 years' war through the break down of this treaty, and we still maintain our progress, it is the egotism of insanity. Our expansion overseas has entangled us for good or ill, and stand for an honest attempt to join with Europe's better spirits to prevent these entanglements from involving us in war. We are not dealing with perfection, we are dealing with the lesser evils. "For us to refuse to enter into a joint attempt with the sections of a large part of the world t establish a continuing moral against war is the utmost folly in our own interests." Pointing out the likelihood that some European Nations will again be plunged into war with their neighbors, Mr Hoover referred to a probability of the invasion of Poland if the treaty failed "There are many elements in Europe," he said, "who wish to see the treaty break down and the League of Nations disappear During the last Mr. 1 well-thinki- con-lctt- K (Continued on Page ) PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY OCTOBER 18, ltlt e. KIDNEYS WEAKENING? of KMnT troilblM flon't (IIWPPMf out They grow alowly .hamarlvcs wltn itMrllly, umlpTmlnlng hsalth leadly certainty, until you Mil a vlc-:1lilaesss. to Incurable Stop your troubles while there la time. Don't wait until little pains become big To trifle with rllseaaa sohas. Don't mifrerlng begin treatment avoid future MRDAI, Haarlem OH rp-tula- s with OOI,l now. Take three or four every day until you srs entirely free from PThle preparation has been ana of the national remedies of Hol-an- d the governcenturies In l for ment of the Netherlands granted a authorlalng Its preparatipeclal charter ion and sale. well-known NEWS FROM meeting with Mrs. Hack Mr r Owen. Wednesday. Oct 10, and plan will have a The houaewlfa of Holland would most aa toon bo without food as without her "Roal Dutch Drops," a aho quaintly calls QOT,n MEDAI. Haarlem Oil Capsules. They restore strength and are responsible In a great meaouro for the sturdy, robust health of ths Hollanders. Do not delay. Oo to your druggist and you with Insist on his supplying- Capsules. 0lA MKIAL Haarlem OH If you areTako, not as directed, and them aatlaned with results your druggist will your money. Look for gladly refund the name OOLD MEDAL, on the bo and accept no other. In sealed boxes, three alaea. LOOK OUT! al THE COUNTY for the 75 million campaign Mr Preston Ford spent the weekend with his sister, Mrs. E. L. Rob- DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... TMejrejlllllliI T DENTIST DlTlCt HOirS. M p. m. to? p. to m. Always In oWcedurlng office hours IfTlRgtOR, Kf. Bros, in Wessington Moorman Springs. South Dakota, have recently HARDINSBURG solrl 114 head of cattle. Mrs J T. Jones expects each memreturnMrs. Coleman Haswell has ber of the Home Department to be ed to her home in Louisville, after a present at a social given at her home, visit with relatives. Saturday, Oct. IS. Also Bro. E. B. Miss Meta Ditto, of Irvington, is English and wife will be there. The visiting her brother, Moorman Ditto. hour is 2 to 4. judge Mathiis Miller has reMiss Nell Robertson has been operturn home after a two weeks visit ated on at Norton Infirmary, and is with his daughter, Mrs. M. Board doing well. She has great faith in the and Dr. Roard, of Louisville. prayers of her christian friends, who Peter Sheeran, of Flagherty, spent have prayed for her by her request. day night. several days of last week with his B F Mav has purchased a farm brother, Dennie Sheeran, and Mrs. near Cloverport. HARNED Sheeran. Horace Yates has returned to his GARFIELD home in Louisville, after a short visit Mrs. Coleman Haswell, of Louiswith relatives. Wednesday the guest of spent Mr. and Mrs Howard Hootc. of ville, Mar, w.. at home with his ana Greensboro, Ala., is visiting Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Skillman Hook's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Hook. Mrs. Frank Brown and children, of Gary. Ind.. and Mrs. Joe Smith, of New Albany, Ind., came Thursday to visit their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lewis. John P. Haswell, of Louisville, spent several days here attending I ertson Robert Weatherford parents, Mr and Mrs. J. W. Marr. ua. Min.nfil Irnni 1ai wpek. on a furlonah Mrs G F. Bandy and little daugh-wifFrank Black, and a visit of Woodrow. lr, Nancy Thomas, were gueste Rev. W. R. Oldham filled his reg- - Wednesday of Dr. and Mrs. r ular appointment at the Baptist Harned. rs. The little infant of Mr and church, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bowmer Smith and Hook, who died was buried of Lodiburg. visited rela- - day in the Garfield cemetery Miss Liirie Hall, of Webster spent lives here last week. with Miss Nancy Board Mr and Mrs Lan Bruington are the week-enMrs. Nancy Bell, of Texas, receiving congratulations upon the erly of this place, died at the home of a little girl. and Mrs. Lee Pile were guests of her son, after a lingering illness, Mr of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eli Pile. She was the widow of Newton Bell, end be sister of Mrs. Abe Bruner, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Gannaway and Mrs. Lillie Bruner and Bill Macy, of children, of McDaniels, were guests Vine Grove. Three sons, Jesse. Ira of Mr and Mrs. P. M. Tucker, Tues- - and Bill, survive, all of Texas, snH f c du.l to his son. Mrs. I I Mon-childre- n, d form-arriv- al ft. Mrs. H. B. Moorman visited Mr. and Mrs. Pleasant Payne, of Hard- last wrrk Mrs Hiram Durbin. who has been on the sick list is much better. News has been received here of the auto accident and death of Corwin Harvey, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. 8 Farm For Sale! offer for sale my farm of 100 acres cleared and 40 acres in timber, g situated on Sinking creek and and Brandenburg road one and one half miles South West of I Hard-insbur- six room home, two good barns and good out buildings of all kinds. Good cistern and plenty of stock Webster Ky. Improvements: Good Mrs. Mary Rhodes has returned to Whitesville, after a short stay with relatives. Wallace Settles, of Louisville, is visiting his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs C. H. Mattingly. Miss Bess Watlington. of Steph-enspor- t, and sister. Miss Judith Watlington, of Webster, were the week-an- d guests of their parents, Mr. and Lr Mrs. M. ri. Watlington. Misses Ressie Hendrick and Bess Miller spent Saturday and Sunday in Cloverport. the guests of relatives and friends. Mrs. Margaret Murray and daughter. Margaret Rodman Murray is visiting her sister, Mrs. G. D. Beard and Mr Beard. Mr and Mrs. Walter Brown and daughter, of Woodrow, were the guests of Mrs. Brown's parents, Mr. EH and Mrs. A. X. Kincheloe, Sunday. lfillip rinrst left Snndav for Cloverport. for a short visit with her brother, William Dorst and Mrs. court. 1 s 2 A T this store you will receive the attention, the service that a store a-mo- Dorst. after Mrs. Will Canon has returned home a visit with relatives at water. Price $4,000. H. H. HATFIEIP' WEBSTER, KY. u GOOD FARMS FOR SALE! miles above Cannelton. Ind.. on Ohio River and rock river bottom. M acres creek bottom. T5 acres rolling, road cash, one-hal- f and balance rough. Splendid improvements Price $'.'5,000, ' annual payments. balance in and Vi miles below Rome, Ind, on the Ohio River 3M acres, 2 land good 'road through the bottoms, has 40 acres fine overflow bottom M from back water in winter. 4 I acres hne second bottom, acre" Ulueg. ass pasture. SO acres of level table land n, c over 100 acres Splendid improvein wood, pasture, has about $1,000 worth of timber. Cash, balance in hve annual payments. Price $13,000, one-haments. 4 miles from 319 acres SVj miles from Webster. Ky., and 3 ky, ISO scrtl are rolling, and 101 acres balance is level. Tractor soil. he can bo' run over entire farm. All land is good, strong limestone The good improvements, is all under good fence, and is well watered. one-ha- lf new Federal Highway will run close to this tarm. Price $11,000, cash, balance in annual payments. Basin 4 400 acres '!' miles from Irvington, Ky., land runs up to is level, balance rolling and can run Springs R R Station, one-hamachinery over entire farm. Good improvements all under 'wire fence, Price $18,00o, Highway runs through this farm. plenty of water. $,i no cash, balance in five annual payments. 5. M teres, tyi miles from Hanliiluirg, all level land except IS acres slightly rough, has M acres good timber worth $1,500. AH under good fence, and has good improvements. Farm is all good producing Price $13,000, $5,000 cash, balance in .', annual payments. land 6. 1" acres, (I mile from Cloverport. Ky., 100 acres pretty level, ;0 acres rolling, balance rough. Good improvements, plenty of water, all is good, strong soil All under fence. Price $Mf, $'.'.000 cash, balance in I annual payments. 10H acre, V, mile from Patesville. Ky., on the Hardinsburg and 7 Has SO acres bottom, SO acres table land, and and Owensboro road balance rolling Mostly fenced, good improvements, plenty of water. cash, balance S annual payments. Price $3,000, one-hal- f 8. ISO acres, A'A miles of Cloverport, adjoining Tar Springs. 00 acres level table land. I" acres creek bottom, 80 acres rolling, balance rough, has :i room house and large barn. All good strong land, especially tine cash, balance in ;t annual payments. for tobacco. Price $3,300, one-hal- f 4 miles from Cloverport, Ky.. 70 acres fine creek botMM acres, . tom, 100 acres fine table land, balance rolling. Good improvements, most cash, balance in 5 annual payall under fence. Price $10,000, one-hal- f ments. 10. Ilfl acres, I miles from Cloverport, Ky., Yi mile off Federal Highway, SO acres level, 7.1 acres rolling, balance rough. Good improvecash, ments, plenty of water, mostly all fenced. Price $:i.000, one-hal- f balance in J annual payments. 11. bottom farms, of M and 41 acres. I miles from Tobinsport, Ind, 33 ure ti act has good house and barn, 4 acres fenced. Price The two tracts are situated very close 13,500, each or $7,000 together 1 133 acres, 8 'has ISO acres Mr. and Mrs. Nobe Pate and son, Hayden motored to Owensboro, to with their daughspend the week-en- d ter, Mrs. Peyton Scott and Mr. Scott. Mrs. Thomas Rhodes, of Leitch-fieland sisters, Mrs. Robt. Rhodes and Mrs. Mattie Teaff were the midweek guests of their aunt, Mrs. Columbia Rhodes, of Irvington. Miss Virginia Beard has returned to Malm. Mo. Rev J. F. Knue, of McQuady was here Saturday. Ely Duvall, of Louisville, has returned after a short visit with his riarpiifs Mr. and Mrs Will Duvall. Hilary Mattingly, of Decatur, 111., arrived Sunday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Mattingly. d, with a reputation knows how to give here you will find merchandise that will give you value for the you invest. During these times of varying quality and advancing prices, you can come to this store and know that your shoe money buys satisfaction. Our efforts are centered on giving you the utmost in quality merchandise and dependable service; and your requirements will be catered to according to your individual needs. unt 3 i 33 The store that sells Florsheim, Edwin Clapp. Knox and Elite Shoes Will You Spend 50c On Save $100? Rat-Sna- p to lf One 5oc pkg. can kill 50 rats. The average rat will rob you of $10 a year in feed, chicks and property destructRAT-SNAis deadly to rats. ion Cremates after killing. Leaves no smell. Comes in cakes. Rats will pass up meat, grain, cheese to feast on RAT-SNAThree sizes. ;i5c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport; B. F. Beard, and Conrad Harcjinsburg, & Co., P . S I m m They've got Payne & Co., Cloverport. lt STEPHENSPORT I them all beaten asssfssMalaV. Y Bennett, Lewis, and Mr. Lewis. Rev. Shelly Gentry was the guest of his brother, Rev. C. B. Gentry, last week. Mrs. A. B. Crawford and son, John Crawford, were guests last week of Mrs. H. S. English, at Amnions. Miss Pauline Waggoner, of Irvingguest of her ton. was the week-en- d cousin, Miss Jane Waggoner. Mrs. Mary Morgan returned Tuesday from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. H. A. guest of his sister, Mrs. Geo. E. of Louisville ,is the m when it comes to style ou'll realize that we've done a real service to the young men of this community, when you see the new models we've got from Hart Schaff-ne- r & Marx. If this town doesn't d get a reputation for men it won't be our fault. well-dresse- together. 