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The Breckenridge news: October 22, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919102201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 22, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $150 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 22, 1919 8 6 Months. VOL. XLIV CLOVERPORT, children of our Commonwealth, to furnish the necessary means, the management has recently purchased Hfl acres of land ten miles from the city just beyond St Matthews, near the K. M. I on which we propose to build as soon as funds can be raised and we are asking your county for $2,000 00. Therefore since Gov Black has asked that we observe the last week in October as Children's Week, we are going to conduct a drive through the public schools of the State to raise funds for the benefit of those deprived ef homes. A suitable tablet setting forth this fact will be placed in the new Home. 120 of our grown boys were in service in the present vJ9r and seven have won commissions in the army. One of our girls was in France ten months as a Red Cross nurse. We think it very complimentary to our work when we take boys from the county infirmaries and make of them men capable of winning commissions in the U. S. Army. During the last few years the Society has placed on the average of about 300 children in homes each year. Our work has grown year by year and it is a glorious success. Before closing I am going to ask and moral the hearty and financial support of every man, woman and child in Breckinridge county. I thank you. Miss Brown. KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER, Pages No17" 56 LOOSE LEAF FLOORS IN DARK BELT ORGANIZE West Kentucky and Tennessee Warehouses Unite To orphan SURVEYORS AT WORK ON HIGHWAY SMALLPOX IN KENTUCKY Require Every Citizen of This State And Every Child to be Vacinat-ed- . Law Must Be Obeyed. Louisville, In bowl the same as last year. While wheat acreage is materially cut, seeding is still in progress Many SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS By First Stake Driven Near Orel. The Statues Camp Located At Tip Top. And Moving This Way. The work on the survey of the Ohio Federal Highway is now under headway. The first stake was driven Friday morning and the work will now be rushed forward as fast as possible while the good weather lasts. The survey started near Orel, where the first step was taken to fill the gap that will eventually connect the East and West with this Government highway. The survey crew numbers 35 men, composed into three sections. The first section is composed of the transit men, who map out the route along the highway. The second section is composed of the levelers and graders who establish the grades along the route and the third section is the ditchers and drainage section, also the markers of prop- farmers are seeding rye and barley for cover crops. More and more ground limestone is being used as the farmers realize fully the value of its application to our soils Mat S Cohen. Commissioner of Agriculture J. Raleigh Mearior. Superintends Improve Methods. Hopkinsville, Ky., Oct. 16 The West Kentucky and Indiana Loose Leaf Warehouse Association was organized in Hopkinsville this evening by representatives of fifty-siloose floors of the dark tobacco district, which includes the territory between Green River and the Missisx UNDERPAID BRAINS (Editoral from the Boiton Ntm Bureau) sippi. . Providence, Henderson, Owensboro, Morganfield, Clarksville, Tenn., and Nashville, Tenn., and other points in the "Black Patch" and "One Sucfeer" Districts. Keen interest was manifested by tobacco men, and they were confident that every loose, floor in the region would be included in the association. They propose to work for the general advancement of the loose leaf tobacco business, which has grown to immense proportions the last few years, and to systematize methods of marketing crops. A matter under especial considera tion is to obtain repeal or modification of regulations announced by the Internal Revenue Bureau which, the tobacco men claim, is disadvantageous to the tobacco trade. Officers were elected as follows: President, R. E. Cooper, Hopkinsville; secretary-treasure- r, C. B. Stafford, Clarksville, Tenn.; attorney, James Breathitt, Jr.,' Hopkinsville. Some of the foremost tobacco warehousemen were here from Bowling Green, Madisonville, It is the intention of promoters to extend the organization into a national institution. h, RECORD PRICES INDICATED FOR TOBACCO CROP. I WILL BUILD NEW HOME For Kentucky Children's Home Society. Breckinridge County Asked For $2,000. Dear Editor. and Readers: I had the pleasure of visiting your town and meeting its splendid citizens. Since it was impossible to meet all of your citizens, I am writing this letter for the benefit of those I lid not see, knowing it 'would "each all the people of your county, telling you about the interesting and most useful work we are doing at the Kentucky Children's Home Society at 1086 Baxter Ave. ings, the institution has felt an imperative need to move to larger and more suitable quarters. The needj has been felt for a farm where our boys may be trained in agricultural pursuits. Where a dairy could be maintained for the use of the institution, where at least a part of our meat and lard consuinned by the Home could be raised. Inspired with this great necessity and trusting in the generosity of the people of Kentucky who love the Paducah, Ky., Oct. 16 Although sales on the Paducah market have been confined to scattered loads, continued damp weather gives promise of an early opening of tobacco sales. From $18 to $23 per hundred has been paid on the few sales made sales at Murray have Auction ranged from $16 to $20 the hundred, and at Mayfield leaf has brought from $23 to $19.75. Indications point to record prices for the unusually large district crop. Voters To Be Given Ballot On Prohibition. and Cloverport. Must Be Issued Even If Elector Does Not Ask For It. Frankfort, Ky., Oct. 16. Clerks of the election must give to each voter presenting himself at the voting place the separate ballot containing the e prohibition amendment, D. O. Myatt, First Assistant Attorney General, wrote James T. Basham, County Attorney of Grayson county, in response to his inquiry. The act of 1918, submitting the amendment says: "There shall be provided and furnished to each voter a separate ballot, on which there shall be printed this amendment, clearly indicated on said ballot." State-widto-da- work. Several Breckinridge, Hancock and Meade county boys have been given jobs with the survey. It is estimated that it will take six weeks to get out of the hill section around the Mul-dra- h Hill, then the camp will be tnov-- I ed further along the route. It is the intention to nave the survey completed by early Spring in order to let bids for early spring work. With the completion of this gap of the highway from Louisville to Paducah, and the gap between Louisville and Cincinnati, for which money has been raised. In a short time it will be possible for one to get into an auto at Washington, D. C , and motor to Los Angles, Cal., via Hardinsburg erty or other objects along the highway to be condemed. The camp outfit is now located near Tip Top, in a large two story building liberally supplied with army equipments for sleeping purposes. A man has charge of the commissary department and the men are being well fed and housed. Large army trucks are used to take the men back and forth from their TIME EXTENDED. The time for returning applications of enumerators who wish to take the Census for 1920, has been extended to Oct. 25th, 1919. Very truly yours, Goe. H. Casperke, Supervisor Census Forth District of Kentucky. y ADOMINUS FELLA DEAD. A message was received here Saturday announcing the death of Adom-inu- s Fella, which occured Friday night at the home of his brother, C. J. Fella, near Louisville. Uncle Dommy as he was familiarly called was born in Germany and at an early age moved to this country. For sometime he had been in failing health and owing to age and infirmities his death was not unexpected. He was an uncle to Mrs. Edward Gregory, of this city, and Mrs. D. S. His funeral was Burke, at Addison. held Sunday and remains were interred in a cemetery at Louisville. Having outgrown the present build- INFANT SON DISS. Lillard Franklin English, infant son BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Ferry are of Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. English receiving congratulations on the ar- died Monday afternoon at three o'rival of a sweet baby girl, Martha clock. The remains were intered in the Cloverport Tuesday. Board Ferry, Friday, Oct. 18th. and it is the duty of the clerk to give the voter this ballot whether the voter asks for it or not. whether the clerk was to give this separate ballot to everybody or only to those who called for it. Mr. Myatt said the law is explicit Mr. Basham said he had been asked Condensed Statement, at the Clots of Business. October 7, 1 9 9, 1 01 THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST COMPANY HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY COMBINED ASSETS, ft $1,128,184.77 COMBINED DEPOSITS, $957,699.01 D. 0. BEARD, President; C. V. ROBERTSON, Vict President; GEORGE E. BESS, Manager Trust Department: Cashier; B. F. BEARD, Assistant Csshlsr 0. DOWfcU BANKING DEPARTMENT . ASSETS Loans to Customers - - - $014,883.32 1,802.74 State W arrants 38,968.50 U. S. Government Bonds Banking house and equip- 1.00 inent 3,272.68 Farm Lands Cash and Due from Banks - 81,977.49 , ----- . j LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus and Cndivided Profits Bills Payable ----- $ 50,000.00 o0,l5.43 00,000.00 570,740.28 DEPOSITS Total - - - ' $740,905.73 Total $740,905.73 TRUST DEPARTMENT ASSETS 8,958.91 - - 825,598.73 Investment - - 686.40 Due from Sundry Estates - 792.00 Expense 51,243.00 Real Estate Cash - LIABILITIES - - $ Commision Deposit' $ 320.31 V 386,958.73 Total 1 $387,279.04 Total $387,279.04 "The Bank That Makes You Feel At Home' J I give it here. Different teachers will vary more A prominent banker remarked in or less from the following, but it is conversation a day or two ago: "I a foundation for you to build upon, read that an Oxford don has created and is as near correct as can be given a stir by promulgating bolshevism. in print. The teacher must supply the The wonder to me is that a good personality. "Down to Sleep." a little poem many American college teachers have endorsement in your columns: not soured into holsheviki simply written by Helen Hunt Jackson is to "No time or sympathy should be And they are not the only victims; be the assignment. wasted upon those parents or Mercer because of their impossibly low county who refuse to have their the whole future of education pay The Assignment. is children vaccinated against smallpox thereby menaced, Teacher: "The lesson for and hence the fuin accordance with the orders of the children, is a little poem by a ture of the country." County Board of Health If this vacAnd hence, to avert such pressing very kind lady who did a great deal cination were in the form of an ex- danger, the alumni of in her life, for some people periment, the effect of which upon now being canvassed to Harvard re boys are always interested in. whom Now subscribe I the health of the children were un- budget of $13, 2 3 0.0 00 perhaps flO, the lesson in one way is real easy, you known or doubtful, the situation (;00.000--- to won't see any hard words in it. insure would be entirely different, but as the university, and at the future of their will give you a chance to find That the same time to out matter now stands there is no ex- pay a debt of gratitude both for what you can about the author and cuse for the recalcitancy that would they themselves got and for the what think about the poem, which really to is markeep the health of all the children of gin by which they not so simple as it looks. Every the county in risk merely to gratify full cost price for itwere not charged stanza ends in the same three words d a notion fostered no doubt Likewise the graduates of "Tech" in quotation marks. That will need by some fanatical society or in- are intent on gathering in $1,000,000, some explanation. Every one who dividual. loves flowers and growing plants will to which General du Font "The news from Harrodsburg say pledged a half million. has already like the poem, and so will everyone Williams, the objectors to the vaccination order Bryn Mawr, Andover and Exter who strll loves his mother. I wonder have received much mail and many are getting campaigns started or why? Besides, there is a very beauticommendations from all points. So completed. All told, than a ful thought for us all to carry away. much the worse for those who com- score of leading collegesmore similarly We shall have a fine lesson tomorrow. are mend such action. The merits of vac- engaged, and appropriations for cination against smallpox have been universities are being augmented.state The Recitation. established through a long course of Harvard by some has been thought Teacher: John, tell me what you practice, and vaccination or inocula- a rich institution, with more than tion against many other diseases has $30,000,000 capital investment. But can about Mrs. Jackson. John: She was born in 1831 and been taken up of late years with mark- the bald fact is that, in relation to her died in 18H3. She was married twice, ed success." needs and opportunities, she is disSmallpox is widely prevalent in tressfully poor. She faces such op- once to an army officer, and she several sections of Kentucky. The portunities for vastly expanded ser- wrote a lot of poems and stories. Teacher: Henry what can you add? Statutes require every citizen of this vice in her professional schools and Henry: Well her first husband was State and every child to be vaccinated. other technical equipment beyond the a major and her second a banker in Smallpox then, is a sign of lack of valiant service they have done during Colorado Springs. Her chief reputaintelligence and of failure to obey and before the war. Her probthe law. Besides this, it is foolish be- lem, however, is in human sorest than tion will rest upon her poems. rather Teacher: What makes you say that? cause it is the simplest and surest material terms. And the human Henry: That's what the cyclopedia means of protection against this phase is the vital as truly as in the says. and troublesome disease. days of the definition of a college as I to the This Board will appreciate your as- Mark Hopkins at one end of a log of Teacher: see you read good. end the article, and that's ,But sistance in this, important matter. and the studen at the other end. weren't you interested more in other Yours very truly, A. T. McCormack, Teaching has always been sacrifici-all- y things? Secretarv. under paid in an abnegation of Henry: I thought that was of the much more material reward to be most importance. had outside college walls. Meanwhile, Teacher: You may be right. What commodity index numbers and wage is it William? demands and awards have made vivid William: I noticed that she wrote ly clear the change in living condia great deal about Indians and that But the she thought they had been much tions the past few years. stricking fact is that Harvard has not abused. been able to raise its teachers' salarTeacher: Well, Mary, what is it? Issued October 8th, 1919 By ies since 1900. Price indices showing Mary: Her best novel is Ramona, a doubling since 1910; many wage and my sister says it is a splendid State Department of Agriculrates, for both skilled and unskilled book. I am going to read it. ture, Frankfort, Ky. labor, have roughly kept pace. But Teacher: It is interesting, but it is the college instructors haven't got a sad. If any of you read it you will Crops as a whole are under average compensating cent more. Today 90 sympathize with the Indians. Who due to the late spring and poor grow- per cent of them can't decently live can add something? Helen? Helen: She wrote a number of ing conditions. The drouth has af- on their stipends. Hence the profected every part of the State and gram to raise their remuneration 30 books for children. Teacher: Maggie? while some of the late maturing corn per cent. Today a Harvard instructor gets Maggie: think have heard someis coming out, yet as a whole the corn thing about her being buried in the is not up to normal. The estimated $1,000 to $1. .")()(; an assistant profes0 to $3,000; a professor mountains. average yield of corn this year is 23 sor $:.':.'. to $3,3o. This means privation Teacher: Can any one tell us about bushels per acre as compared with '25 bushels average in 19 IN which also and "potboiling." It means by con- that? No? A few miles out of Colowas a dry year. The quality is given trast, as pithily expressed by Presi- rado Springs is Cheyenne Mountain, per cent. The estimated pro- dent Lowell, that "we are paying and on the side of that, near one of at duction for the State according to more to men who mind the train than the most beautiful canyons in the It Country she lies buried. An old pine above estimates would be something to those who train the mind" means also a deprivation for the com- tree stands at the head of her grave over 77 million bushels. The final estimate on wheat makes munity of the fruits that might have and on its bark are rudely carved.the Pro- initials by which she was known as a an average of tB.fi bushels per acre ripened from research. The late "i0(l a writer. Nobody told about that. or a total estimated production of fessor Sabine said that with 10,9h;i,00 bushels. This is consider- year he could find a way to reduce What were they? The Class: H. H. ably less than last year, but while the greatly the noise of subway, elevated ... I. . . . IIMI .... , . ., Teacher: Many tourists visit the it. . M nrn. and street cars. But the money was '' spot, and a custom grew up for each duction averaged I bushels less per not at his command. President Hibben of Princeton has to place a stone upon her grave. acre this year. Thomas: What, just a common of Burley Tobacco is told of professors having $11 a month Condition given at 7," per cent, with an esti- left for food, clothing, books, and stone? Teacher: Perhaps. But isn't it a mated average yeild of 7(n pounds recreation for each of a household, per acre with about Tfi per cent, of and being compelled to do covertly pleasing thought that each stone means that some person thought kindcrop housed. Condition of Dark To- part of the family washing. Thomas W. Lamont. discussing ly of her? You know that the early bacco is 81 per cent, and an estimated average yield of 794 poundsper Harvard's need in relation to the inhabitants of the British Isles markacre with 67 per cent, of the crop needs of the country and world, says: ed the burial places of their great housed. The total number of pounds "America must help, with her men. people by cairns, which were merely of all tobacco produced is given on and more particularly with her minds piles of rocks, and isn't it appropriate There are tasks for every educated that a person who loved the Indians the preliminary estimate to be man in the world, and more. Our should have this simple monument? pounds us Thomas : Well, I think a fine statue Hemp is an especially short crop, American colleges have givengreat or monument would be a lot better. with small acerage. and the few esti- great leaders in the past This How." Teacher: There are many people, mates received on this would indicate stream must not cease to And the same truth applies at the Thomas, who think as you do about a light yield Yield of potatoes is indicated to be bottom of the education ladder. The that. But now we must read. face a 39.5 bushels per acre with condition country this Fall has had to The Reading. given at 7.' per cent., indicating a deficite of approaching 40,000 plain, Teacher: Mildred, you may read. production of 4, 105,000 bushels this garden variety of school teachers. In (Reading) Mildred: year, while sweet potatoes yield is iootOfl and elsewhere, their strong justice, with the estimated at 91 bushels per acre case for economic the public school November woods are bare and still; November days are clear ami bright average with condition of S7 per cent., danger involved to system, is being vigorously set forth. Bach ""on burns up the morning chill; indicating a State production of FollowSo. too, with the churches. The morning snow is gone by night; bushels ing the Episcopal lead, the Baptist Each day my steps grow slow, grow as follows: Grasses show shocklight, 9 per cent.; Clover, are after $0,000,000 to cure a Blue Grass, are entitA, thmugh the woods I reverent M ii cent Orchard Grass 80 per ing niggardliness Ministers half in earnest about led to joke creep, cent ; Alfalfa, 73 per cent. Third cutting of alfalfa averaged their right to "strike." soil, under the Watching all things lie "down to erson, are treasures of sleep." 1.02 ton per acre. Of what avail, to paraphrase Em-soi- l, fsacbtr: How can the noon "burn Pastures are dry, but have greatly and in structures above the soil, up" the chill? improved the last month. Mildred: The sun comes out and Stovk water is scarce in many local- if human intelligence is to lessen. makes the air warm. ities. Condition of live stock is given MRS. MINNIE G1LLAND Teacher: Which way of saying it at HH per cent. DIES OF TYPHOID FEVER. sounds the bettre The acreage planned for fall wheat Mildred: The way it is in the poem, is' only 74 per cent , and with but Mystic, Ky., Oct. JO. 11 (Special) 1 thin k This is about little seeding done thirty-thre- e per cent, less than last Mrs Minnie Gilland, wife of Noah Teacher: Why do "my steps grow Reports would in- Gilland, passed into eternal rest, Oct. slow, grow light?" year's acreage. Mildred: Because 1 want to be quiet dicate that 11 per cent., of acreage 3rd. after a few weeks illnest of planned had been sown October 1st. typhoid fever. She was laid to rest and creep along The preliminary estimate on acre-- . the following day in the Walnut (Continued on Page ) age of rye is S9 per cent which is Grove cemetery. 1 Ky.. Oct. 16 My dear view of the wide publicity given the efforts of a few misguided citizens of Mercer county, to interfere with the efforts of the Board of Health to protect their children from smallpox, by vaccination, I am sending you the following editorial, which was published in the Louisville Times on October 1th. and will appreciate it if you will give it editoral Editor: er cannot have access to the volume m which it is found school, and because every such teach- Type Lesson in Reading (From Public School Methods) At the risk of being tedious I am giving this week a type lesson in Reading taken from Public School Methods I believe this lesson will be valuable to every teacher in a rural A KENTUCKY CROP REPORT 1 1 $4,-00- ." I I IV . . 413,-801,0- . ; , PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY the pulpit at the Raptist church. Sunday afternoon Mr. has Rothlersberger John bought the Dowell property of Harrison Bewley and will move to same this fall Mr Henry Norris is having his gi,,d Shepherdsville. moved to where he has bought a farm. A much needed rain has put the tinners back with wheat sowing Some who intended to put in crop, will not get to on account of not being able to get ground in condition Mrs. Barbara Hodges is having her IMMHM newly weather-boardeher son. Julius and brother, from Texas, are doing the work Miss Lena Board spent several days last week at Constantine. with her aunt, Mrs. Tom Spradlin. Dodson have been on the tick Mat. M J Robertson win in Tell City, Mondav on business Messrs George and Morton Wheel er attended the funeral of their sister. Mrs. W. R. MrMillen, of Stephens- t port, last Sunday, I' S W. Rassett. of Flizabethtown, was the guest of Mr and Mi's. Joe , OCTOBER 22, 1910 HARNED T. C Allen, of Louisville is visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs Dan Allen Miss Myrna Tucker spent Friday night the guest of Rev and Mrs Kellogg Smith. ofKingswood Ti c Young People,' Society will fTK'et Saturday afternoon with Mi's Nora McCoy. Mrs Tilford Harper, of Owensboro, is visiting her mother, Mrs Eskridge. who is very ill. Miss Louise May who is teaching near Glen Dean, spent the week-enwith her parents, Mr. and Mrs Wm. May. d NEWS FROM THE COUNTY IRVINGTON is visiting Mr. Nannie Robertson, of Mr l- and Mrs A. GvatOH, I). Ash-cra- ft John - Hill. George to wu. K will speak at the Raptist church Wednesday evening, Nov ."th. not . Julius llanell. Friday in town Miss Margaret Chamberlain has returned from Cleveland, Ohio, where she spent the last two months. The Irvington basketball teamwent to Hardinsburg, Saturday. The score 6-- 6. of Cloverport, spent Mrs Allen Kincheloe and daughter, Hill, of Stanley, spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Vogel. Mrs. J. D. Ashcraft entertained at "i00, Friday afternoon Three tables played. Mrs. Klmer King and son, Nevitt King, were in Louisville, last week. Rev Chas Hartford and family have moved here from Owensboro. Rev. Hartford will have charge of the Methodist churches at Webster, Bewleyville and Irvington. Mesdames Luther. Wilson, A. T. Adkins, Frank Waggoner, F. C W B. Taylor and Miss Evelyn King attended the basketball game at Hardinsburg. Saturday. Miss Mary Moorman, Owensboro, a returned Missionary, from China, visited Mrs Verda McGhee, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie George, of Cloverport. have moved here. Mr. George is operator at the depot. Win Henry Cowley is home from Russellville. Mr and Mrs. J. F. Vigel spent Friday in Louisville Mrs A T. Drane and son Leroy Evans, are visiting Judge S R. Payne and Mrs Payne, of Hardinsburg. Miss Fva Carrigan has been elected to have Qharge of the annual campaign for membership of the Red Cross. Mr. and Mrs W. J. Piggott, Jr.. and s, daughter Dorothy Claire, of Ind., have been the guests of Mr and Mrs W. J. Piggott. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence McGlothlan of Nashville, Tenn, have been the guests of Messrs and Mesdames Jake Kendall and T. N. McGlothlan. Miss Iva Rice, of Louisville, visited here last week. H. J. Krebs attended the Makers Convention at Hopkinsville, last week Dr W. B. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor will move in town this week, having rented the furnished cottage of Mrs. Lillie Glasscock on Walnut St. Miss Fliza Piggott, of Lexington, lias been the guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs W. J. Piggott. Miss Mary Henry is home from a two weeks stay in Louisville Mr I Mary Calhoun. Auburn. Ky., visited friends here last week. II Taylor. Mrs. Taylor and Dr V Miss Evelyn King motored to for the week-en- d Ode Whobcrry, of Louisville, spent the week-enhere. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Dowcll, of Louisville, visited Mr. and Mrs A. T. Drane, last week. Captain J M. Gibson and Mrs Gibson, of Louisville, have been the guests of Mr and Mrs. J. B. Gibson. Mr and Mrs. John Musselmau visit ed Mr and Mrs Thos Musselnian at (at Point, last week. The Woman's Missionary Society of the Baptist church met on Tuesday Miss Mary Moorman afternoon gave an interesting address on. her work in the girl's School Yang Chow. China. Dues and free will offering 10. amounted to Miss Nell Bramlette spent the week-enat Webster. Luther Wilson is in Birmingham, Ala, attending a R R. Convention. Mis Nora Board is spending several days with her daughter. Miss Helen Board, at Russellville. Mrs W. J Piggott left Sunday for Lexington, to attend a Missionary Conference. Mrs Prank and daughter, Miss Viola Frank, of Hardinsburg, spent Sunda with Mrs Luther Wilson. Margaret r, Vin-cenne- Misses Lena and Resie Lee Bras-- hear and V'crtis Sketo. were the din-- 1 tier guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Philpot. of near Andyville. Sunday. Mrs J. F. Biddle and daughters, Mrs. Will Grant and two children, Mrs. Roscoe Avitt and two children, Mrs Clarence Dodson and baby, were HARDINSBURG dinner guests of her daughter. Mrs E. R Cart. Sunday. Mrs. Gus Barger and daughter. Mr. Lindsey McGary spent Monday with Mary Lena, spent the week-en- d in Louisville, on business. J. T. Hoben and daughters. Miss Mrs. Bud Kelm. of Lodiburg. Regina and Mrs. Lindsey McGary, spent Sunday with Mr. Ves Smith f and family, at Axtel. GARFIELD Mr. John D. Shaw, of Louisville, spent Monday here. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Aldridge Mrs. Fred Ferry, of Louisville, was the guest of Mrs. Sallie M. Beard, and baby, were guests Sunday of Mrs. Cora Priest. Monday. , Miss Ressie R. Weatherford, of John N. Akers, of Irvington, was here Wednesday and Thursday on Harned. visited her aunt. Miss Nancy Roard. last week. business. Rev Harvey English filled his regMr. and Mrs. John P. Haswell, of Louisville, have returned after a short ular appointment at the Baptist church Sunday. visit with relatives. Mrs. D. H. Smith has gone to Hot Dr. William Milner, of Union Star, Springs. Ark., for her health. Mr. was here Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McGill, of Smith accompanied, her to Louisville. Ernest Meador, of Custer, was here Spring Lick, are the guests of relMonday enroute to Hardinsburg, to atives and friends here. see his father. Dr. J. W. Meador, who Dr. D. S. Spire spent the wek-enis critically ill at the home of his in Louisville. Crawford Beauchamp. of Irvington daughter. Mrs. Kincheloe. Mrs. Sarah McCoy is visiting Mr was the guest of his son W. L. Beauchamp and Mrs. Beauchamp. and Mrs W. H. LeGrand. Miss Sallie Meador, of Woodrow. Monday and Tuesday. Mr. J. R. Fskridge. who has been was here Saturday enroute to her home in Hardinsburg. ill tor a short time is improving. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Davis, of HarMrs P. M. Beard and daughter, Cora Richardson, is visiting relatives ned, spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Martha Macy. in Louisville and Midway, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Asia Norton and Miss Viola Frank spent the midbabv, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dowell week in Louisville Lindsey Kincheloe, of Louisville, and babv. Mr. and Mrs Oscar Mead- was the guest of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Kincheloe the week-enMiss Anna D'Reilly was the Sunday guest of her uncle, J. R. Matting-ly- . and Mrs. Mattingly. of Kirk. 3 Mrs. M. D. Beard is visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Robinson, of Louisville Miss Sheila Poole who has been visiting in Louisville, has returned home Miss Sallie Meador, of Woodrow. guest of her parwas the week-en- d ents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Meador. Mrs Vic Robertson, who has been in Louisville, for several days has The stock sale given by M. J Rot ertson and ti Miller, Saturday was largely attended. Mr Nap Robertson, of Lodiburg. spent Saturday and Sunday with his son. M J Robertson Robertson, Friday night Sunday of Mr and Mrs J R Ken- nedv. Mr. and Mrs Paul Compton and children, Pauline. Robert and Char- lotte. of Louisville, passed through 'town Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. J. B Harrison and little daughter, Carrie Frances, visit led her parents. Mr. and Mr. T. A Gray, at Pewee Valley, last week Mrs. Martha Macy has gone to Bonny ville. to visit her daughter. Mrs. Fffie Carmon. She was accompanied to Louisville, by her son. Jim Macy C. S Board and L D. Gregory were in Louisville, last week selling to- bacco. Mr. and Mrs. P. H Snyder and baby and Mrs. Cora Priest are visiting in Louisville, this week. Mis Percy Macy, of Harned., was here Saturday, shopping. H. H. Henninger and R. F. Smith went to West View. Sunday afternoon. Will Tabor was in Hardinsburg, Saturday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Brown and daughter, Louise, of Woodrow, were guests of Mr. and Mr. W. T. Dowell Sunday. or and son. Franklin, were guests f L E. church Rev Roe, the vew pastor of the M South, delivered a splendid sermon here Sunday. Mv B. Mr and M-- s. and OMtin, daughter, Lillian we-.t" Thur dny t alter 1 t'le uneral of Mrs Miy's fafte.-- . lit. T, P. WfllrtMl. Misses Leah and Edna 3, Gray were in HardinshurK, Saturday. Because of inclement weather the Cumberland Presbyterian Missionary Society did not hold its regular meeting last week, but will meet Thursday with Mrs. Wilbur Brown. t For Sale i 1 L GLEN DEAN Mtsrs Lucy Lee Dean, came to dwell at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. A Dean, on Oct. 11. 1919. A fine handsome baby. Miss Nell Robertson has returned from Norton Infirmary after being operated on and is doing fine. Mrs. Jeff Owen returned to her home in Louisville, last week. Mrs. F. M. Powell has returned from a visit in Louisville, and Irvington. R. G. Powell and Mrs. Melvina Burnett visited at Owengsville. Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Burnett have taken rooms with Mrs. Hettie Demps-- i ter. Mrs. S. W. Pitts and daughter. Miss Lula have returned from an extended visit to their people in Indiana. Messrs Edgar and Willie Lewis H with Mr. spent last week-en- d Sparrow. d and five years old with weight and quality; one pair of small mules, five years old; one pair of good, quick, aged mules; a number of coming three year old mules that will develop into big teams. I need the room. Come and make your selection. Give me your note and let me help you make money. One gair of Extra farm mares four VIC ROBERTSON HARDINSBURG. WATCH FOR THE DATE KENTUCKY SUBSCRIRE FOR THE NEWS d. I s Hod-genvill- e, d Mr. and Mrs. Dave Henning, of Shively, arrived Thursday and are the guests of relatives and friends. Mrs Allen L. Kincheloe and baby, of Stanley, are visiting Dr. A. M. Kincheloe and Mrs. Kincheloe and other relatives. Mr. Edgar Lewis, of Burksville, k here on business. spent the Sheriff J R. Carman returned from Eddyville, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weatherford. of Harned. were the Sundav guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Payne mid-wee- returned. j PROFIT SHARING SALE Presenting Everything That Everybody Wants These Crisp October Days put a new Thrill in Life; they give a new joy to the visitors to our store ; for everybody now FEELS THE NEED OF THINGS outer clothing, under garments, shoes, stockings everything for warmth as well as smart appearance. Then, how ambitious the house-keepbecomes, when there is that new snap in the air. It seems so worth while to lay the new Rug. to hang the new Curtains, to place new towels in the bathroom and on the kitchen rack. Now you will more fully appreciate the wisdom of the designers who created those big protective collars on women's Coats and Suits that are so fetching in appearance as they are sensible in service. er ii STEPHENSPORT Tffi Mrs. O. E. Ferguson and little daughter. Virginia, were in Cloverport, Friday. W. J. Schopp was in Louisville, last week. Miss Cecil Dix. who is teaching at Glen Dean, spent the week-en- d with her parents, Mr and Mrs. Sam Dix Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin and little daughter, of Lodiburg, were in town Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Basham after a visit to relatives in Owensboro, returned Wednesday. P. C. Smith and Frances Smith, returned Thursday after a visit to Mr. Smith's daughter, Mrs. Ernest Rlake, of Rockport, Ind. Wm. Gardner Hawkins was the week-en- d guest of Mr and Mrs Robert Ham man, Cloverport. Mrs. P. D. Hawkins left Monday for Louisville, where she will be the guest of her daughter. Mrs. H. J Rice and Mr Rice. While there, will hear D. T N. Compton. at the Weaver Memorial Raptist church Mrs. Wm. Gilbert and son, Kenneth, were Sunday guests of relatives near Hardin Grove, Ind. Kev W. H. English. Mrs. English and son, of Angora, Idaho, arrived Saturday and are guests of Rev. H. S EnfUah and Mis Engliah, of Am nions "l Matt S. Cohen, spoke to an ppreciative crowd at the school hous Tltfsdav evening. Russell Basham and Lonnia Bas- ham, have gone to Alexander, 111. Mr and M r Wave Elder returned from Cloverport. Sunday, after a visit to Mr. Elder's father, J. W. Elder grand-daughter. s d Will You Spend 50c On Save $100? Rat-Sna- to One "kii' pkg can kill .'() rata. The average rat will rob you of fit) a year in feed, chicks and property destruction RAT SNAP is deadly to rats. Cremates after killing. Leaves no smell Louies in cakes. Rats trill pass up meat, grain, cheese to least on RAT SNAP Three sizes. :.ic, 30c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by K A Hardest)', Stephensport ; B. F. Beard. & Co., Hardinsburg, and C jnrad Payne & Co.. Cloverport. The New Millinery The New Blouses The new Silks and Dress Goods The wonderful trimmings The Charming Veils The Gloves, the Stockings, the Ribbons . all beckon in their most alluring manners; for everyone of them has a promise of style becomingness and service for their new possessors COME: You can't be always looking for bargains, you'd spend a lot of time doing it and you'd probably not find many at that. But when a bargain meets you and looks you in the face, and says "Here I am," it will probably pay you to stop a minute and give attention. That's what's happening to you now; this is our sale time; when we get together all the odds and ends and broken lines. Then we mark new prices on them, so low that even the person who has all the clothes and other things to wear that he or she needs, ought to buy for future use; another person who needs some things gets a real price-picni- c Just take our word for it; this store is full of bargains right now at profit sharing sale prices. You'd better drop in and give them the "once over;" money in it for you. r BIG SPRING 1 ! J Mrs Tracy Ovtralratt ami child-rahave returned to Bradford VlIU, after a ten days visit with her sister. Mrs. Ivan Allen Ikpie supper given by Miss Cathrine Williams and pupils to uisc linn Quota ',,r the benefit of the Kentucky Orphans Home ua a success financially Miss W illi. mi-- attended the Fourth Congressional Teachers Association at Fhabeth town, last week. Mrs Kale Kasey. of Vine Grove, has returned home after a short visit with her daughter, Mrs Will Griffith Misses Kh.iheth and Clara Morris go to Vine Grove every Thursday to take music lessons, from Miss Ruby Pinner. Mrs Jim ( larkson and son. Allen. Crawfordvilles, Ind, have returned home after a two weeks visit with her father, Mr. Taylor Norris Mrs Norris and sister, Mrs. Nathan Board Messrs E. C. Martin, Schuyler Martin, Mie Maud and Maryeleanor Scott were in Louisville, last Monday Rev Raker, of Vine Grove, tilled , n, FRYMIRE Mrs Pari Harr spent several days last week with her mother, Mrs. N. J. Kroush. of Union Star. H. H Norton was in this neighborhood, last Friday buying cattle He bought '.' from S. J. Brashear, from Dodson Bros., and from J. F. Riddle and was the dinner guest of S. J. Rrashear. M J. Robertson, H. L. Bruner and Charlie Voutsler, of Meade county, were in Chenault neighborhood last week surveying land Mis Paris Rarr went to Louisville, laat Sunday to visit her daughter. Mrs. Harry Ellsworth, and Mr Ellsworth. Little Elroy Cart and Mary Lee 1 S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY Incorporated OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY OUR PROFIT SHARING SALE BILL WILL BE SENT TO YOU OCTOBER 28. 