12. i:i5 acres, Vt miles from Tobinsport, Ind., 7.") acres good rolling land, balance is good pasture land Good improvements, has good water, cash, balance in 3 Price $3,000, one-hal- f and is all urder good fence annual pay num. mile from Cloverport, Ky., 75 acres level, 10 acres 13. 104 acres, new ii room house with cistern, some fencrolling, balance rough cash, balance in ing, and $500 worth of timber. Pi ice $J,0o0, one-hail annual pa Weill miles from Cloverport, Ky., 40 acres level, BJ acres 140 acres. 14. Has one tobacco barn, no other impro veineuts. rolling, balance rough Prue $1,500, $400 cash, balance in paynints of Has .,0,000 ft of timber $100 annually Ky., miles from small 165 acres, 5 miles from Hawesville, 15. station, will be M c lcral Highway. There are 100 acres of creek bottom, remainder lays well with the exception of 15 acres which is rough and Has pleat) water, good improvements, and is covered with tinibei cash, balance in i annual about one half lenced Price $(i,Ho0, one-hal- f 1 lf ! I anied by Miss Eva Basham. Mr and Mrs. Charlie Maysey have moved into their home, recently pur- chased from O. C. Shellman. Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Zelnia Bell to Ind. Chas. Leroy Ray, Cannelton, Mrs. Kay made her home here at one time and is well known here where she has many friends, who wish he much happiness. Mr and Mrs. J. B. Smart and sons, Thomas and Eugene Smart, of Cloverport, were Sunday guests of Mr. 'and Mrs. Chas Waggoner. Mi and Mrs Eugene Conner were guests of friends in Irvington, Singleton. V. Whitworth and son, James Allen, of Valley Station, motored here last week and were guests of 33 relatives returning Tuesday accomp 33 33 33 33 Nobody realizes better than we do that young men want lively styles; that's one of the chief reasons why we bring Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes to you; they've got 'em all beat on style. all-wo- But good quality ia juat aa important fabrics and fine tailoring make style more serviceable. GLEN DEAN Mrs J. C. Mattingly has returned from Aurora, 111, where she spent six weeks visiting her son, Dr Henry Moorman, Mrs Moorman ind childJohnnie ren, also her daughter, Mooiman, who assists the doctor in his work as secretary. Miss Nell Moorman is in Chicago University instead of Bowling Green Mrs Knima Mattingly returned to her home at Irvington, after spending several days here. We are glad to know Miss Ella Whittinghill is better after some days illness. Mrs. Sallie Fisher has been visiting relatives here and is now at Chas Fisher's near Rockvale. The Woman'a Missionary Society M-s- s These are the clothes you want; we have them for you. S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY Incvrporalad payments 10. frame residence in Cloverport. Ky. Is Splendid new two-storfurnace 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. OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY & J. D. SEATON. Real 'limb Phone 39-J Estate Dealer Cloverport, Ky. essejf Copyright 1919,Hart Schaffnsr&Marx The home ol Hart Schaffner Marx clothes OCTOBER 15, 1919 THE BREC KEN RIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 3 Sell Your Tobacco CThe at Cloverport ! Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse will be ready to receive the 1919 crop of tobacco. WATCH PAPER FOR EXACT DATE OF OPENING. 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 LEAF TOBACCO WAREHOUSE J. WALTER BOYLE, Manager. His Harvey, of Empora. Kansas. mother was formerly of this place. (Miss Eliza Hook) Her friends regret to hear ot the accident and extend sympathy. Mr. and Mrs. Lon Gannaway and children, and Mrs. Tucker, of were guests last week of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Tucker. I. B. Richardson is having his property where A. M. Wood's lives j s, s tended the wedding in Hardinsburg. Curtis Stewart and sister, Miss Goldie Stewart, were Sunday afternoon guests of Miss Ruth VVegenast, of near town. UNION STAR Mrs N. J. Kroush. who has been indisposed is better at this writing Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Stewart were Mrs. Jobez Haynes is visiting her s dinner guests Sunday of A. G. daughter, Mrs. Chas Hook, of Louisand family of near town. ville. Beard-ReeveHay-ne- guest of her mother the week-en- d and sister, Mrs. N. J. Kroush and Miss Amy Kroush. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Richardson and son, Saxton, Richardson, of Midway, Ky., spent part of last week here visiting Mrs. D. S. Richardson and Miss Sallie Richardson, and also at- Miss Blanche Severs and Mrs. Mrs. G. E. Shelman with Mrs. F. B. Emma Frymire were afternoon guests Severs spent last Saturday with Mrs. Sunday of Mrs. M. J. Crosson and P. J. Herman at the home of Jobez Miss Liss Cashman. Haynes Mrs. Paris Barr, of Frymire, was Mrs. Emma Frymire returned home Wednesday from Louisville, after several days visit with her sister, Miss Frances Severs. Mrs. Horace McCoy and Miss Liss Cashman were in Stephensport. Tuesday, shopping and calling on friends. Miss Sarah Richardson, Mrs. Wm. L. Milner, Mrs. Geo. Schrieber attended the wedding of their niece. Miss Mary Franklin Beard, Tuesday Mrs. A. F. Sipes and son, Chas. are sick at this writing. Chas McCoy has rented for theften-suin- g year Mr. Wm. Kasey's farm and expects tb move there soon. Howard Pate has bought Edgar Hardaway's farm. Mr. Hardaway will probably locate in the West. Misses Laura Mell Stith and Mary Louise Hardaway are going to twice a week taking music lessons from Miss Julia Lyons. Miss Elizabeth Cox is at home from Childrens Free Hospital in I Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Compton and Miss Tena Jordan spent Wednfday in Hardinsburg on business. The children of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Payne have whooping cough. Irv-ingt- sister, Mrs. Collins, and Mr. Collins. M iss Luelle Black attended the pie Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Blanford are supper at Argabright school house, receiving congratulations upon the last Friday evening. A good crowd arrival of a baby girl born Oct. 10. was present, -' pies were sold and Florence Elizabeth Oliver. brought $1 00. Mr. and Mrs. John Horton are atMisses Lulla and Warda Parks and tending the Confederate reunion Miss Luelle Black were guests of which is in session at Atlanta, Ga. Miss Ada Pearl Payne, last Sunday. guest of Miss Mary Louise Harda-way- . Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Avitt, of Raymond, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin, last Sunday Hewit Gibson has gone to Illinois, looking for a farm. If he find's a place to suit him, he will buy and send for his wife and baby. young cow from Dick Burton. Paid $.". 00 a James Robards bought FALLS OF ROUGH A nice rain fell here Wednesday night which was badly needed Ellis Fentress and son. Gohel, have returned to their home in Springfield. Ohio, after a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lank Fentress. Mrs. R. H McMullen and Mrs. Steven Day, of Short Creek, spent Tuesday with Mrs. S. T. Cook. Mrs. J. N. Tubb and son, Dwight. spent the week-en- d with her sister Mrs. Fannie Duncan, of Yeaman, Ky. Several from here attended court at Hardinsburg, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Bertie Fentress, of Short Creek, spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs. Arlie Eskridge. Mrs. Sam Morgan went to Louisville, Monday morning, where she underwent an opperation for tumor. She is reported getting along nicely. Mrs. Scott Robinson, of Leitchfield is here visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Springate and little daughter, spent Sunday with friends near Rockvale. S. T. Cook made a business trip to Central City, this week. Several from here attended church at Shady Grove, Sunday. j Addlif StClair happened to a bad accident, broke his arm while cranking his car. Mr and Mrs Willie Davison spent the week-enwith relatives near Madrid. d PE-TSA- I, CHINESE CELERY CABBAGE. kitchen garden as an experiment resembles the American celery in looks and has a very mild and delightful flavor. It can either be served as celery or as lettuce with I iil.id dressing, and it maybe cooked and served as you would asparagas. Mr. Gregory has generously given some of the new relish to his friends for a trial. Pe-ts-- A very new and appetizing relish i, a Chinese celery cabbage, which Mr. Edward Gregory, of this city has successfully grown in his is pe-tsa- SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS MOOK Mrs. Soloman Drane visited Mrs. at Hardinsburg. FOR SALE! White Leghorn Roosters, years old. Price $1.00 each. cockerels. Price $1.60 each. 3 Orville McCoy was the week-en- d guest of his sister. Mrs. Will Chen-aul- t, Sad-lerof Owensboro. pie supper given Friday night The Homer and" O. H. Pile, were in by Miss Ruth Wegenast, teacher of Hardinsburg, Monday. Argabright's school was yuite a sucMiles Drane was in Louisville, last cess, there being 12 pies which week looking in on the tobacco mer-ke- t. 2t brought $17. j. Proceeds will be used , Miss May Jackson and Mr. J. D. 12 for the benefit of the school. Williams, were married at her father's Moses Jackson, on Tuesday, "Sept. BEWLEYVILLE s. Jesse Nix, Monday. Miss Elsie Tucker returned home Sunday after a visit of several flays at her uncle's Jim Ramsey, of To the Breckinridge County Boys : i 8 3 BEN M. MILLER, Kirk, Ky. :ioth. Crave Lasley is at his farm near T. J. Triplet has been visiting his West View having his sorghum cane daughter. Mrs. Thos. Claycomb in made into molasses. Morton's Valley. Vic Pile, of Harned, visited here Laura Mell Stith was the week-en- d Monday. Rev Isaiah Chin, of Cattlettsburg, is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Arba Tucker and family. Miss Lillie Tucker, of Garfield, is visiting her father, P. A. Tucker and family. Rev. M. W. Basham began a meet ing at Salem, Saturday night. Morris Pile went to Louisville. Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Pile named their daughter, Margaret Louise Pile 'These Rats Wouldn't Eat My Best Grain," Says Fred Lamb. It's hard to keep rats out of a feed store Tried for years. A neighboring It store sold me some worked wopders. Gathered up dead rats every morning. Bought more Haven't a rat now. They wouldn't eat my best grain when I around." Three threw sizes. 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guarau teed by E A. Hardesty, Stephensport; Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport; and B F, Beard & Co., Hardir.su.irg. RAl-SNA- f. RAT-SNARAT-SNA- P Fordson Tractor is designed as a two-plomachine and will pull two 14 inch plows in the stiffest soil. It will maintain a drawbar pull of In low gear a drawbar pull of 2500 1N00 pounds at plowing speed. The Fordson pounds is LODIBURG Noah Gillilian and two daughters, have the typhoid fever. In the last six weeks, he has lost his wife and two oldest sons with the same dis ease. Miss Lizzie Orendorff, of Webster, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Ann Payne, returned home last week. Mrs. Warn Miller and daughter, l, Mrs. Will Simmons, started to Mo., last Monday to visit Mrs. Miller's son, Abe Miller. Miss Ina Basham left for St. Louis, last Monday, to take up a position secured for her by her cousin, Annie Lee Hardin. Mrs. Victor Orendorff, of Illinois, is visiting Mr and Mrs. Jesse Parks, this week. Willie Macy was in Louisville, last week. Bill Logston has gone to Illinois, to work on a farm. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Avitt has gone to Hannibal, Mo., to visit Mrs. Avitt's Mc-Fal- obtained. gallons The fuel consumption varies with conditions; two and of kerosene per acre being a fair average. The amount of ground plowed also depends on conditions; eight acres in ten hours would strike an average. BELT PULLEY For stationery work a pulley is fitted on the side horseof the tractor and operated from the engine clutch, twenty-twpower is available at the pulley which runs at 1000 revolutions per minute. The pulley is nine inches in diameter and uses a This equipment is optional. Regarding the rumor being circulated, that they are going to discontinue making Fordson Tractors, we want to assure you that this is untrue. Henry Ford & Son will manufacture approximately 150,000 Tractors this year, which is an increase of about lOO.OOO over last year. If there is any one man that the people have confidence in, regarding service, it is Mr Henry Ford. Service made the Ford car what it is today, and the same man will see that the same service is given on Fordson Tractors. Our answer to all rumors, etc., is simply this: "If we can't take a Fordson Tractor and do any work that any other tractor can do, in less time and do it better and more economically, we will expect the prospective purchaser to buy the other tractor. one-half o six-inc- h y ERNEST DENHAM Hardinsburg. Kentucky F. L. CANNON & SON McDANIELS. KENTUCKY Authorized distributors of Fordson Tractors for Breckinridge County. Licensed Auctioneer Will cry all sales at a reasonable Ice If you need me write. Being imbued with a spirit of thrift and enterprise, and knowing the destiny of our commonwealth is soon to be delivered into your hands, I should like in some way to be instrumental in aiding or encouraging you noble boys to establish your foundation on a business basis. Realizing fully that I am not in a position at this time to assist all of you in this meager way, yet my heart throbs in love for every mother's boy. Some of you will be fortunate enough to enter this contest, others will not be permitted. To those who are not, I wish to impress with the fact that my interests are just as intense, and I will in some way be just as eager to help and encourage as the more fortunate who will be enrolled in this event. My plan is this, I wish to invest $100.00 to be credited to the accounts of twenty farmer boys in Breckinridge county. This will entitle each boy to $5.00. This amount will be placed to your credit in the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co., and will be a small beginning for you, I wish for you not to value this donation, for its intrinsic value but place upon it my motive, which is purely to help you begin, and encourage you in your business career. The age limit in this contest is for boys 12 years old, and under. You must be boys of farmers living on a farm. It wilLbe for your discretion as to whether you invest this amount or not. 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 hf th, 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 con testants 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. PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Hand your copy of The Rreclcr nrirlge New they cannot afford 10 take it. We alt have to agree that the the best reception. well-dresse- d OCTOBER 15, 1019 if The Breckenridge News JNO. D. on to your neighbor, BABBAOE. Editor and Publisher man or woman meets with A Specialty in EIGHT PAGES 1876 Stbacrlption per Hnr and the rate o( advance. nrii-- r $10.0 He (or ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1919 10c Examine month: T.V for A month. BuninrH Local 10c Card o( Thank, over 5 linn, charged (or at rach ililitioiial in.rrtion prr line. OMtiiarir charcd (or at the rale o( .V per line, money jn ftOc yrar; thought: Christmas presents. A happy It is nearing the time to begin planning your for Cloverport. Ladies' and Children's Coats 0 (or 4 the Uriel on your paper. If i it not correct. plce notify as. A a citizen, are you talking about water-work- s NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When yon have finished reading your copy of THB BRECKENRI DOE friend who i not a anbacriher ; do not throw it away or detroy it. NEWS hand it to Road our Classified Advertising Column Serge and Tricotine YEARS AGO 1894 WEDNESDAY, TO THE BOYS IN BRECKINRIDGE OCTOBER 15, 1919 HAPPENINGS COUNTY. OF TWENTY-FIV- E Dresses A Splendid Line of In nine cases out of ten, you will find that the successful business man will tell you that the first red letter day of life was the day he made up his mind to begin saving his dimes and dollars and opened a saving account in his local bank. can undertake many things, It may be said that a would fear to tread. whereas a spend-al- l We do not believe that any boy or girl should make money their chief aim in life But we are forced to admit that money does bring the things which makes life more liveable, chiefly among them is an education. When the boy in his teens realizes that he must have an education to carry out his life ambition it is this that is usually the incentive for a savings account. And when he once gets the saving habit he generally keeps it. At any rate we know of one man who realizes what it takes to pilot a young man through life and his realization is bearing fruit. We recommend that every boy in Breckinridge county read the proposition that Mr. Vic Robertson makes to them through his advertisement in this issue of The Breckenridge News. Surely there is not a boy, if he is eligible to enter into this contest, who will not try and be one of the lucky ones. At least it is worth trying for, and it may be that the bay who least expects it will find his first red letter day on the calender of success. saving-account-ma- n Taken from The Breckenridge News Wednesday, Oct. I7, In Cloverport. Mr. Edward Gregory. Sulzer's ad vertising man of this city, spent the greater portion of last week in decorating the store for their Can-nelto- n. fair last week. Elwood Vick, of Henderson, was on watch for him. (o- )rounded up his Len Cashman twenty-firs- t year as Assessor of Breckinridge county. (o) Jack Moorman, night operator at the shops, attended the Owensboro fall opening. -- - , Born to the wife of C. B. Skillman, a daughter, Elizabeth, Oct. 8. -(o) (o) Mollie Jolly has closed her Mrs Raymond Robins, president of the National Woman's Trade boarding house and moved back to League, is trying to arrange with the Director of the Census Sam L Rogers Union Star. (o- )g women into account along with to have the next census take Miss Lula Owen, while crossing wage earners. She estimates that there are 19.000, OOo house-keepin- g the street on day last week, fell and women in the U. S. who should be allowed $1.50 a day for their services. dislocated her shoulder. There is no question but what Mrs. Robbins' efforts will be highly endorsed (o) s by the of America who rikhtly deserve to be classed as Jas. W. McCans. of Rome, spent several days with John Knight. wage earners. (o) Watch Judge Board and Riiben We hope that the school teachers of Breckinridge county who are Miller on the road and you'll see receiving The Breckenridge News each week, will make it part of their them eating 'possum and sleeping toschedule one day in every week to call the attention of their pupils to the gether. (o- )County School Superintendent J. Raleigh Meador's column and to any In Hardinsburg. to be particularily noticed by the other items in the paper that deserve Mr. Elijah Board and Mrs. Hardin students. It is the purpose of this paper to do everything in ith power to were marriend in Rosetta. -(- c)develop the young life of the county and help them on to the road that Mr. Arch Goodman worked on the leads to health and happiness. public roads in Hardin county, all He built M miles of road summer. We take notice that the New York woman who kept her living ex- by contract. (o) day, didn't live long in these days of penses within the bounds of ?0c Guston: The Misses Munford say H. C L they expect to have their new house at Irvington completed by Christmas. Mrs house-keepinhouse-keeper- Swaggot, Maude Witt. Mary Yeager, Katie Yeager, Jesse Bohler. Third year Wearda Graham, Willis Lewis, John Newton, Emma Ahl, Willie Ahl, Clara Dyer, Nina Corley, Mattie Graham, Ethel Heron, Leslie Newton, Emma Tinius, Maggie Wroe. -(- o)Primary Department: Second year Annie Boyd, Annie Jarboe, Leonard Gregory, Ben O'Brien. First year Maggie Burn, Bertha Beavin, May Berry, Hattie Laslie, Katie Moorman, Edna Mattingly, Bertha Mattingly, Mary McGavock, Esther Popham, Mattie Willis Julia Wroe, Pearl Sampley, Courtney Babbage, Paul Lewis, Eddie Lishen, Fred Newton, Chas O'Brien, Wade Witt, Harry Hall, John Carman, Lee Laslie? J. H. Logan, Supt. New Fall Hats is expected this week. You are especially invited to call and see them. SMrs. Ethel O. Hills Cloverport, Kentucky NOTICE. All persons having claims against the estate of Amanda Weatherholt. deceased, are directed to file same be- NEW OFFERING! $3,000,000 J. C. PENNY COMPANY 7 Cumulative Preferred Stock Company operate the largest chafta of department atores of Its kind In states. the world, maintaining 197 stores, extending Into twenty-fiv- e PRICE 98 AND ACCRUED DIVIDEND TO YIELD Special Circular On Request. 210 8. FIFTH - fore the undersigned Master Commissioner at Hardinsburg, Ky., on or before November 1, 1919, said claims to be duly proven, as required by law. Lee Walls, 7',. Master Commissioner. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS J4MES C. WILL SON & CO. STREET LOUISVILLE - FARM FOR SALE! and three tenant houses, one large tobacco barn, one stock barn, two feed stables, cribs, buggy house, meat house and other . necessary buildings. The above farm will be sold as a whole or divided into the following parts. No. 1 (o- )Brandenburg: Our young friend 5(1(1 acres, two miles from Glen Dean, about 850 acres clearClarence Neafus has taken unto hima ed, ." acres bottom, on Rough Creek, considerable timber, self in wife and they are housekeeping Lebannon. Ky. (o) plenty of water, a number of permanent springs, two cisterns, a Union Star: Mr. and Mrs. Geo. well, and two creeks accessible to stock. Eleven room residence Cox are in Cloverport, buying furniture. -(- o)Mrs. D. S. Richardson and daughter, Miss Sallie, Mrs. R G. Ricketts and Mrs. Dr. Milner attended annual Conference in Owensboro. H. Bell received building material, last week with which to remodel a business house so as to convert it into a dwelling. (o) A man's best is his smoke i a A ri Ches. Field you light begins and No. 2 No. 3 No. 4 (o- )Cloverport High School Students. acres, about 80 acres cleared, considerable timber, Roll of Honor: Third year Olivia two tenant houses, one large tobacco barn, stable, etc.. Fallon, Mary Ryan, Stella Mullen. Second year Sudie Beverly, Marion, plenty of water. Lot of good land to clear. Bowmer, Bessie Jarboe. Rosa Ryan, Margaret Skillman, f0 acres, all cleared, but about 5 acres. One good spring Wallie Lishen, Willie Ernest Boyd, Mullen. First and a pond. No buildings. Tracts 1 and 2 extend to the year Lena Hamman, Fanny Smith, Mannie White. school building. A good little farm. -o- )Grammar Department: Sixth year About 7.") acres, about 28 acres bottom on Rough Creek. Adelia Moorman, Nellie Gregory, Some timber. No buildings. Delia Batt. Stella Weatherholt, Ella Popham, Ella Ahl, Florence Cottrell, About 22.) acres, about 150 acres cleared, about 40 acres Maggie Lewis, Carrie Graham, Dabottom on Rough and Cane Run creeks. Eleven room mon Beavin, Shelby Conrad, Moorresidence and one tenant house, tobacco barn, two feed man Willis, Joe Fallon, Lafe Behen, Wilbur Gregory, Walter Oelze. stables, cribs and other necessary buildings, two cisterns, Fifth year Murrel Gregory, Winnie Wendelkin, Edith Heron, Nora well, number of springs. Considerable good timber and Perrigo, Hallie Warfield, Irene land to clear. Marion Babbage, Ida Hampton, 200 Jar-bor, "Nothing goes with me like a good story" set no limit on your smoking enjoyment. Their smooth, rich, even flavor keeps right on pleasing your taste down to the last half-inc- h. EVERY Chesterfield For Chesterfields with satisfy. And no wonder. For a party wanting more than one tract. It would be advisable to buy 1 and 2 or : and 4 as this arrangement would be satisfactory. Intermediate Department: Fourth W ill sell cash, balance on reasonable time. Priced low. year Charles Couch, Charles Carl 3 La-Hei- Wilbur Hamman, Ira Behen, David May, Isadore Popham, Charles Zircle, Edmund Wroe. -(- b)- CORAL WHITTINGHILL ' GLEN DEAN, KENTUCKY 'IZZ - James Lena Lishen, Malcoln O'Brien, Younger, Geo. Wendelkin, Camp, Gracie Ferry, Sallie 'V FARM AND STOCK Lonnie Dowell, Irvington, was over at Hardinsburg, Saturday and bought a mie saddle norse from Vic Kobert son, for $200. Dr Tindall has sold his farm near Cloverport, to Al Miller and gone to Arkansas, to spend the winter and hunt. Jim B. Mattingly and Tice Miller have bought Fordson Tractors from F. L. Cannon Alt Son, county agents. o-- 4- Fall and Winter Large size double Blankets in grey or .white. Splendid Values Good Grade White or tan double blankets Necessities Vt Sf leaf. Experts blend these tobaccos with the best Domestic leaf; not in any fashion, but by our own exclusive process that never varies. And actually this process brings out hidden flavors and new delights that give to this cigarette a satisfying quality all its own. We don't care what cigarette you've been smoking, you'll like Chesterfields hit-or-mi- tain in the Orient makes it possible for us to obtain the pick of the finest Turkish ss The great buying organization we main- better. Buy Now and Avoid the Higher Prices $3.98 Men's and boy's Wool mixed Jersey Sweaters Pl.iJU $4.98 sweaters to M Men's blue cotton heavy weight All sizes 36 fr $1 I O in Extra good quality Nashua Wool Knap blankets white with Cl pink or blue borders v" vt in Ladies all wool sweaters latest styles, rose, green navy and maroon Men's good quality WtattWl in the $5 98 QQ Woolknap Crib Blanket rope stitch k $1.98 A and $1.65 in all J. M. Howard & Son, owners of the Howard Farms, Glen Dean, have a tine lot of Duroc pigs and Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn calves, bulls and heifers coining for the spring trade These pigs and calves are Tiesteifie jms- jj jut Kin "i ka registered. o blue good quality comfort or yellow silkine pale for $3.98 We arc agents for the Famous "Hansen" work gloves and "Lee Unionalls." Call inspect our lines. E. J. Seaton got two inquires from his pony ad the following day after St appeared. Our classified ads do 'the work. Moorman. Glen Dean, is trying out his Titan Tractor. Says he is plowing 10 acres a day at a cost of $500 for oil. The tractor pulls 3 10 inch plows. Mr Moorman says it would take 'J head of mules aiid three men to do this work the old way. I Golden Rule Cloverport, Hy. ore nd the blend can't be copied OCTOBER 15. 1919 The Breckenridge News THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY has been thr gurat of his son, Mr and Mrs. John Lawson. David Owen Hall, of Kussellville. is the guest of his uncle, Mr Wm Hall, and Mrs. Hall Miss Zivola Kramer, of Louisville with her parents, spent the week-enMr. and Mrs. P. J. Kramer. Miss Jane Hambleton has reutrned to Louisville, after spending several weeks here with relatives. Miss Kathleen Crist, of Louisville, guest of her parwas the week-en- d ents, Mr. and Mrs Geo. Crist. Mrs. Leon McGavock.is in Evans-villInd. the guest of her sister, Mrs. Williams, and Mr. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Hamman are in Lexington, for a few days the guests of Mr and Mrs. Owen May. Mrs. K. B Pierce left Tuesday for Louisville, to be the guest of her son. Mr. Wallace Pierce, and Mrs. Pierce. Rev Couch preached a very enter-estinof sermon to the this city and vicinity, Sunday evening. Mrs. Jim Cain and daughter, of Louisville, have been the guests of Mrs. Cain's parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr Mr. Will McGary and sister, Miss Margaret McGary. of Hardinsburg, guests of Miss were the week-en- d Mary Jo Mattingly. Miss Mattie Black, of Addison, was in this city, Saturday to see Mrs. Ollie Lewis, who is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hall Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gibson have returned to their home at Prospect. Ky., after visiting her mother, Mrs Mike Hamman and other relatives. Miss Corine Quiggins was the guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. L. Rhodes, last week and attended the social at Addison. Mr. Charlie White went to Cincinnati, Monday on business. This is the first time in five years that Mr. White has been away from his place of business. Miss Christine Rhodes, of Addison, spent Sunday until Tuesday with her sister, Mrs. N. H. Quiggins, and Mr. Quiggins, before leaving Thursday for her position in Louisville. left D. Babbage, Miss Mildred Thursday for Louisville, to spend two days with Mrs. H. N. Wood, and from there to Cincinnati, to visit her sister, Mrs. William G. Polk, and Mr. Polk. Mrs. Charles O. Berry, of Prince- d e, g PAGE 5 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTK notify the editor wn.a t0 arlvrrt iff merit a dUrontimirn. Wednesday, October "liTitu Eatrrnl at thr Pott THIS Office at Cloverport, Ky. c'aaa matter. rirf you ' APFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE There Is a Hat For Every Face This Season Therefore it will not he hard for even the stickler woman to find she what exactly givwants. This shop es you a wide range in the prevailing styles. New hats to he received this week. FOR SALE HiR SALE Five paMrnajrr Overland TourIn good condition. ing Car. Model 1IUN. Price right. Hardinnltnrg Auto Co., Ky. FOR SALE I marc, and 2 coin, half I'rr chnna and food onea. J. L. Parka, Ky. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES qfnfral nrricFq KR broke to ride SAI.F. Fine K. J. Beaton, Shetland (ilen Dean. Ky. poney. well RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE- FOB SALE One J I (' ( aae corn ahredder, fir.t claa condition, cheap for caah or good note Stallman Brolhern. Chrnault. Ky. cool nights one that Jack Frost is due. THE FOR SALE N t 2 00 for Precinct and City Officea S n 00 For County Officea a. $M.OO For State and District Opcea .10 For Calla. per line .10 For Carda. per line For all Publication! in the intereat of expreaaion ol Individ-tai- l individual! or ,. .10 ,. viewa, per line . . My home in Kingawood. Ky. room houae, well of fine water, new harn, lota of fruit. Act quickly for bargain. C. A. (ialloway, Kingawood, Ky. WANTED WANTKI) A place aa tenant on a farm, want to raiar 10 of 1,1 acrra of tobacco and aa much corn aa I can tend Self and three lioy to work. Ola Miller. ."4tl Main Right. I.ouiaville, Ky. STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Representative Louisville WANTED R A good W. Jonea, (ilen Dean, Ky. cook, ateady work Mr. WANTED TENANT. WANTKI) WANTKI) Cuater A tenant on a farm with family to work on the aharea, or for wagea. Quincy Wooaley. Wehater, Ky. A tenant for my farm lying tear in Breckinridge county, Ky.. good ground, good houae and in good community, good ahow for a crop and will giv good contract, will furniah team and tiola to right man. Tenant mutt luce a working force of two or more hand. Addrra me Greendale. Fayette County Kentucky. J. W. Trent. Mrs. John Burn will be hostess to the Ladies Reading Club this week. Miss Ethel Cox. of Muncie, Ind., is visiting Miss Lelia Tucker. Mrs. Johnny George is visiting relatives and friends in Hendreson. Mrs. Ernest Popham, who hag typhoid fever is improving. Mrs. Shelby Conrad will be hostess to the Wednesday Club this week. Miss Dorothy May, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. May, is improving. Mrs. Ed Gregory, of Louisville, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hall. Mrs. Raymond Marshall, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hall, last week. Mrs. H. M. Blair, has returned to her home after spending two weeks in Louisville. Miss Mollie Dorst. of Hardinsburg, is visiting her brotheS, Mr. Wm. Dorst, and Mrs. Dorst. Mrs. Wm. Hoffious was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Boutcher, of Lewisport, Wednesday. , Mr. P. D. Plank, of Hickory, N. C, is the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Ira Behen, and Mr. Behen. Mr. James Lawson, of Louisville, cMiss Ebelyn Hicks M1LL1NPR You won't mind the change in the weather if you will invest in some of the Blankets and Comforts we have on display. Cloberport, Ky. FOR RENT FOR ton, Ind. was the guest of Mr. Berry's Glen Dean, Ky. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berry, Sr., Tuesday and Wednesday, and from Miss Virginia Helm Milner-a- nd here she went to Owensboro, to visit Miss Fannie Walton Reeves, were her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Adkins, bridesmaide. charmingly gowned in before returning home. frocks of brown tulle, mounted over gold cloth wearing picture hats of dull gold lace and carrying arm bouquets of sunburst roses. Miss Virginia Beard, was her sister's maid of honor; she wore a lovely frock of pale blue georgette crepe over silver cloth, and a drooping picture hat of silver lace, and carried an arm bouquet of LeFrance roses. Mr. Ward Reeves was his brother's best man AUTUM WEDDING and Franklin Beard and Mr. S;iton Richardson, cousins of the bride, Of Miss Mary Franklin Beard and were groomsmen. Mr. Carlton RichMr. R. A. Reeves. ardson, Mr. Murray Beard and Mr. RENT, OR SALE Tht (ilen Dean Fine opening for hotel man. Hotel ginen Jan. Itt, 1IWI. J. (". Mattingly, Come now before you are nipped with cold. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Society Items Of Local Interest CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY When in need of a MONUMENT or marker, write or call J. P. Keith, Elizabethtown, Ky. Will be in two days each month. Write for appointment. Clo-verport Am in position to save you money on anything in this line that you might need. The bride's traveling costume was The marriage of Miss Mary Frank- dark blue with taupe accessories. lin Beard to Mr. Andrew Raymond The couple left on the afternoon Miss., was train for a short honey-moo- n Reeves, of Greenwood. trip, in Hardinsburg, last portion of which will be made by mo- a solemnized Tuesday afternoon at three o'clock tor through Kentucky. Mr. Reeves in the Methodist Episcopal church, is a member of the wholesale hardRev. B. F. Wilson perform- ware firm of Reeves & Reeves, of South ing the ceremony. Greenwood, Miss and has a promisThe church was exquisitely decoraing future He has seen service in ted; the altar banked with Maidens-hai- r the U. S. Army over seas, where he and Plumoso Ferns and baskets won the rank of Captain. The bride of Fall flowers. is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Before the ceremony, Mrs. Russell Percy Morton Beard and is an acCompton and Miss Isabelle Hendrick complished musician. Her popularity sang "At Dawning" and "O Promise was attested by the numerous and Me" Mrs. C Vic Robertson, accomp- handsome presents received. They anying. will reside in Greenwood. Miss. The bride who entered on the arm Out of town guests for the wedding of her father was beautifully gowned were Mrs. Carrie Ward Reeves, her in pale pink georgette mounted over daughter, Miss Fannie Walton peach blow satin, she wore a picture Reeves and Wade Reeves, all of hat of pale gray paune velvet and Greenwood, George Mrs. Miss.. carried a shower bouquet of brides Schreiber. of East Orange, New JerImmediately preceeding the sey; Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Richardroses. bride and her father, was little Cora son, of Midway, Ky , Mr. and Mrs. Richardson Beard in a dainty lingerie I. B. Richardson, of Garfield, Ky., frock and carrying the wedding ring Mrs. Ernest Robertson, of Glen Dean, hidden in the petals of a LeFrance Ky, Dr. and Mrs. Wm. Milner and rose. Miss Sallie Richardson, of Union Star, Ky. ooo Marriage Announcement Marvin Beard were ushers. Bunding Material Flooring, Ceiling, Roofing, Siding, Finishing Boards, Moldings, Porch Posts, Porch Brackets, Ventilators, House Paint, Roof Paint, Linseed Oil, Turpentine, Varnishes, Stains, Door locks, Door Hinges, Nails, Strap Hinges. Farming Implements Wagons, Buggies, Surreys, Rubber and Steel Tire, Disc Harrows, Sulky Plows, Riding and Walking Cultivators, One row and two row Corn Planters. Hardware. Furniture A general line of Hardware and Furniture, Iron Beds, Rockers, Majestic Ranges, Moore Ranges, Moore's Airtight Heaters, Heating Stoves, Large Rugs, Linoleum, Dinning Chairs, Queensware. Four separate departments. Come to see us. We can please you in quality. Prices right. ERT of a cigarette! the national joy smoke makes a whale Mr. and Mrs. Victor Hagman, of Skillman announce the engagement an approaching marriage of their daughter, Alice Barbara to Mr M. Lewis, of Cheynne, Raphael Wyoming, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Lewis, of this city. The wedding will take place Tuesday, October U8. (Continued on Page 8) Fordsville Planing Mill Company. Manager, Fordsville, Ky. JAKE WILSON, XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX XX! Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Fourth and Market Streets Louisville, :- -: Kentucky f" . ?555c' Copyright Ilia by J. KayuuklaTobaaaaC. I bag of Prince Albert and roll a You 11 want to hire a statistical bureau to keep count of your smokeatuots I Why, you never dreamed of the sport that lies awaiting your call in a home rolled cigarette when it's P. A. for the makin'a cigarette KOU for a tidy red tin or a toppy red certainly get yours when you lay your smokecarda on the table, Awaiting your ityao, you'll And toppy rmd bagm, tidy rod tin, handaoma pound mod half pound tin humidor a mad that clammy, practical pound crymtml gtmmm humidor with mpongm moimtanar fop that kaapa Princa Albart in much par tact condition I We live todav in an age of specialists. In all business there are those who have n to their present dominance because of years of experience and study. More especially The management of this bank is in the banking business. 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. ri-e- MEMBER High FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annually. SYSTEM. packing I Talk about flavor! Man, man, you haven't got the listen of half youi amokecareer until you know what rolling 'em with P. A. can do for your contentment And, back of P. A.'s flavor, and rare fragrance proof of Prince Albert's quality stands our exclusive patented process mat cuts out bite and parch ! With P. A your smokesong in a makin's cigarette will outlast any phonograph record you ever heard t Prince Albert b cmch to roll. It's crimp cut end stay a put like m regular pall Prince Albert upsets any notion you ever had as to how delightful a jimmy pipe can be I It is the tobacco that has made three men smoke pipes where one was smoked before. It has won men all over the nation to the joys of smoking. 4 I class live per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid OFFICERS V B f P J. HOHNE, Treasurer BKRNHE1M, ViM President PAUL COMPTON, Secretary 1. ATMERTON, Vue President J. F. KJSKNBKIS, Asst. Sec'y K. S RAP1KR, Assistant Treasurer J. IU LI.KIT, President C R Aley b lleruheiui Wooil Crauiv DIRECTORS Atherton I'. L. V. J V. T. J Humphreys U Bulleit l'rstt Dale Hume Logan C. K. JC Chas. Bensiugrr Claggett Hero Prank Miller ft. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY. N.C PAGE 6 mmmmmmmmmmmmm THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Home Oruggists and Doc- CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY resignation from the service, except that where.' after a medical examination made pursuant to regulations, at The Rtireau of War Risk Insurance the time of discharge or resignation wishes to emphasize the importance from the service, or within such to service men of one of the provi- reasonable time thereafter, not exsions of the War Risk Insurance ceeding one year, as may be allowed Act upon the fulfillment of which may by regulations, a certificate has been depend the validity of their claim to obtained from the director to the compensation under the Act. effect that the injured person at the The War Risk Insurance Act pro- time of his discharge or resignation vides that "N'o Compensation shall was suffering from injury likely to he payable for death or disability result in death or disability." Many discharged men are not famiwhich does not occur prior to or within one year after discharge or liar with or are inclined to disregard OCTOBER 15, lilt NEW MERCHANDISE RECEIVED A tors Take am Recommand Number 40 For The Blood Mr. Theodore Gerke of the Gerke Drug Co.. states: "A year or so ago my wife came into the drug store and said she was going to take a blood medicine She looked over the kinds we had on the shelf and decided to try Number 40. After taking it a while she gave it to her son, and one day I was complaining of that tired feeling and she said. 'I will dos you on 40.' and she did. and it helped me so much that I have been recommending it to my customers and buy it in gross lots" With scarcely an exception, druggists in Evansville and this vicinity unaninously endorse and recommend Number 40. An old ood Mm oi and very successful physician remarked to me a ahort time ago on" the street. "I am taking Number 40. It will prolong a man's life" Made by Mendenhall. 40 year a druggist. Evansville, Ind. Drug Store. Sold at Wedding' Cloverport. Ky. I WAR RISK INSURANCE ' ed above should be made to the Chief Medical Advisor, Mureatt of War Risk Insurance, Washington, D. C. this provision of law and are allowing their rights therennder to lapat. Request for the certificate mention- MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUE! Children's Hosiery Stv.ral holts of Atlractlve Ginghams Staple and Fancy Groceries W. B. GARONER Sttphantpori, Ky. STATEMENT OF THE OWNERSHIP. MANAGEMENT, CIRCULATION. ETC. REQUIRED BY THE ACT OF CONGRESS OF AUGUST 84. 119. Thr Brrckmrulgr wrrkly at Clovrrport. Ky Statr of Krntucky Of County of Rrtclcimitlffr Mr Geo. Henry Cook, farmer of Lodiburg, and Miss Zula Parson, of Mystic, were issued marriage license in Canneltnn. last week. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Nrws, , paMishrd 1. WW. lor Oct. SS. NOTICE! Cream Producers of Breckinridge County Having secured the agency of the Dixie Butter Co., Inc.. Louisville. Ky.. I will open a cash cream Station at Irvington, Ky. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1919. Station will he located on Main St.. in V. N. Holt's building. assure you prompt service, correct weight and test, and the market price for your cream. Bring your next can of cream to the Dixie Butter Co's station. Get your check and he convinced. I 1'oMal bodied in section illations, printrd on thr rrvrrr to w it 1. That thr names anil addresses of thr puhli sher. editor, managing editor, and husij. Notary f'uMic in anl for thr Rrforr mr. Statr and county aforrsaiH. prraonally apU. HaMtafr. who, having hern prarrd Jno. duly sworn according to law, drpoara and ay that he is thr Editor and Publisher ol thr Hrockrnridgr Nrws and that thr Inllow ing is, to thr brat ol his knowlrdgr and be lie?, a true atatrmrnt of thr ownership, managrmrnl. rtc. of thr aforesaid publication for thr datr ihown in thr ahovr caption, required hy thr Act of August '24. 