1919 THE BRECKEMRIDGE 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. Lee Rhodes, Sunday. Miss Ossie Payne and Miss Matti'.' Lee Rhodes spent Friday night with Junnie E. Noble, of Louisville, spent Mrs. Hubert Haddock Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes and little Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. sister. Florence, spent several days Miss Mayme Bauman, of Louisville, last week with their aunt, Mrs. Wash spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. Cashman. and Mrs. June Bauman. Miss Judith Watlington spent the Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes and week-en- d with Miss Eva Payne, of Robert Noble were in Louisville, sev- Lodiburg. eral days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Haddock Wade Bauman, of Camp Knox, and mother, Mrs. H. C. Haddock, with his parents, spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. J. spent the week-en- d Mr. and Mrs. June Bauman. M. Rhodes. Miss Nell Bramlette, of Irvington, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Parks spent spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Compton. Charley Basham, who have lately Miss Louise Carter, of Irvington. moved in town from Frymire. Mat-ti- e spent Saturday night with Miss Hared Hall spent the week-en- d Let Rhodes. with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R Miss Zilpha Hardin, of Guston, Hall. spent several days of last wek with Miss Ava B. Cashman spent MonMiss Ossie Payne. day night with Miss Mattie Lee Sidney Woosley, of this place has Rhodes. moved to Hardinsburg. J. M. Rhodes was in Hardinsburg, Miss Ossie K. Payne, Misses Anna one day last week on business. and Sarah E. Cashman were dinner Miss Nettie Haynes spent Monday night with Miss Edna McGavock. guests of Miss Mattie WEBSTER FOR SALE ONE GOOD . ! WEANLING MARE MULE. ONE. A SEE J. R. ESKRIDGE HARDINSBURG. KY. Misses Delazine Morris and Beaul-aPollock spent Saturday and Sunday afternoon. J. McLIMER SUBSCRIBES. Dolly Singleton and mother, of day with Miss Hattie Dutschke, of Dear FViend Mr. Jno. D. Babbage: Louisville, are visiting their aunt, Webster. Glad to see Miss Mable Stiff out Enclosed you will find $1.50 for Mrs. Len Cart. of again after being on the sick list for which please send me The BreckenMrs. Basham and husband, ridge News for one year. Yours truly, Kansas, are visiting her brother, Will some time. Miss Louella Black, of Lodiburg. John McLimer, Kirk, Ky. Dowell and family. Miss Rheuellma Dowell continues spent Sunday here with her mother, MRS. ENGLISH RENEWS her stay in Deadwood, S. C where Mrs. Alex Rhodes and Mr. Rhodes. Henry Cashman has recently been she is visiting her brother. Ollie Mr. John Babbage. Dear FViend: to Hardinsburg, several days on the Enclosed find $1.00 for The BreckenDowell and family. Petit Jury. ridge News and oblige. Your friend, Mrs. Annie D. English, Franklin, "These Rats Wouldn't Eat My Best UNION STAR '5 White Leghorn Tenn. R. F. D. No. 4. Roosters, 2 Grain," Says Fred Lamb. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Maxwell, of years old. Price $1.00 each. 12 NEVER TOO LATE. It's hard to keep rats out of a feed Sample attended church here Sunday Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, cockerels. Price $1.50 each. night and were guests of A. N. Mc- store. Tried for years. A neighboring I received Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: " It store sold me some Coy and, family. 4 worked wonders. Gathered up dead your little reminder some time ago BEN M. MILLER, Mr. S. W. Bassett. of Elizabeth-towbut neglected to anti-uso you will A NEW SUBSCRIBER. Bought more who is visiting relatives at rats every morning. Kirk, Ky. find enclosed a check for $1.50 for Haven't a rat now. They Mr. J. D. Babbage. Cloverport, Ky. Lodiburg, spent Saturday night and wouldn't eat my best grain when I Dear Sir: Find enclosed fifty cents which mark me up one more year. Sunday with Horace McCoy and threw around." Three for which send me The Breckenridge Good luck to The Breckenridge News family. sizes. 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaran- News for four months. Yours truly, Mr. and Mrs. Jude Haynes and family were Sunday guests of Mr. teed by E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport; Dora Houk, Glen Dean, Ky. Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport; and and Mrs. Wm. Dowell. B. F. Beard & Co.. Hardirsb.ug. ANOTHER NEW ONE. Misses Bettie Bennett and Gertie Mr. J. D. Babbage. Cloverport, Ky Gilbert spent Sunday with Miss Virginia. Dowell. Dear Sir: Find enclosed fifty cents Mrs. G. D. Lawson was in town for which please send me The BreckBEECHFORK ...PERMANENT... Saturday afternoon calling on friends enridge News for four month. Yours We had a good rain this week that truly, Mrs. S. E. Lucas, New Haven, Ky. h , Mrs. F. B. Severs. Miss Liss Cashman called on Mrs. Len Cart. Saturday afternoon. Orville McCoy and sisters. Ruth and Lucille, spent Sunday afternoon in Sample. Dr. Win. L. Milner was in Hardinsburg, two days last week on business. Misses Leota and Ruby Wegenast, of Stephensport. were guests Sunday of Geo Wegenast and family. Mrs. Horace McCoy and son, VVm. Stith McCoy, spent last Monday with Mrs. Will Beauchamp, of Mystic. Mrs. M. S. Jolly called on Mrs. M. J. Crosson and Miss Liss Cash-maSunday afternoon. J. O Jolly made his usual call Sun- James Severs, nf Louisville, spent Saturday and Sunday with his mother, RAYMOND 1 enridge News. McCoy, Smiths Respectfully, Grove. Ky. G. R. and its Editor. Route I, Box H :., I Snyder, Walters, Okla. M. J. Ray. Rhodelia. spent Wednesday of last week here with his sister, Mrs. Leon Cashman. G. W. Ray. Colusa, III., spent part of last week here with his aunt, Mrs. Leon Cashman and other relatives. He left Friday evening for his home in Illinois. M. D. Cashman, Irvington, was here Saturday, on business. Cashman Harlan and Ernest Kroush are in Illinois, husking corn. The party at Clarence Brown's, near here, Saturday night was well attended. deceased, are directed to file same before the undersigned Master Commissioner at Hardinsburg, Ky on or before November 1, 1919, said claims o be duly proven, as required by NEW ONE FROM MISSOURI. law. Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Lee Walls, Ky. Gentlemen: FInclosed find check Master Commissioner. for $1.50 for which please send me your paper. The Breckenridge News 05 Ferguson for one year. Address, Ave. Caruthersville, Mo , Yours truly, J. R. Hayden. , O. D. LASLIE SUBSCRIBES. Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Gentlemen: Enclosed find check for 75 cents. Please send me The Breckenridge News I months. O. D. Laslie, IS4J South 7th St., Louisville, Ky. NOTICE. All persons having claims against the estate of Amanda Wcatherholt, FOR SALE! LETTERS WE APPRECIATE RAT-SNA- P. -- n, p. RAT-SNA- P. RAT-SNA- P r DR. W. B. TAYLOR. DENTIST office BH IPf' rVv - was miich needed. The tobacco all around here has G. R. McCOY RENEWS. been sold. The stork visited the home of Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. and Mrs. Fred Davis last Tuesday Dear Sir: Enclosed find 75 cents for evening and left an eight pound boy, 6 months subscription to The Breck- Gilbert F. Davis. Quite a number from here went to Hardinsburg, last Monday it being Circuit Court day. James Mattingly came home from Owensboro, with a very sore hand, J. E. Beatty has been on the sick list for a few days but is better. George Eskridge, of Hardinsburg, was here Monday looking at J. M. Beatty's farm wanting to buy it. Mesdames J. M. Beatty and James Mattingly went to West View, last Saturday and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Phinis Smiley. Office Hours: SgSWa. Always In office during boars Irviigton, Ky. 3C n Built for a Purpose non-skiside-wall- Fordson Tractor The Fordson machine and will pull two 14 as a two-ploIt will maintain a drawbar pull of inch plows in the stiffest soil In low gear a drawbar pull of 2500 1800 pounds at plowing speed pounds is obtained. is designed w lf MOOK R. M. Munson, the Falcon Oil and Gas Co's , chief driller is in winches-teKy., having gone to purchase some "fishing" tools for the oil well. Lawerence Hines after making a crop on the Pile farm has moved to Locust Hill, where he recently bought a farm. Mr. Jesse Smiley, of near Livia, is visiting his father, R. P. Smiley and family. Mr. John Nottingham, of West View, spent Sunday with his son, G. W. Nottingham and family. Miss Margaret Tucker, of Ohio county, near Owensboro, is visiting Smiley. Miss Joe Pile is building a tobacco barn for Bill Pile Mrs. Mollie Glasscock, of near is visiting her sister-in-laMrs. J. H. Hayes, for a few weeks. The spelling match at Hayes school was well attended, Friday night. Miss Daisy May Tucker and Mr. Vic Drane spent Sunday with Misses Bessie, Maude and Gertrude Smith. The revival at Salem is progressing nicely with large crowds attending the evening services. Mr Joe Glasscock, of Fisher, was here Friday enroute to Hardinsburg and Elkron. Mr. Milton Nix. of Locust Hill, with his brother, spent the week-en- d Jesse Nix and family. Oscar Nix and family, of Kings-woohave moved on Bill Pile's farm. Messrs Miles Drane and Bill Pile were in Hardinsburg, Sunday n, ie To serve long, hard miles of real usefulness, Fisk Tires are bigger and stronger and sturdy just to serve you more faithfully than you've been served. d treads Handsome, too, with tough, black s. and light They are built to an ideal! '"To be the Best Concern in the World to Work for and the Squares t Concern in Existence to do Business with." gallons The fuel consumption varies with conditions; two and one-haThe amount of ground of kerosene per acre being a fair average. plowed also depends on conditions; eight acres in ten hours would strike an average. Next Time BELT PULLEY For stationery work a pulley is fitted on the side horseof the tractor and operated from the engine clutch, twenty-tw- o power is available at the pulley which runs at 1000 revolutions per minute. The pulley is nine inches in diameter and uses a six-inc- h. BUY FISK For Sale By All Dealers 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 it untrue. Henry Kurd & Son will manufacture approximately 130,000 Tractors this year, which is an increase of about 100,000 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 tractor Fordson Tractor and do any work that any other can do, in less time and do it better and more economically, we will expect the prospective purchaser to buy the other tractor. y F. L. CANNON & SON McDANIELS, KENTUCKY Authorized distributors of Fordson Tractors for Breckinridge County. PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVErfPORT, KENTUCKY OCTOBER 28, If It The 1876 BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. BABBAOK. Editor and Publisher News 1919 HAPPENINGS OF TWENTY-FIV- E YEARS AGO 1894 ALL UP TO THE SCHOOL-MA'AM- BIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY S 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS ST Taken from The Breckenridge New Wednesday, Oct. I7, J In Cloverport. comes to running a Democratic convention. He knows how to bring his John Rlythe was in town, Saturday men carry things his ' taking the assessment for the State way. into line and county. and -(- o)NOTICI to si RscRim M Co) Mrs J A. Barry and her sister-i- n When you have finUhrd readinf your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hnd it to Mr. Amel Oelze has built a green- Miss Rose Barry, are visiting relaa friend who ii not a iubcrihcr rlo not throw it away or deitroy it house in his yard. This means flow- tives in Big Bend. OCTOBER 22. 1919 ers all the winter. WEDNESDAY, -(- c)Co) Mrs. Eliza Allen and Miss Kate Miss Alliene Murray is becoming Oglesby are visiting their brot.ier. CONSIDERING THE HELLO" GIRL. to be quite a deft oarsmen on the Mr. Geo. Oglesby, near Owensboro. (o- )Consider the telephone girl. Often the tempers of patrons are ruffled hy "la belle" Ohio these lovely October Mr and Mrs. Eugene Haynes and her seeming leisureliness. and abrupt comment thereon follows. Yet how afternoon. -- Co) daughter, Miss Ruth, have returned often in times which call for courage and quick action she responds with Rurrel Heard was in town last from Gas City, Ind. They are now dualities claimed too freely, perhaps, as exclu- Thursday getting "pointers" on the visiting her mother, Mrs. Hunter, of notable exhibition of those Fire, earthquake, storm, riot, nature or man running election. sively masculine! It's mighty hard for Bur Sample, Ky. -(- o)wild: such emergencies have often been promptly reported hy telepnone rfi to keep still in an election, Bewleyville: Roy Cain fell from a (o) girls; aids to authorities, helpful in relief. And this useful public service, Miss Brook Stephens, one of Holt's wagon Thursday. He fell across the has not infrequently been performed when the operator herself was in per-- 1 door-sil- l, painfully, though not serI The" proper authorities early received reports ,1 danger iously, hurting himself. ing in the recent Arkansas riots from a girl telephone operator who -(- o)screams told an official tnat ngnting was in progress m cue (o) Garfield: A Norton and family have The old soldiers had a pleasant moved into their new residence, near screams may well be overlooked when one reads that near the plucky girl Enoch Norton says all 'fifteen hundred necros had assembled armed with high power rifles." She reunion out at Balltown, Saturday. this place screamed ves. but she brought "reenforcements. guns and ammunition" to There were about 150 present. John he wants in the parlor for an ornaP. Haswell. Jr., was the orator of the ment is a lilly of the valley, (from preserve the public peace That is something to recall when there is delay in day. Dry Valley I suppose.) receiving the responsive inquiry "Number, please?" New York Sun. -(- o)-(- o)Eugene Kingsburrg and H. V. Mr. A. Sipes has a new buggy and School Life the official oriran of the United States Bureau of Educa- - Duncan are in Holt, this week build- - inquires "how is the Louisville road between Garfield and Bewleyville?" tinn wives the reason for the thrift campaign in the public schools as that mK a bouse tor w. u. noit. He wants to try the speed of his o) in of trying to check "the orgy of extravagant buying that is now going on Joe Mullen is a hustler when it horse. Look out, Miss Triplett. causes of the inflation in prices." America, and is one of the most serious LIVE STOCK MARKET. Harrodsburg, Ky., Sam Sawyer, HereHave you given any real serious thoughts to the men for whom you will bought M head of ford cattle at Mufreesboro, Tenn.. Best hogs dropped 75 cents, selling vote on November 4. We believe every voter owes it to himself, his family for around 10 cents per pound. at $13.25 Monday. The lowest price a moment's thought in looking into the and his community to give more than since February 1917. possibilities of the candidates who are to be elected and make our laws. The Tippecanoe Boys' Hereford No change in sheep p'rices, best Calf Club recently held a sale at which lambs $13. Cattle active, prime heavy four of the calves averaged John Wananiaker says, "No man on earth is so happy as the man who others brought from $240 to $515 and steers $12.50 and $13.50, shipping $500. steers $11 and $12.50, lights $9 and night with a contented heart because of a loves his work and goes home at o $10. Feeders $9 and $11. Choice milch good day's work well done." And we agree with him. DeAccording to a United States cows $95 and $115, common $50 and partment of Agriculture report, the $65. is the only way, number of cattle on feed in Missouri When you have learned the lesson that is less than half the number this time common sense. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS then your friends will learn that you have last year. Cattle feeders say they are waiting for more stable conditions. Read the advertisements of the local merchants in this issue of The Stocker cattle about the same number as last year and the number of feedBreckenridge News. er cattle to be shipped it appears now to be only 80 per cent of that of this and the enterprising people of last year. our neighboring town. oIf you want yourhens to lay in the Over --'(lO mule colts changed hands winter, better take care of them in Five years ago Mississippi marketat Pendleton, Ky.. on October Court the fall. Don't be stingy with food or ed only 7,60o head of hogs at St. day at an average of $50. care, if you want winter eggs. Keep o Louis. Four years later U9.701 hogs your pullets from getting chilled by One farmer in Scott county. Ky., roosting out in the trees. were shipped during 11 months to Have a the same market. Raising hogs in has been offered 80 cents a pound for good warm cleat) house for them bethe Southern States is growing very his entire crop of tobacco, by a buy- fore the nights get cold. popular through the good work of er. The growers up there think o prices will be unprecedented this year. county agents. Live hogs were selling in LouisHowever there are not many good ville last week down to 14 cents. o The Farmers Home Journal savs: crops, the acreage large and yield Dead ones were selling in this town "There was a good show of mules low. at 25 and 30 cents. This is a fact. o at the fair held at Cloverport. Ky., A man's Our wife told us she bought a 2 Tobacco sold in Louisville, last pound pork roast for Sunday's dinunder the auspices of the Corn, Clovbest pal er and Stock Club of Breckinridge week at SSI for Burley and &34.M for ner and paid 75 cents for it. County." The F. H. J. is just a dark prices ranging from fU to $45. is his smoke o o little off. This splendid fair was held We were out at Mr. and Mrs. Augusta Irvington the home of the C, C. county The Shorthorn Frank Carter's beautiful home and at and S. C, and not Cloverport. we Breeders' Association held a sale of farm on the pike, Sunday of last week. are sorry to say. We do not want to Shorthorns this month, at which 50 We have been visiting this home for have the credit for the tine work of head averaged $250. several years and every time we go we see improvemnts This time it M was a new silo full of silage, a new i tile roof from the Murray Roofing Tile Plant, a home product. (Frank and his good wife believe in patronizing home enterprises.) and a beautiful bay window facing the pike which turned the dark places up stairs into a well lighted, large room for the a. children, just four handsome ones J too. It looked mighty good to us. 'X km Down in the fields were a nice bunch of Burocs and over in another field were a fine bunch of Shorthorns and 5 head of coming 2 year old colts, plenty of corn, hay and silage to winter them on. all under cover ready for winter use, about 1,500 pounds of fine bright Burley worth $50 per 100 lbs., besides chickens and other things. ' RIPTION RATES a yrar ; WV for 4 month.; in lor mnnin. Dumnr.. Satnrriptinn nncf i ( n1 of I hankn. ovrr n linrv rlwriffl lor ..-m, .hiinnal m.rriion ....I ., liM. n k llhituirir. rharsrtl for at fhr ritr of V prr linr, money in la sinner. Kxaminr thr labrl on your paper If it it not correct, plrite notify a. BSC u. "L- li I1.-M-I 11 Kentucky Teachers Are Most Important Factor In $300,300 Drive 6ILBERT ORGES ACTION "The country th.it fnlthful, endearing bulwark of progress MM enlightenment la the personage on whom the success of Km school-mn'a- : (ulavllls. This will provide whols- for ihe children, annie tu rounding anil the dulles connect ed with the nisnnsreinetit of Ihe farm will five To cm trnlnlnv to the older children In the case of the Kentucky Children i Home Society. lt Is not only s good, chsrltaMa ennse. but a sound business Investment," Mr. Sehnn said. "Inatend of tinconstant yearly drain to provide for the Kentucky children that coin Into our care, we will have fifty nr. of ground upon whleh to raise provisions, which will more thim pay fo Tin tlhs coat of Ihe food supplies. Odd Kel lows' Home at Kinlnence, Ky acres, which cultivate thirty-severaise more final than Is conanmetl, s surplus to apply oa snd there other exnenaoa. n I - Tj . AirlT 800-pou- tiicky's HWOO.isX drive to build a new ClllMlMft Home depend. The conn-- j try la the one who is t the direct position to take charge of the rnnipn 'ti In her school and get the children Interested," according h IJaorgli L. Mefinn, superintendent of i tie Kentucky ChildfM'l Home Society. V. O. Gilbert, state superintend! 'lit mi achipola, urjrca nil ten'"hera to put their best effort into the MHjmtfllt. until It closes the hint week in Ocio-- ( sue "County superintendent)! her. often too buay to enter personally into the rninpalirn, Hiid iierhiiMi the tench-- ' era think It is not up to them to tiikv the Initiative in the mutter. I want (o. uree all county auperlntetidcnfs to put forth their heat efforts Into the IS)Hl pnlu'n, but If some should liupiieu W fortcot their duty In this mutter, I Wtsj to see the teachers themselves tnlcc bold and pish It thrniiirli to the great Many of Um success It deserves. prominent people over the ntnte who would be wllllii); to direct a campaign In their locality, nre busy taking part In the polltl'.-a- l canipaiirn. Here Is a chance for teachers oer the state to show their initiative and qualities of leadership and MM .einent lu tholi schools and communities." A Business Investment. The new home which will be built afler ihe canipaijrn, will be I group of Cottaus on u farm ten miles trail v- II 1 1111 1 1 1 1 1111 111 1 1 M 1 M II L- - LIVE aelf-feed- STOCK NOTES j niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiimnimiiHiiiiiiiiiR A assist In economical pork production because It prevents waste. a a If there are no tree It will he necessary In the hog lots. to provide artifia cial hade. I a a no way we can make pork There faster than to turn the hogs out Into a field of clover. a A a a lt permanent, well-buidehorning cftute Is much more satlsfsctory than Is portable one. a a a par-laslte- s When pigs are kept free from It Is not hsrd to get them to grow at weaning time. a a a It would be a good Idea for each farmer to raise a few calves and get the benefit of higher prices likely to prevail. a a a Tobacco dust or stems chopped fine aud placed where sheep and lambs can always have access to them will help prevent stomsch worms. TRY A WANT AD TODAY FARM AND STOCK "Meet you after the movies9' Ches. fWita r3l Field following up a good NOTHING like smoke Chesterfield.show old friend, but rich with flavor the kind that goes right to the spot. Our own buyers in the Orient select for us the choicest Turkish leaf. We blend with this several varieties of specially selected Domestic tobacco. This blending by a secret method brings out new qualities of flavor that other and less expert methods fail to find. No ordinary cigarette, this. Mellow as an tmi 1 o and from there we went to Japan" experiences that most chaps read of only in the books. Talk about adventures I Men in the Navy come home with the kind of Navy and gives young fellows like you an opportunity to atep aboard amd "ahove off". What will you get out of it? Just this: A chance to rub elbows with foreign folks in strange parts of big Here's your chance! Uncle Sam has, at you know, the world. The chance for good honeat woik on shipboard the kind of work that teaches you something real, the kind of work that putt To amy Fathmr beef oa your shoulders and half on your cheat. You will get 30 care-fre- e vacation days a year, not counting shore leave in home or foreign porta. You will have the kind of comradeship in travel that aailors know. You will have regular pay; over and above your meals, lodging and your first uniform outfit good stuff all of it. You can join for two years. When you get through you'll be physically and mentally "tuned up" for the rest of your life. You'll be ready through and through for SUCCESS. There's a Recruiting Station right near you. If you dont know where it is, your P will be glad to tell you. oat-mas- ter When Mr. and Mrs. Carter bought this place from John Bacon for $4,200, people thought they would go broke before they could make enough on it to pay for it, it was so poor and run down, but they set their heads together, raising babies, pigs, colts and calves, living economically and now they are out of debt with money in the bank and have a farm and home they refused $20,000 for which This shows what people can do when they get together and pull together right here in old Breckinridge county on the Ohio river and on the n line of the Great Louisville Highway. Wiley-Newma- That8 what we mean by "satisfy" entirely new kind of smoking enjoymen that you get in Chesterfields only nowheio else; for the blend is a closely guarded secret. an Ad farm and stock Hewitt Gibson and Elvie West, of Lodiburg, have gone to Illinois, to shuck corn. They already have a job with H. K. Williams, of Tuscola, 111. o W. L Seaton, of New Bethel, was in Hardinsburg, Monday, delivering his old crop of one sucker tobacco, to Beard Brothers. o It can't be copied. Henry Ycager has the contract for building Allen Waggoner's new residence on the pike. TINDALL-EDMONSO- In th. ohm Nmvr your boy' . load, hualth. work mud wmUvm a looked ml by mpwiuUi and Mother. ft pr, mnd tuwti, Shove off ! --Join the Edmonson, farmer, of and Miss Monie Tindall. of Cloverport, were married in Oct. 13th, by Squire Joe Roberts. Lloyd Can-nelto- (fnesterfi Cm (0 n A EL 3 TP "S m pf U.S. Navy Georife Washington was brave in domestic life in that he married a widow By her he had no children. He never Yet we call him father. was a priest either. 