11112, em - - and Reg ol thi torm, The Only Tires Built To an Advertised Ideal Seldom do you hear of an entire organization caking pride in an ideal Rarely will you rind a product built to hit so high a mark. by men But that's how Fisk Tires are made whose aim is "To be the Beat Concern in the World to Work to and the Squareat Concern in Exutmncm to t Bmnnmtm with. ss 2. V. R. LYON. Manager statements embracing as to the and conditions under which circumstances stockholders and security holders who do not appear upon the books ol thr company as trusters, hold stock and sreuritirs in a capacity other than that ol a bona fide owner; anil this affiant has no reason to believe that any other person, association, or corporation has any interest direct or indirect in the said stock, bonds, or other securities than at so atated by him. ol copies ol 5. That the average number each issus of this publication sold or disthrough the mails or otherwise, to tributed, paid subscribers during the six months the date showa above is I..'! Jno. I'. Babbage. Editor. Sworn to and subscribed belore me this day ol Oct. 1MB. tlth V. (i. Babbae. Notary Public (My commission expires Jan. 22. 1MB.) paragraphs affiant's lull knowlrdgr and beliel That thr owners arr: (tiive names ana addresses of individual ownera, or. if a corporation, five its name and the names and ddftsts ol stockholders owning or holding per cent or more ol the total amount of stock, None. B, That the known homlhalders, mortagcrs. and other security holders owning or holding 1 per crnt or morr ol total amount ol honds, mortgagrs, or othrr securities are: (II there arr none so state.) None. 4. That the two paragraphs next above, giving the names of the owners, stockholders, and "rcurity holders, if any. contain no; only thr list of stockholders and security holders of the they appear upon the books a company hut also, in cases where the stockholder or security holder appears upon the books of the company as trustee or in any o her fiduciary relation, the name of the person or corporation for whom such trustee is acting, is given: also that the said two Jno. cL... tnanairrr arr I). Bahhagc. I'lovrrport. Ky Publisher, : vi .;... U. ....... U.n.o.. " Next Time BUY FISK For Sale By All Deaiers iisi rasht contain g DAYLIGHT SAVING BRINGS HARDSHIPS TO MOTHER AND CHILDREN. To the Editor of The Sun Sir: Allow me to enter a strong protest against the introduction of a daylight saving ordinance for New York. Daylight saving brings hardships to mothers and little children and house wives, and it is on their behalf I tO-tthe following protest. All through the spring, summer and early fall daylight siving time compels little children to go to bed while the sun is still high and bright in the sky and all nature still wide They cannot sleep and :hey lie awake a couple of hours. They do not make up this sleep in the morning, and their health suffers. Housewives are compelled to rise at 4 or 5 o'clock, sun time, instead of at 5 or 6, while human vitality is still at a low ebb and before sufficient In hot rest has been obtained. weather, when by sun time 4 o'clock in the afternoon is an hour when the sun begins to decline, by daylight saving time it is still blazing hot. Mothers taking their children for an outing from' 4 to 5:30 before prepar ing the family supper, find themselves in the heat of midday instead of in the cool of late afternoon. The midday rest hour from 12 to 1 P. II. comes, under daylight saving between 11 and 12 noon, sun time, and the worker resumes her or his work during the hottest hour of the day. For mothers and children daylight saving nas disavaatages which out weigh any advantage that can be gained by it Let us keep to God s time and be the healthier and happier for it. Evelyn Bigelow Clark, er DUNCAN AND HANNEN BLACK DIAMOND MINES COAL ON PLATFORM AT ALL TIMES ORDERS LARGE OR SMALL, SOLICITED GIVE US A TRIAL! United States Tires are Good Tires For Sale! MY FARM 2 Miles South East of Hardinsburg, Ky., between Hartford and Leitchfield Roads FIRST TRACT: The first tract has 150 acres some level, some rolling, all tillable, strong limestone land, has a good two story residence of i rooms and two halls, a stock barn, tobacco barn, other necessary out buildings. A large orchard all trees bearing, plenty of stock water the vear around. SECOND TRACT: The second tract which joins the first has 90 acres, a good four room house on the Leitchfield road miles from Hardinsburg, this land is all level and tillable. Some woodland. There is no rough land on either tract. This is near the new Federal Highway. Newport. R. I., September to M. THE NEW PSALM OF LIFE (With apologies By Longfellow) Tell me not in mornful numbera, All the things you might have been Ventures past that were bad blunders, Sped, in parting, the "long green." Life is real, life is earnest. Idle living claims it's toll; Fickle Fate may do her durndeat: If you've aaved your little "roll." F. M. Coglin. ; Not the money that we borrow, Smootha the kinks on Life's broad way What's spent wrong, starts Friend Tomorrow Looking scared at Kainy Uay. Nobby' 'Royal Cord1 MRS. LEWIS PAYNE HARDINSBURG, KY., Save! Invest! For Time ia fleeting. "Leat Waste hypocrite and knave-With aoft thread, muffled drums beating, Marches Success to her grave. In the World's great field of battle, Many soldiers lose good ground Listening to the schemes and prattle Of the "con roan" going 'round. From the Future's lucky creacent, Magic letters glow, bright red; W. S. S. They started Present On the home run. Defeat fled. R. F. D. No. Most Economical Wear life service mileage safety comfort. These are the things that count in a tire. values means greater economy less cost of maintenance less repairs and depreciation. Car owners who do their own thinking prefer United States Tires. Their merit is recognized everywhere. We have them a type and size for every car. Tires are GOOD Tires. 1 SERVICE Uvea of great men all remind us The "Prudent Man" Protects His Home With a Bank Account No man who has a home and family should endanger the security of his home or the comfort of his family should he be taken away from them. MONEY IN THE BANK will best insure the comfort of a man's wife and children. As you earn money bank it regularly and make your family independent. Money PILED UP in the bank is the one sure protection against the storms of adversity. O're the limits that confined ua, With set purpose, we must climb. Paaa the good word on, my brother, 'Tia not hard to make it plain ; In the world, there ia no other Wort, means aave while in our prime, that bringa SI KH gain. Let ua then be up and doing, Swat the trouhler who talks hate ; Start our coin Sam's Bonds purauing, And don t wait til it a too late. Treasury Savings best investment. Moral : Buy War Savinga Stamps and Certificates-- - the world's FIRST STATE BANK Irvlngton, Ky. PROGRESS NURSES FOR REGULAR ARMY. Washington, D. C. Army nurses who served in the reserve corps during the war are to be given an opportunity of joining the regular army nurse corps. There are now about 4,100 nurses on active duty, nearly 500 of them being still abroad. The strength of the corps has been reduced HO per cent since the armistice was signed. These are exactly what you get in United States Tires, tire satisgeneral faction. This greater total of tire We know United States all-rou- nd That's why we sell them. M. HAMMAN, SON & COMPANY, AGENTS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY OCTOBER 15. 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY PAGE T SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS (Continued From Last Week) Several organize attempts to "Moonlight Schools" have resulted in failure so far as attendance is concerned. A special effort was made at Glen 15c The Velve tin is twice m big as shown hr Dean to start a night school. The county superintendent, through the cooperation of the Post Master at that place, secured a special census of those who could not read and write and the local trustee called personally upon almost every one and secured their promise to attend. Miss Nell Moorman, a teacher in the State Nor- mal School at Bowling Green, agreed to give the month of September to the work, but on the night set for the opening only two were present and the next night none. Probably the illiterates think it is not worth the while when even they are earning more than the teachers who propose to teach them. Another attempt will be made at Glen Dean by the teachers there. Mow thoroughly do you plan and outline your different lesson assignments from day to day? You are on an examination for a certificate and are asked to "Outline a lesson plan as you would present it to the Sixth Grade Geography " what will you do with that proposition? Must you conjure up an assumed plan and wonder how much of a grade it will get you, LASTLE cheap More Lasting in every waif better than Moro Beaut ifuf Hoofing fs W lle"- - glsw. ATI "No Rheumatics"is a Mighty Poor Reason for Wearing a Wooden Leg sting or hot burnin' is a mighty weak-knerecommendation for tobacco. But when tobacco is mild and cool, and yet as full of "fun" as a barrel of monkeys well, that's another story that's The man who wants the best quality that can anywhere be obtained in roll roofing should buy Lastile. The wool felt used in Las-til- e is made in Carey's own mill by machinery built specially to produce better roofing felt. The asphalt used is the greatest waterproofing material ever known. roi roofings. or do you have a definite plan in mind that you have used and which you know to be a good one? Are your pupils between seveivnd fourteen all in school? If not it is your djty to report thrni to your '..iistee and see 1 v they arc not in at least three days in rach KCvk We will never tradiCi.te illiteracy o long as we have ha!f our child-te- ii of school age out ot school for half the term tP "me even longer. NO ed The surface is genuine crushed slate in the natural red or green color. Of course slate won't burn, that helps to make Lastile more The color of the slate never fades and the surface never requires paint. There's both beauty and economy. g. tractors find it inexpensive to apply. Owners find it durable and the cheapest in the long run. Consult us about Lastile and other Carey Building Materials. Fire underwriters give Lastile a good rating. Con- Velvet And 'cause why? . . Cause Velvet is brought up not jerked up by the hair. If s raised as carefully as a favorite child. It's cured in the big fresh air. And it mellows away for two years in wooden hogsheads 'til it's smooth and rich as cream. The wonder would be if Velvet wasn't a whacking good pipe smoke. Teachers should write to John C. Winston Co., Philadelphia, Pa., and ask for the Teachers Manual which is given free to accompany the First and Second Winston Readers. Tkis Manual is so arranged as to be. of great help to the teacher, not only in presenting the lesson to the class but as a means of permanent improvement of the teachers ability as a teacher of reading. This is a splendid time in the year to give practical lessons in Agriculture. Arrange with a near-bfarmer to select his seed corn for him, then take your class in Agriculture to the y Carey Building Materials AslxstM Built Up Rood Fibcroek Asbestos Foils Asfsltslsle ShingUs Insulating Pipers Asbestos Materials $5 Asphalt Bu.lt I'p Roofs Feltei Asphalt Kelts Damp-Proofi( omp'ds Roll Roofings Fibre Coating for Rood Carey Flexible Cement Roofing F.lastile Fspintion Joint MafMsia Pip sod Boilar Coverings Asphalt Pitch W.llho.rd Roofing Paints Cloverport Planing Mi JAS. M. LEWIS. Proprietor