20 for 20 cents The Chinese government has recently approved a simplified phonetic characters alphabet of thirty-nin- e whereby an illiterate person can learn to read in six weeks. --W the blend iMt M MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM OCTOBER 22. 1919 The Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER M, Entfrrd it tht Post Office at Cloverport, Kr second THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Miss F.tinice Wheeler is spending Mr Henry O'Bryan. of Moolev CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS several days in Louisville, the guest ville. was here last week the guest of of her sister. Miss F.dith Wheeler. his daughter, Mrs Paul Lewis, and NOTK I'lrasp notify tht ntitor Sum 70a riesirr advrrtiarmpnts discontinued. Mr Lewis. m Dr. Jesses Raitrum. Mrs. Battcum FOR SALE Rev J S Henry was in Mitjuady. and daughter. Miss Margaret acrr larm motored to OwtnaboTO, t f 'r.t of this week assisting Rev r'OK SALE on1""New Fnlrral five milrs from Cloverport Highway. New P Kinie in Forty Honrs Devotional spend the week-en- d with Mrs Dsn. Iwtllii v ami ic.... outliuildings ,o.l orcli cum's parents. Mr and Mrs "hoi Sei vices. anl; plrnty water; land comparatively Bt-cu( TfTi PAGE 8 nn wirrnTtj rim mttar. iHIS APFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE TIME will Faith. Mr Si hOOl OtNHAL OftlCM NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIEJ Mrs Fred Whitehouse and son. Fred Whitehouse. Jr.. left Saturday ar Henderson, to visit Mrs. White-- ! house's sister, Mrs Gsbe. The Y. W. A. met at the home of r John Pair. I Ryan attended rtday in Hawesville Irwl the to honlhousr For further information call AMrldge. Hawesville. Ky. Clnsr ami church. or write Kd be turned back Sunday night, October 26. By Mr Murriel S Morrison, of l.cwis-por- t spent the week-en- d with his parents. Mr and Mrs Joe Morrison kir SALE MMsea ron J. R. l,otm pewswi oi Sin oM Rurirr Sersist wines), Wrt view, Kv 7- - RATES FOR POLITICAL For Precinct and City Offices- I 2 no I ounty s ft on (.liners Tor State and District Opcei 11ft oo For Call. per line 10 Cariln, per For .10 For all Puhltcationt in the interest of individuals or expression of individ- ror ual views, per line .10 STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Representative Louisville Charlie Reidel and son, Carl Reidel, of Holt, paid The Breckenridge News office a visit last Wednesday. Misses Kloise Hendrick and Clora Mr and Mrs. Frank Kerry, Monday-MMae Seaton and Messrs. Julius Hardand Mrs. Chas Skillman. of in and James Fitch, motored to Tell Morganfield, are visiting his parents. City. Sunday. FOB S.M.F. Five passenger Overland To'tr Mr. and Mrs A. B. Skillman. ing Car. Model 11I1H In jrrind condition The young men of the city gave a Price right Hanlinsliurg Auto Co., Har Mr and Mrs. C W. Fletcher have dance at the Weisenberg hall. Mondinshurg. Ky. returned from Fletcher county where day evening FOR SAI.I I. C. Case corn shredder, One they have been visiting relatives. first class condition, cheap for cash or good Mr. J. F. Morrison is in Louisville, note Staltman Brothers, Chrnault, Ky. Mrs. Earl Summers, of Henderson where he has a position with the I. is visiting her patents. Mr and Mrs C. Railroad. WANTED Metcher Pauley and other relatives Mr. Chester Heavern, of Mooley-ville- . AN TP l Man past .'Ml with horse and huggy to sell Stock Condition Powder in was here last week, on business Mrs. S. W. Cayce, of Louisville, is Hreikinridgr county Salarv per $11 the guest of Mr. Cayce at the Clover- month Address 4'.M South Meridian ft., Dr. J. Irvin Taylor, of Russellville, Indianapolis. Indiana. port Hotel. Ky., was the guest of his father, Mr. WANTED A place as tenant on a farm, Mr. Clyde Morrison and children Alf Taylor, Hardinsburg, Monday. want to raise III of lit acres of totiacco and week-en- d spent the in Louisville. as much corn as I can tend. Self and r .M.r xirrrs anil cows. g ooil feeders Christian. Cloverport. K FOR BALK- - A aplawdM house. 4 rooms and two lots on the Hill For price and parti-rlllak or write quick C A I SUM ton. Cloverport, Ky. that time you will probably want to change your summer underwear for winter weight. Happy to say we are ready to ply you with the celebrated sup- Munsing Wear or Joe Beavin motored to Hardinshurg, last Wednesday, and were guests of Mrs. Beavin's uncle, Mrs. Chas. Mattingly. Mrs. J. R, Williams and two children, of Evansville. are the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Richard Driskell. of Owens- boro, was the guest of his parents Mr. and Mrs. Heston Driskell, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny George left 1 hursday, for Irvington. where Mr George has a position as operator for Marriage Announcement. L. H. & St. L. Society Items Of Local Interest three hoys to work. Ola Miller. Right. Louisville, Ky. TetO Main Cooper Underwear tor father, mother, sister and ther; baby, too, can be fitted. bro- WANTED A good cook, steady work. Mrs. R W. Jones, (lien Dean, Ky WANTED TENANT. W'ANTKI) A tenant on a farm with family to work on the sharea, or for wages. Quincy Woosley, Wehster, Ky. Railroad WANTED there comes to your town. Fire. Flood. Storm, or Epidemic, the American Red Cross w'lll come, too, bringing relief and supplies and Misses Eliza and Dood Adair Byron Whitehead, who is working were the Sunday guests of Mrs. W. to tide you over the time of emergency. This service Is to be part of guest H. Bowmer. in Fordsville, was the week-en- d the peace-timwork of the organtzn of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mr. and Mrs. Francis Friel and tfon for which public support Is to be Whitehead. little daughters, Mary Lee and Josepasked during the week of Novembet Mrs. T. N. Nicholas spent Saturday hine Friel, of Hawesville, are the Ml. when the Third Roll Call for hej; par- guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs in Hawesville, the .guest of members Is made by the organization. ents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kyler. John Ryan. There Is need of preparedness against disasters, hs statistics recent ly complied at National Headquarters of the Red Cross show that since 1900 the disasters of peace-timat homo have injured 1,500,000 people, de stroyed $1,000,000 worth of property In the year 1917 alone Red Cross aid was called for .in eighty disasters. Under Red Cross direction the entire resources of all communities can be mobilized for almost Instant use when needed. Three hundred and I have a nice line of Dresses in Blue Serge, sixty-fivRed Cross chapters In Ohio, for children; ages 6 to 14 years. Prices Indiana and Kentucky constitute pre paredness committees srhlrh are to make surveys to locate food, hospital clothing, supplies, physicians and nurses, ready for emergency service. This information Is to be filed by the thirteen territorial division offices A varied collection of children's Coats; ages of the organization and will make pos2 to 14 years. sible the establishment of disaster rePrice lief centers centrally located and prepared to cover trouble anywhere In the United states In cases where the emergency is too .rent for any one division to handle through its own relief centers, the underA splendid line of moderate-price- d entire relief strength of the Red Cross can be mobilized through National garments in all sizes and styles Headquarters. Disaster relief work, a traditional service to the Red Cross, Splendid line of hose for both boys and girls Is to be included In the peace-timplans for service to Americans now being worked out In the Lake Gardner Hawkins, of Stephensport, was the week-enguest of hs cousin, Mr. Oscar Holder has invited the Robert Hamman, and Mrs. Hamman. members of the Wednesday Club and the Ladies Reading Club to a most Mrs. C. E. Lightfoot left Saturday for Owensboro, where she will be enjoyable picture show Friday even ing. the guest of her sister, Mrs. Steel, and Mr. Steel. Mrs. H. C. Pate was in Smith's Grove, last week, guest of her Mrs. Frank Mattingly will be hos- daughter Mrs. G. R.the McCoy, and Mr tess to the Ladies Reading Club, McCoy. Thursday. Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer and children! in Miss Atwell spent the week-enMisses Jane and Mayme B. Sawyer Brandenburg, the guest of her par- and Master Charles Sawyer, spent ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Atwell. several days in Louisville, the guest Mrs. Lillie Conway spent Sunday of relatives. and Monday in Evansville, visiting Mrs. L. T.Reid spent Friday and relatives. Saturday in Louisville. She was ac Miss Rosa Newton, of Louisville, companied home by her daughter is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Miss Martha Reid. who spent Sunday in this city. Mrs. Horace Newton. Elmer Hoffious has accepted the .Mrs. Ethel O. Hills and son Walter Hills, returned Tuesday from Ravena, place as operator at the shops vacat where they were the guests of her ed by Mr. George. daughter, Mrs. J. B. Scrivener, and Mr. and Mrs. Mart, of California, Mr. Scrivener. d d Mrs. Chas Bohler is in Louisville the guest of .ker son. Earl Bohler and Mrs. Bohler. Miss Susie Haffey to Mr. Carl Beavin. of this city. The wedding will take place on October -- 8th. 1919 at the St Rose Mrs. J. T. O'Connel announces the approaching marriage of her niece. A tenant for my farm lying rear in Breckinridge county, Ky , good ground, good house and in good community, good show for a crop and will giv- - good contract, will furnish team and tools to right man. Tenant must hive a working Cster Let us supply your wants J. C. (ireendale, W. Trent. force of two or more hands. Address Fayette County Kentucky. me J. church. (c) Cliff. FOR RENT FOR RENT. OR SALE- - The C.len Dean Hotel. Fine opening for hotel man. Possession given Jan. t!t. 11KJO. J. C. Mattingly, fllen Dean, Kv. Outing at Jefferies NOLTE & BRO. Mrs. J. F. Morrison choperoned a party of young folks to Jefferies Cliff, Saturday. Those who enjoyed the MORE UVE STOCK outing were: Misses Vera Jolly, Mary D. Hills, Maggie Squires, Sarah Gallon Messrs. Samuel Edward Conrad, Paul Edward Berry, Harry Crist, Robert Oelze and Lathrope Reid. After having a fine day and a delightful lunch, they returned on the CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PRODUCED lf Increase in Pork in West Virginia More Than Million and One-HaPounds Silage Is Fed. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) County ngents of West Virginia, In enrrylnp out the pMgHUi of the United Stntes department of aiirictilture iiil the state agricultural college to Increase food production, last year encouraged the farmers of the state to ketsp additional sows, the result being thnt these sows proi 111 ceil 18,722 pigs, which Increased West Virginia's pork production by more than a million and half pounds. The value of good Mood In live stock breeding has been one of the tMltgl particularly emphasized by the agents and thereby f0,44fl cows were bred to registered sires Instead of scrubs, which mennt an Itwreasetl vnlne at birth of calves of nt lenst $104,4(50. It Is estimated. The agents report that 7.JWO cattle were fed silage for the first time Inst winter with a resultant saving of not less than $:7.tRX to their owners. Ewes to the number of fl.NSd were bred to registered rains instead of scrubs with a prospective Increased value of the lamb crop of upward of $8,000. Sheep numbering 4,225 and valued at more than $21,000 were saved from the ravages of parasites through the activities of the various county agents. BAST ENOUGH. How did you know that Col. Orut'f was from Alabama? Because he has such a mobile face. afternoon train. Building Material . Disaster Relit Stdl a Red Cross Service I 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. e Farming Implements Wagons, Buggies, Surreys, Rubber and Steel Tire, Disc Harrows, Sulky Plows, Riding and Walking Cultivators, One row and two row Corn Planters. e Hardware, Furniture A general line of Hardware and Furniture, Iron Beds, Rockers, Majestic Ranges, Mooxe Ranges, Winter Garments For the Children $4.50 to $6.75 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. COATS Fordsville Planing Mill Company. Manager, Fordsville, Ky. JAKE WILSON, $5.00 to $18.00 UNDERWEAR Lincoln Savings Bank & i e cSMrs. Ethel O. Hills Trust Company Fourth and Market Streets Cloverport, Kentucky Red Cross Distributes Hospital Supplies WO Louisville, :- -: Kentucky Cool Weather Suggestions Black all wool a Government few blankets. left. For Just $6.50 Large size double blankets, colors tan and blue woolnap, and grey and blue. For Qg Men's blue cotton sweater coats with two pockets. For ffl 7C 1 only --Men's all wool sweaters, over Style. Come in all Jflj slip- Men's Heavy Ribbed grey mix regular unionsuits. $,'.-'values 5 Special prices on Misses and children's hose, sizes 5 to 25c 9Yi. Big value Men's and boys Jersey sweaters come in blue and red. ed .$198 For Ladies fine quality sweater coats in all the leading colors and styles. See our large ,0 $1 75 QQ j $9 98 assortment. $5 98 Children's Sweater Coats in red, blue ( Men's extra heavy Rope Stitcti sweater coats, navy, taupe maroon .or d kahk, color, QQ and grey. A big $6 bargain A complete line of staple and fancy groceries, cigsrs and $225 pneumonia Jackets, absorbent pads. bandages, nightgowns, pajamas and baby clothes have been sent out during the past week from the warehouse of the Lake Division Red cross Headquarters, Cleveland, to hospUals In Oblo. Indiana and Kentucky. The American Red Cross is ating with the American Hospital Association to distribute 26,000.000 irds of gauze, Intended for military hospitals to civil .hospitals In the United States that are In need of supplier. At the division warehouse there are 3,000 boxes of garments and supplies sent in from Red Cross Chapters. These will be distributed to hospitals as orders are received from the hos pltal association. Women who met during the war to make surgical dross Ings meet now to pack these casef. In the distribution the past week e hospitals In Ohio received twenty-fi- t Hupplies, five In Indiana and two In Kentucky. co-op- T hundred forty and packing cases containing over 2,000,000 separate articles We live today in an age of specialists. In all busine.-- s there are those wln have rien to their present dominance because of years of experience and study. More especially The management of this bank is in (he banking business. handled bv men only of this oImh who have made a success in their lines and an1 especially qualified to handle your Banking and Trust business, and on this basis we solicit your patronage. , MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annually. SYSTEM. High class five per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid OFFICERS IHI iH HvTsSiIf V. J', M7UUUT. President J. HOHNK, Treasurer H BKKNMKIM. Vice President PAUL COMPTON, Secretary f I, ATltKRTON, Vice President J. V MiKWBBIl, Asst. Sec'y KS APUUt, Assistant Treasurer f DIRECTORS Q II K Aley P. L Athtrton Chas. ( Golden Rule Store Cloverport, Ky. Larger liberties are coming to the years women oi Italy. After fifty-si- x of debate on the question they arc to re c civs the political and administrative vote. Iteiulieini Wood Crsdv s T. J Humphreys V. V J Bulleit Pratt Hale Hume I,oKn ht using, OaKKett J. C. Hero Frank Miller I. i XKXXslOKWSnCXX PAGE THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY OCTOBER 22. lflf Now On Fourth Avenue Hubbuch Bros. & Wellendorff Now In a Bigger, Better and Brighter Store With a Larger and Much More Varied Stock. We've moved ! You who knew us so well at our old, familiar location on Market Street will enjoy with us our new home on Fourth Avenue, just south of Chestnut Street. For you can see much more to your it's bigger, better, brighter-a- nd advantage the gods you want , Said a "I COME TO US FOR RUGS, DRAPERIES, LINOLEUM and WALL PAPER Visitor Just After We'd Moved thought I -- we A jK Ej KSj gftjj would have to go to New York for thete draperies. I've always gone there and I am surprised and de- lighted to know that I can obtain such goods here in Louisville." SSlp'V fij&M f$gZtt jfepflf H can easily please you from the immense stocks we !iov. We invite you, when in Louisville, to come in to this It will he a pleasure to us to show VOfJ through it and to have you see the complete lines and rme qualities of rugs, draperies. Jinoleums and wall paper we are showing. W e are confident you will he as enthusiastic over this new store, its extensive assortments and its low prices a are the hundreds in and out of Louisville who have already visited it. new-store- It makes no difference what you wml r what price you wish to pay . j Qltt 'h Hubbuch Bros. & Wellendorff Now at 619 Fourth Ave. Opposite the Mary Anderson Theatre Louisville, Kentucky The Bargee. "Amorlrnn nldlrr In London." ftaltl ' NEW MERCHANDISE Orn. KnnniH A. Anll. "tnke a grout r Intercut In the hnrgei who 'lwl row mormon rutin boat up and RECEIVED i'ou n the T'.'iiiiip. on the Wnckfrlnr "A mkflff hrlilm on njflf warrlitim n burgee row A qnnd line of bout, nr bnrge. If vh an Pre- hi ntnnl Public Health Authorities wniiiiti Imw: h:ilf n dor.en iinrmni n dict its Recurrence. could luirdly hitve innnnged It. but MM Ion" linrpee wielded hi onr until- Several belts el tinGuard Against it by Building nmyrtl, iiml itM - targe, iippronclied the kvMHi "t Ibr rate of nltllir N Red the Blood nbiiut nn Inrh n tnlnuttv "The HftMteT wntoht'd the barge a Pepto-Manga- n Creates Rich loiig time, mid, when MM bridge wan at lust I'"'"! bed. he took the clgnri'tti' Red Blood and Increases from hi mouth niul shouted down to Strength. the plucky oiirsmiin : W. B. GARDNER "'Well, so long, old timer! Don't Blue, of the forget to General !jurgeon bring V n pnrrot back with Stepheaepert, Ky. United State Public Health Service, you ! " in a recent statement from Washington, warns the public that the influenza epidemic will probably return this fall and winter. All medical authorities agree that the weak, bloodless, rundown individual is more likely to contract this (as well as any other infectious disease) than is the strong, robust, man or woman. In view of these facts, it is wise to use every effort to build up the blood and thus increase the bodily resistance to the invasion of the germs of the disease. Gude's Pepta-Manga- n is an absolutely ded builder in all conpendable ditions of lowered vitality not due to serious disease of the vital organs. It improves the appetite, imparts color to the cheeks, and creates new hope and ambition in those who have become pale, weak, and listless. PhyPepto-MangaGude's sicians recommend When you order, be sure the word "Gude's" is on the package Having secured the agency of the Dixie Butter Co., Without "Gude's", it is not Pepto-Mangain both liquid and Inc., Louisville, Ky., I will open a cash cream StaFurnished tablet form. For sale by all WILL THE INFLUENZA I RETURN? Children's Hosiery Attractive Ginghams Staple and Fancy Groceries much-dreade- d NOTICE! Cream Producers THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1919. red-bloo- n. of Breckinridge County tion at Irvington, Ky. n. Where There's a Baby On p. Farm Keep A Breckenridge News "Want Ad" will bring results quickly WITH When in need of a Rat-Sna- MONUMENT or marker, write or call J. P. Keith, rt Elizabethtown, Ky. Will be in two days each month. Write for appointment. Clo-verpo- Am in position to save you money on anything in this line that you might need. Rats are on most farms. Once they get inside the house look out. Rats kill infants biting them is not unFOOLING Nursing bottles attract rats. usual. and Brake a cake of throw it around It will surely rid you of rats and mice. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport, Conrad V. I have frequently asked druggists Payne & Co., Cloverport, and B. F. "What do you push in a blood medi- Beard &. Co., Hardinsburg. cine?" The answer usually came, "The kind I can make the most SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS money on." My answer has always been "Not me." I have succeeded pretty well and I have always recommended the one that I had found by experience to be the best and the one I would be willing to take myself or give to members of my own family. I have never offered the public a medicine that we do not use at home. This is why I can offer "Number 40 For The Blood," with a clear conscience; we have not only tried it on thousands of others, but on ourselves. We take it in all cases where a blood medicine is needed no matter in what form it shows itself and we get splendid results in constipation, kidBeing imbued with a spirit of thrift and ney, stomach and liver troubles. I destiny of our commonwealth is soon to be RAT-SNA- P HEALTH SERIOUS Station will be located on Main St., in W. N. Holt's building. I 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 be convinced. R. LYON, Manager sb a To the Breckinridge County Boys : 1 I 9 For Sale! , firmly believe if every one would begin in the spring and take "Number 40" they would escape malaria and fevers in all forms. J. C. Mendenhall, 40 years a druggist. Evansville, Ind. Sold at Wedding's Drug Store, Cloverport, Ky. IViV FARM Ky., 2 Miles South East of Hardinsburg, STATEMENT OF THE OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT, CIRCULATION, ETC., REQUIRED BY THE ACT OF CONGRESS OF AUGUST 24, 1912. published Of Thr Breckenridge News, weekly at Cloverport, Ky., for Oct. 1, 19111. State of Kentucky SS. County of Breckinridge Before me, a Notary Public in and for the State and county aforesaid, personally appeared Jno. 1). Babbage, who, having been duly sworn according to law, deposes and says that he is the Editor and Publisher of the Breckenridge News and that the following is, to the best of his knowledge and belief, a true statement of the ownership, management, etc., of the aforesaid publication for the date shown in the above caption, I by the Act of August 24, Wl'i, embodied in section 443. Postal Laws and Regulations, printed on the reverse of this form, to wit ; 1. That the names and addresses of the publisher, editor, managing editor, and business managers are : Jno. 1). Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Publisher, Editor, Managing Editor, Business Manager. li. That the owners are: ((live names and addresses of individual owners, or, if a corporation, give its name and the names and addresses of stockholders owning or holding 1 per cent or more of the total amount of stock.) None. :. That the known bondhalders, mortagecs. and other security holders owning or holding 1 per cent or more of total amount of bonds, art- - 8 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 6 rooms and two halls, a stock barn, tobacco barn, other necessary out buildings. A large orchard all trees bearing, plenty of stock water the year around. SECOND TRACT: The second tract which joins the first has 90 acres, a good four room house on the Leitchfield road 14 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. MRS. LEWIS PAYNE HARDINSBURG, KY., R. F. D. No 1 SERVICE ' The 'Prudent Man" Protects His Home With a Bank Account Money PILED UP in the bank is the one sure protection against the storms of adversity. No man who has a home and family should eno z danger the security of his home or the comfort of I his family should he be taken awav from them. MONEY IN THE BANK will best insure the u. I comfort of a man's wife and children. As you earn B money bank it regularly and make your family independent. ttth day of Oct. (My mortgages, or other securities arc: (If there none so state.) None. 4. That the two paragraphs next above, giving the jiames of the owners, stockholders, and security holders, if any, contain not only the list of stockholders and security holders of the as they appear upon the books company but also, in cases where the stockholder or security holder appears upon the books of the company as trustee or in any other fiduciary relation, the name of the person or corporation lor whom such trustee is acting, is given; also that the said two paragraphs contain statements embracing affiant's full knowledge and belief as to the and conditions under which L'iicumstances stockholders