Lumber and Building Material. Office and Mill near Dspot. Clovsrpo't Ky "Let Nature mellow yo Joe. right. to- bacco an' that tobacco will shore mellow yo' nature," says Velvet And he's pretty nearly field and select the seed corn from the standing stalks in the field. Give due regard to the size and proportion of the stalk, the height of the ear from the ground, the "Favored of the stalk, the proximity of barren stalks, the form of the ear, the shape of the grains, and the size of the cob. Make the points plain then ask the pupils to go home and help their fathers select his seed corn for next year in the same way. Any teacher can earn his salary in the district from the increased yield of corn alone, if careful selection is practiced for two or three years, and fall selection of seed introduced. IS uun later nici is wins 6000 Fit IMP, SMt KM. JTl MAMMEa. mm PACKAGE An Egg-a-Da- y Makes Hens Pay HEN TON C" DOES iT HuaranUHvl to pmdut ogjpi. If not satisfactory la refunded, (let 7'c i ai clays your muui-aw today ami start yuur tlurk on a paying 'lasts Im"EGG-A-DA- .!, mediately. If your dealer hasn't Send In- - "EUi-A-DA- HKN ll y ETC. srstr ll "j package. name and Nl direct to us for a trial TONIC THE PROGRESSIVE MFG. CO. 600 W. W.lnut St. Tstsr! Loaisville. Ky. friendly than any camouflage you can cover it with and don't you forget it See, taste, smell feel the "real tobacconess" in Velvet Why, you can almost hear it Velvet's the tobacco you can judge with your eyes wide open and specs on. NATURE-AGEIN- G in the wood does more to year. A child who sarts to school at six years of age and attends until the age of eighteen would spend twelve years in school. At the present rate the total cost of making an average American citizen of him would be $16.20. This $10.90 provides a rural school within the reach of every child, maintains the building, pays a large part of the teachers very poor salary. turntshes all the fuel and other incidentals, and maintains a first class High school free to every child in the county. Twenty-fou- r took the examination for teachers' certificate in September. and of that number seventeen made passing grades Nine made First Class and eight made Second Class certificates. Three of the unsuccess ful ones failed in Spelling, three in Arithmetic, and one on the General Average. The tax paid in Breckinridge county for local school purposes to about $1 U per child per FOR SALE ONE WEANLING GOOD MARE ! DIRECTORY Cattle and Hog Breeders Of Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County MULE. A Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. ONE. SEE J. R. ESKRIDGE HAKDINSBUHG KY. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 10OO Ribbons at State Fairs la Past Five Yeara Valley Home Stock Farm PERMANENT DENTIST Office W. j. OWEN & SONS. Propietora 1 There's a whole lot in Nature's way of making good tobacco better. And it's all in Velvet f Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Here's to a full pipe and a friendly one. --the THE BLOBE MAN'S friendly tobacco I The Community Club organized by Mr. Chintz Royalty, the teacher in the Kingswood district, has saved to the farmers in that community sev eral hundred dollars in the purchase of Fertilizers alone. The farmers of the community ordered their Fertil d izer in lots at a saving of several dollars per ton. You can do the same in your district. car-loa- THE HOWARD J. M FARMS SON, Prop. HOWARD & MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1606-7-- 1 Shurtborn anil Polled Sborthorn, Koan Sultan, son of White-hal- l Sultan, heads the herd. Duroc Hogs, Spraguc Defender brads the herd. Young- - stock for Sale at all times. It will pay you to visit our farma. Building LOUISVILLE 20 Glen Dean, Ky. walking along one of the streets in DAILY STORY. Portland, when suddenly Mr. Dow stepped on some ice and fell flat. Mr. G. Blaine and Nea! Dow, Blaine, on seeing that Mr. Dow was James although they did not agree in all not hurt, exclaimed, "Ah The wicked respects in their views on the tem- stand in slippery places." "Yes," perance question, were, nevertheless, flashed back Mr. Dow. "I see they do, very warm friend. Que winter's morning, they were but I can't." Boston Globe. I have mailed to each teacher a copy of a letter sent out by the State Board of Health suggesting precau tions against a recurrence of the influenza epidemic. Let me urge that every teacher use his very best efforts to see that tiie suggestions are com NEW ONE PROM INDIANA plied with. Every suggestion is : Mr. Babbage: I am sending SO good one for the preservation of cents in stamps. Will you please send health even though no epidemic were me your paper, The Breckenridge imminent, and with the experiences News for the next four months, Mrs of last season fresh in our memory Ind. we should let no corrective measure Maud Mattingly, ' Evansville, escape untried. General Delivery. More Than Years Experience SUBSC K1HK FOR WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE. President SERVICE CONTENTMENT Ky. at Bewleyville, reports an average atDealers in tendance for the first month of 43 with only 31 in the district. This fs LIVE STOCK AND Miss Payne's fourth year at Bewley ville, and the district is suplenientTOBACCO ing her salary in order to keep her If you are out for success, regardless of your employment, you must make your employer want your services, Hardinsburg, Ky. and to do this you must show him Dealer in that your services are profitable to him. 1 still believe that any teacher High-Clas- s Horses, Mules, Fine Sadcan create such a demand for his ser- dle and Harness Horses. Miss Beulah Payne who is teaching vices in the district in which he works HE NEWS that the district will not give him up It will pay you to visit my Stable regardless of the salary it takes to keep him. Are you creating a demand for your services? 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS G. N. Lyddan NOTICE TO ROAD OVERSEERS It is your duty to report to me by FARMER AND FEEDER letter or in person any land owners lrvington, Ky. on your section of the road, that has failed to clean out his fence corners mi Public Highways as required by Kentucky Statutes. I will expoi gg WEBSTER STOCK FARM hear from you immediately and for M. H. NORTON, Owner you to report all failures. Any Road Overseer failing to make Fanner, Feeder and Dealer in PAUL LEWIS. Cashier this report will be subject to a fine All Kinds of Live Stock. for neglecting his duty. Webatei, Kentucky. John Bloomer BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. V. C Robertson PARK PLACE PAGE 8 THE BRECK EN RIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY ; OCTOBER 15, 1 IS ESPECIALLY .rr SOCIETY ITEMS OF LOCAL INTERTST. (Continued on Page Sunday School Claaa. Mrs. David R. F'hrlps, entertained last Friday night at her home, her Sunday-school class. Those present were: Misses Bertie Cordery. Margaret Burn. Tula Bahhage. Addie Mary McGavock, Emily Reid, Louise Nicholas, Maud Rarrv, Ruth Chanibliss. Gaynel Mode, Mrs. Eldred Bahhage and Mrs. O. F. Galloway. S) EFFICIENT THIS WAY, HE THINKS Butts Lauds Trutona As Com batant of Tired, Draggy, Rundown Feeling. Entertains for O.S O'jueiii CDs' ore E)'FE)EflPD HARDIN5BURG Louisville, Ky , Oct. 14 "Trutona has put my stomach in shape to di-- 1 gest the food I eat and I think it is' ooo truly a wonderful medicine the kind a man needs when he has that comMiscellaneous Shower mon tired, draggy run down feeling," For Mrs. Samuel Allen. C. A. Butts, 1413 East Washington The many friends of Mrs. Samuel street, Louisville, said recently. "My system generally was in a Allen gave her a miscellaneous show-las- t Friday afternoon, at the home of weakened and run down condition,". he continued "For the past thirtv- - Mr. Allen's parents, Mr. and Mrs five years I have worked in the Joseph Allen. They had a delightful foundry of the American Elevator t'"1 a"d many nice presents were Refreshments were served. and Machine Co. . and I'd w - so .hot received net at my work that my system just Where There's a Baby On Farm Keep naturally hecame run down "Realizing that I needed a good tonic that would build me up again and give me strength, I began using Rats are on most farms. Once they Trutona. I'm able to eat anything I get inside the house look out. Rats want, since taking Trutona and I kill infants biting them is not unteally enjoy the food, whereas be- usual Nursing bottles attract rats. fore, I didn't enjoy any of my meals Brake a cake of RAT-SNAand and consequently didn t get much throw it around It will surelv rid good out of them My bowels are you of rats and mice. Three sizes, 25c, acting regularly now too. I can re- .)0c. $1 on. Sold and guaranteed by E. commend Trutona more highly fhan A. Hardesty, Stephensport, Conrad any other medicine I've ever taken I'ayne & Co., Cloverport. and B. F. and I'm glad to do so " Beard &. Co., Hardinsburg. Thousands of weakened and rundown men and women have found unHILL ITEMS hoped for relief through Trutona. Going straight to the seat of the Dr. T. N. Williams will fill aptrouble. Trutona quickly rebuilds pointment at the Presbyterian his church worn-ou- t tissues, creates a normal next Sunday morning and evening. action of the stomach, liver, and . , cveryDodv cordially invited to at i Rat-SnaP Save money on Stoves . IVhy Shoes are High to-da- Winter Cloaks of high quality We can save you 10 to 20 per cent on Ladies, Misses and children's Winter Cloaks. Our line is large, our prices are lew. quality high. We have one each size of Moore tSw Tight Heaters carried over from last season $45 and $50 These stoves are 10 per cent less than this year's prices. Other Coal Heaters at $12 to $35 Drum Stoves, Stove Pipe, dampers, Coal Hoods at early season prices. The leather in a pair of shoes cost y from $1.20 to $2.'5 more than in lOlfi. One pair of men's shoes takes an average of 2 4 lbs. of sole leather, and three square feet for the upper. Sole leather has advanced since Feburary, this year 95 per cent., some Upper leather has advanced 100 per cent Black Glazed Kid that sold in May 1015 at 16 per square fdot sold in August 1010 at 90c per foot. Since 1918 we have had an increase in population of 18 millions with a decrease of (J million in the cattle supply. Our shoes were bought at prices prevailing early this year since that time there has been leather advances of from 50 to 100 per cent. Our prices now are in many cases below factory cost, it will pay you to buy now. $7.50 to $27.50 Suits and Overcoats We are receiving new numbers in Men's, young Men's and Boys Suits and Overcoats. You are sure to find here what you want and the price is right. strength of days gone by. As a body invigorant and which all the pupils are exnectcd to take part on Rally day. system purifier Trutona is peerless. Mr. and Trutona is now being introduced children, of Mrs. Ernest Pucket and Areola, Miss., h.tve re and explained in Cloverport at Wed turned home after spending several d ngs Drug Store; in Hardinsburg. d in Hodgenville with relative, at F. S Kmcheloes Drug Store; ,n and Mr ,uckett.s sister, Mrs. long-sought-f- li Blankets and Comforts Cool nights are here your are going to need some Blankets and Comforts; why not buy now? While you can save yourself some money. Our stock is What's In a Name? Names or brands are important especially is this true of shoes. Beware of shoes which do not bear the name of some well known manuShoes are high and there is reason why facture they should be high. Cheap shoes cannot be good to-da- y, shoe. Overalls at factory prices Men's full cut 220 Overalls at $2.50. Most stores are selling 240 Weight overalls at this and higher prices. This price is factory cost to-dav. rvinortnn af I'arL J li a o B. A. THOMAS' U Stock Remedy Friday afternoon a miscellaneous largely congregated on the Polish shower was given for Mr. and Mrs. frontier and even defying the GovernLater Mr and Mrs Hobbs received Sam Allen at the home of his parents, ment at Berlin. OLD KENTUCKY MFC, CO.. Inc.. Peduceh. Ky. "Under the alarm of this danger VU ",a"- presents at tne nome Mr. and Mrs. Joe Allen. For Sl, Rv r. wrTHiwr.TnM .--j of Mrs Hobbs parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Will Humphrey, of Holt, at- the Poles, in the midst of the greatest all good dealers Hardin Kinder. economic misery that a Nation ever tended the Baptist meeting in town. Mrs. Fraize Mattingly and children, saw, have been trying to create an ryf Owenshoro, have been in town to Army of 500,000 men for their prosee Mr. Mattingly's mother, Mrs. tection from the Germans on the one side and the Bolsheviki on the other. Eliza Mattingly. Misses Mary and Mina Perkins If the treaty is ratified the German have moved on the Hill into their Army will be reduced to 200,000 men home bought recently, adjoining Dick and disoersed over .Germany and . . . .. 'V I. KOK SALE-2- 45 Perkins' home. neir exira araine.u ucstruycu. acte.s of Und lyin? s miles southeast of Mrs. C. W. Satterfield has been failure of the treaty means the in- Clover port, Iv.. mid one mile f'on the Bowling Green road. suffering with her head and is under vaston of the Polish State Good mid a new tenant hou ; 40 acres in This is only one of the powder treatment of Dr. Griffith, of Owens-bor40 acres in cultivation. 60 acres in woodland: the jrttss, She came home Saturday magazines in Europe which cannot be 105 acres in pasture Six everlasting print.-.; one toto destroyed until the trea y is ratified but will return Monday bacco hurl), one ro0,,ccoand stock barn combined; a new stock and during every day delay more ex- Owensboro. F.11111 lavs well hi d Mr. Will Laslie. who lived on Mrs. plosives are poured into them." bain pattern feneed. A bar Jim Kasey's farm last year moved to tram. Cell or write J U KERN AN, Mattimdv, Kv Duke, last Thursday. Mrs. Eliza Mattingly will go to Louisville, to spend the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Carl Benton, and For Horses, Cattle and Sheep Martin and Mr. Martin, of this cftv Miss lane Hambleton returned to Louisville, Thursday after being in town for two or three weeks. Mr. Jim Dejarnette took his mules to water one evening last week and found one of his cows lying under a tree with it's neck broken. He paid $95.00 for her and it was considered quite a loss. Mr. and Mrs. Hobbs (nee Mary Kinder) have moved into J. S. Arm-- 1 strong's house. Kitchen showers seems to be the go on the Hill. At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Ray, Mr. and Mrs. ("red Rav received and were show- - Don't take the chance, buy Star Brand, Weyne-berRed Cross, and be sure of your maney's worth. g. complete, at prices ruling several months ago, about what they would cost at the mills Ball Band Rubber Footwear Our stock of this Famous Brand of HeaVy Rubber Footwear is now in and we advise early purchases. As the season advances our line will be broken and reorders will be uncertain Buy now and save yourself disappointment. r I GOOD FARM FOR SALE live-modw.-llino- Could Not Be Made Perfect. "The treaty finally agreed upon at Paris is by no means perfect," declared Mr. Hoover, adding that he saw no method by which it could have been made perfect under the circumstances. "It is often overlooked that this was not a conference to settle the wrongs committed by Allies or neutrals, but by the enemy only," said I 1 I ss r l,d o. M-anc- -- two-third- s wrongs that the operating uble. It have been beautiful to have a the international wrongs on the g nQt ( tab, fect wor,d thU had been attempted the con. jn ference wou,d broken J quarrels among the Allies and Ger- Qn Mr. Hoover. "It was Germany's many would have been handed again the domination of Europe. The old guard in Germany hoped and expected this would result; up to date they have been disappointed. "No one could be more disappointed than the American delegation that some great wrongs that were the result of 4he secret treaties that had been written in times of great desperation among the original Allies were not eradicated. Referring to the probable effect upon an aggressor of world enlightment and the use of the boycott, Mr. Hoover said: "The hope which I, as an independent observer, have pkced in the league is that it will forever relieve the United States of the necessity to again send a single soldier outside of our'boundries." Mr. Benton. WHY TAXES ARE HIGH IN KENTUCKY b' MOOK (Left over from lst week) year That unasya, i n In th (lva p.ist PiRht Nin in Kentucky, Lit new oUlcehoMe have Jobs it an Increased cost to yon UtXPeiyers of $5M,M.U0 a Is $43,915. uo a month 01 over ever) d.i incliu'inii The rue mat shut's office cists you taspuvet'l In the is under Wlllson (Republican. mailt Mat Cohen 'a personal travellnu expenses m:. ns. dollar meals, taxis, etc were l4.tU.0tl for In Superintendent Gilhert'l ilep.irtnieni of schwtla they were tartar Wlllaon (Republican). sui.le tgrtcultvml Depart' railroad fares, three veins Salaries are th ee Unit wha' twice as much muter Increase in Job Holders and Extravagance of Those Already in Office the Cause of Increased Taxes Democrats say there Is no hope of belter things under llacl Justice Carroll said: "The people want ti huusi at FrankThey want to see some new men bad some new laces in the fort offices and departments They want to K'l ltd of the n ones that have ..... r familiar only tssoanae of lonat tenun of unce I again repeat and the Democrats of the State know it that tl IHceholders have of him md he has taken possession of them. There. taken Is scarcely S lounty In the State in which tin are not henrttnfc every effort to secure his nomination IF HE IS GOVFRNOR THERE BE AND WILL NOT BE, ANY BUSINESS REFORMS OR ANY CUTTING DOWN OF UNNECESSARY EXPENSES OR CUTTING OFF OF USELESS OFFICERS OR EMPLOYEES." Mills M .OK n former .Vturiit-Ceneral. s ild' ''Kef ore he became .inventor the alftc holders under the present adnilnisti.itlor. put 1 rinii in his nose ami h ive been him in und ever since Leading flOr ! tOVI CAN-NO- Mr H J. Hayes has returned from Brooklyn, N. Y., having gone to attend his sister' Grace's Wedding to Mr. Clarence Peters. K. M. Munson. driller for the Falcon Oil & Gas Co., is in Louisville, having a shaft welded at the machine shops. Mrs. J. E. McNeal is in Louisville, having dental work done. Mr. Robert Walker is in Louisville, visiting his sister, Mrs. L. T. Haney and family. Milton Nix, of Locust Hill, visited his brother, Jesse Nix, and family, Milton received Wednesday night. his discharge last week after about 18 months service for Uncle Sam. Joe Pile is painting Mr. S. T. Tucker's house. Mrs. Anna Thomhill, of Indianapolis, has concluded her visit to her daughter. Mrs.. Jesse Nix, and is now and family, visiting her brother-in-laMi John Thornhill, of Roff. of choice CAMELS' expert blend Domestic and choice tobaccos answers every cigarette desire you ever had Camels give such universal delight, such unusual enjoyment and satisfaction you'll call them a cigarette revelation If you'd like a cigarette that does not leave any unpleasant cigaretty ! ! Democratic Papers Denounce Stanley Administration Tile Louisville i'ost (Hem) said: "Tin whole stale Is clamotliiK for a niui nin. will 'clean house.' but Mr. Hindi Inavef the house as It Is. lie lias had a fr-.- it opportunity and tie has failed slgnallv and before the whole State to take advantage of it. He Is speak plainly a cnutlous, timid man, who wants off! e laojelv for sa sake 'he of Under him thiiiKs would be lamely as thc' i re." The lAjuisvllle Com ier Journal (Hem.) said: "If he Is a strong able and man he will set ubout at once to cure del.cts which have blemished the administration of his predecessor, He sepecUl -- nort tc destroy SUplclos ami rumors which arewill Wrce at to tbe.en..ct that lie has eiiteied into an ulllam or undeistandlna with Senator sianley and the Utters personal udherenis by which lit Is 08 m sal Hal to an amiable attltUM toward Itie Stanley record." effM-llve James Stucky Says, "Rat Cost Me $123 For Plumbing Bills." "We couldn't tell what was clogging up our toilet and drains. We had to tear up floor, pipes, etc., found a rat's nest in basement. They had choked the pipes with refuse. The plumber's hilt for $l:.'5. cleaned the rodent out." Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport, Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. RAT-SNAP 18 cents a package Cmm.l. are .old .v.rywh.r. in scenfifio-mll- y ae.led packages of 20 cigarette. or fen packages (200 cigarettes) in a We strongly carton recommend this carton for th. horn, or office supply, or when you tr.Y.l. , aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor, smoke Camels! If you hunger for a rich, mellow-mil- d cigarette that has all that desirable cigarette "body" well, you get some Camels as quickly as you can Camels' expert blend makes all this ! B. J. REYNOLDS Wtnsfs-Selei- TOBACCO COMPANY . KENTUCKY IN THE HOLE The United Mtates Census Bureau ai NVaahlnxtttu his lust issued a leport. "Klnanclal Htatlsiics of States" tor 11 wlilch say s that 3d of th- - 18 Slates paid all expenses, Includlni. Interest and money for pentiaii nl linen ovements Kentucky St,. as not one of This i.p.nt also says that Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and West the Virginia not onlv paid expenses but en- .1 million dollars to the xood. Kentucky, within a stjne s throw of all of Hum aid not .n fea) .xpensea. IF LEAGUE BREAKS PREPARE TO FIGHT." (Continued Prom Page 1) months our Allies have been growing weaker from a military point of view due to the necessity of demobilizing their armies, while at the same time the reactionary group in del many has been growing in ttrsBath through the hope of yet securing a division of the Allies. At the time I left Europe a mouth ago German militarism had already reestabfive N.C. delightful quality possible. Your personal test will prove that Camel Cigarettes are the only cigarettes you ever smoked that just seem made to meet your taste I You will prefer them to either kind of tobacco smoked straight Compare Camels for quality and satisfaction with any cigarette in the world at any price ! 1 I Gov. Black Is Tied Hand and Foot to Stanley mm. s. AM wrrice no aeri lr lou Want a Change Vote For Morrow and th Straight Republican Ticket 1 Wmmm 1 well lished itself as a officered army of at least 400,0o0 men