and security holders who do not appear upon the books of the company as trustees, hold stock and securities in a capacity other than that of a bona fide owner; and 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 as so stated by him E That the average number of copiei of each iasus of this publication sold or dls tributcd, through the mails or otherwise, to paid subscribers during the si months the date shown above is 1JH Jno. D. Babbage, Kditor Sworn to and subscribed before me this g 1H1U ) V. G. Babbae, Notary Public commission expires Jan. 22, 1122 FASHION'S SNAKES. FIRST STATE BANK Irvlngton, Ky. PROGRESS s Daubber draw bo much from the I Why does) enterprise, and knowing the 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 Jthat 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 will be 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, 1 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 all patrons of the Institution, this is done, that I may take your measure. I want to see a study and tmiform growth of your accounts, your efforts, are not to be confined to the revenue of my donation. Your funds may be increased in any way you may secure them, except by gifts from parents or interested friends, I want to encourage thrift, energy and business by self reliance and perserverance. The manner of selecting these twenty boys is as follows : The county is composed of six Magisterial Districts, the first district is entitled to 4 contestants, the second, three ; the third, three ; the fourth, three ; the fifth, three ; the sixth four, making a total of twenty. The applicants are requested to send their names and address plainly written to the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co. The time to begin is right now. The books will be closed on November 30th. There will be provided a Ballot Box representing each of the 6 districts. The names of the contestants will be placed in the box of their respective district. On December 1st, after a thorough shaking and mixing of the Ballots, the quotas are drawn from each box, and the accounts are open on the books of the bank in favor of the successful aspirants. I trust each little man in our county will feel at liberty to enter into this contest. I love every one of you, no mark of courtesy from you, could mean more to me than your recognition of my efforts to encou-ag- e you, and aid you in securing for yourselves lives of usefulness upon a plain of highest possible attainment. Fondly and sincerely, VIC ROBERTSON. i ML Bo he caui paint In women the modern go who OCTOBER 22. 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY ruary the hills are all green and pretty with wild flowers, such as poppies, blue bells and many other kinds. This lasts about two months the remaining ten months we jiave dead foxtails and sage brush to add to our srenery. The cost of living is reasonably low. Butter is only sue per lb., eggs Hc per dozen: meat from M to 75c per pound; fruit rr a look, and other things in proportion Such is life in the desert. But why- should I worry for I will soon have my address changed hack to old l.odibttrg once more. PAGB f 0FIM6S WSw burn o- 15c The Velvet tin it 1 aM III ll twice a big M shown here For just a little while, If nothing goes wrong. We will be riding and gliding along. For some morning at seven, ' Or that near about, When the train is made up And then we'll pull out. The conductor will say, "For where do you start?" I'll answer, "Kentucky, The land of my heart Yes, back to Kentucky That grand old spot, Where the pigs are all squealing Around the barn lot; Where the sheep will be feeding Down by the little brook. And the chickets be chirping; In every little nook. Where the leaves will be turning To red, brown and gold, and Many other colors of beauty untold. Where the horse is best in all of the Races, and women are blessed With the fairest of faces; Where they use to manufacture The best of the rum, but all are Proud to know that job is done. W here there' is plenty of pass time That comes first of all, That's not the prize fight nor The dance hall. But it's, Going to church, not for Passion or style, but to meet the Good brethern with a handshake and smile. Some folks will tell me There is nothing back there But listen my friends, And I'll be on the square. This country is rich with wages high But there's some things money won't buy. Now listen cool thinker, And let us not grin, it's a pass up To heaven or forgiveness for . in I'd rather have my babes where Influence is more right thun Own all the West and its gold. So good night! C. R. Keys. r V MICA ,sa non conductor of electricityUsed m sockets your roofing come from the MICA Mica-Kote- Qualities you want in in-Ca- rey - Used m Mica Kot? to protect buildiiq from liqhtonmq IKWRTfTsKCiUfldH Used for on? 7 lining Usod in t hdDs insula tor MICA surface is t hick I;y coated with mica (isinglass) put on at 400 degrees of heat and rolled in under Mica Koto to insylots heavy pressure. is an thoroughly saturated with the toughest, most elastic asphalt compound. The THE WoolleM BODY of this durable is miidc of Carey There's a World of Solid Comfort IniheRichMedlin m ml Asbestos sir, that same YES, that we meariwelcoming smiles a warm red and gold it stands three thousand degrccsof heat. Itis aprotectionagainst lightning being the most perfect nonconductor of electricity obtainable used in electric light bulbs. Xo superior to mica as an insulator has ever been spark-proof; Mica makes the roofing discovered. every tobacco store. "Howdy" to you in Know what those colors mean? The red is for the friendly warmth, the mellow cheeriness, that Velvet puts into your old pipe. And the gold is where the Kentucky sunshine, that ripens good old Velvet, has just sort of soaked through. Tough, durable, Mica-Kot- o Roofing will keep your buildings warmer, rod give ,Vo" long service at astonishingly low cost. Made in three weights. Ask us about them. g, Carey Building Materials Built-U- p Roll Roofings Fiberock Asbestos Felts Asfaltslaie Shingles Insf' tina Paper 15 Roofs Asbestos Materials Wallbuard Elastlte Expansion Joint Magnesia Pipe and Boiler Coverings Carey Flexible Cement Roofing Damp - Proofing Compounds Fibre Coating for Roofs Roofing Paints Asphalt Built-URoofs Feltex Asphalt Felts Asphalt Pitch p Remember what Velvet Joe said about it? "You've met canned meat and canned music. Ever see any tinned sunshine? Well, look into any Velvet HUMAN NATURE Cloverport Planing Mill JAS. M. LEWIS. Proprietor Office and Mill ntar Lumbar and Building Material Depot. Cloverpo't. Ky. THE WORLD OVER. Whenever plans for a new road are announced it is human nature for those who live along the way either to bring pressure to bear to have the thoroughfare constructed in front of their door, or else to force the Highway Department to make detours to save cutting through a piece of property. Perhaps no single feature of road work has caused the State Highway Department as much trouble as these two problems: that of wanting the highway to "pass along my door" and that of securing adequate rights of way properly located. Such a policy always reacts against the owner in the long run, since the more direct the road and the better located, the greater the travel will be and less the cost of maintenance. It follows that increased property values will more than offset concessions made to the State. Unfortunately we are not all fully educated to a proper understanding of this phase of road work yet, and, as many of our State laws do not give the highway commissioner full authority, our main roads are usually as full of kinks as a pickaninny's hair. Not only does it impair the usefulness of the roads, but it adds considerable to the factor of danger, for frequent abrupt curves are made necessary by these detours. From Neb16 tin," An Egg-- a Day Makes Hens Pay PACKAGE I ETC. iH drdt r mediately. V UKN TONIC" Jf your dealer hasn't end his name and Ha direct to us for a trial "KiKi-A-D- HEN TON C" DOF.S IT Guaranteed to produce 'snr. it not !atiMctonr in days your inomy refunded. Gel a 7 c packasv iipilaj and start your Hoi k on a saying '.axis im"EGG-A-DA- package. And think this over: fii inr.uK tut. mrc wmm . USTS UIH FIKK IS WUU (Ml THE PROGRESSIVE 600 W. Walaat St. MFC CO. LouisWIU. it THif' PERMANENT DENTIST Office We don't have to hide Velvet's taste or smell with a lot of this, that and the other thing. Because Velvet has naturally what pipe smokers want real simon-pu-re tobacco taste and fragrance. It's just good, honest Kentucky leaf; macb still more friendly and mellow by two years' ageing in wooden hogsheads. tobacco. Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Of Cattle and Hog Breeders MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice DIRECTORY Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Just good MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1606-7-- 8 n Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. But it's mighty near enough for the man who wants a pipeful of tobacco and not a box That's alL Building LOUISVILLE of bon bons. The picture of a pipe on the tin needn't keep you from rolling a cigarette with Velvet jim-dan- dy raska Monthly Highway Report. More Than '20 Years Experience Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 Rihbons at State Faia is Past Five Years GIANT OPAL OF WORLD NOTICE TO ROAD OVERSEERS FOUND IN U. S. It is your duty to report to me by Flawless Gem Weighing Nearly Ounces Now In Interior 17 Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN ft SONS, Propietora 1 How's the Velvet holding out in your old red tin? V -- the friendly tobacco in your valuable paper for a 1 will try to give a brief TO OLD KENTUCKY. description of life in California for tlie benefit of those who may be To the Editor of The Breckenridge thinking of pitching their tents this News I enclose you money order way. First, I will try to tell you about for 73c for which please renew my subscription to The Breckenridge the nice cool weather we have here during the summer season. The News for six months. Well, Mr Babbage, if you have theomonieter seldom ever registers C. R. KEYS COMING BACK room few lines Washington America wins the palm for the largest uncut gem ever discovered according to information given The New York Sun today.. A giant black opal flawless devoid of any dimming matrix and weighing, according to the balances in the office of the assayer of the Treasury Department, 16.95 Troy ounces, with a tiny fraction to spare, has been exhibited to a select few in the office of Secretary of the Interior Lane. In color the new gem is a commingled glow of translucent greens and blues, very deep in tint and is shot with flames of red. Roughly estimated the mass of the stone is twenty-on- e cubic inches. Its weight in carats is a,572.33., in grains H.136. above 11H in the shade and not a No determination has yet been reached as to its iutrimsic value. great deal below. The nearest approach to America's We had a nice shower about the first of last April, so you see we have record breaking opal is the famous plenty of dampness to breath with Viennese opal discovered in northern this soothing balmy air. But there is Hungary in 1770. The new stone is at present held by not much danger of the women soilits possessors to be worth $25U,OoO; ing their hats going to picnics. Well, during the winter months we at least that is what they have hoped do have a lot of rain, and by Feb- - it might bring in the gem market It person any land owners letter or on your section of the road, that has failed to clean out his fence corners on Public Highways as required by Kentucky Statutes. I will expect to hear from you immediately and for you to report all failures. Any Road Overseer failing to make this report will be subject to a fine for neglecting his duty. John Bloomer. in Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD FARMS J. M HOWARD ft SON, Prop. was discovered more than two years ago but the discovery was not announced for the reason that in the emergency of war it was felt that the time was neither ripe nor seemly for the introduction of such a stupendous luxury to the gem buyers and gem wearers of the world. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Koan Sultan, son of Whitehall Sultan, heads the herd. Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads the herd. Young stock for Sale at all timet. It will pay you to visit our farms. Glen Dean, Ky. Ky. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Dealers in James Stucky Says, "Rat Cost Me $120 For Plumbing Bills." LIVE STOCK AND "We couldn't tell what was clogTOBACCO ging 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 Hardinsburg, Ky. plumber's bill for $1.'5. Dealer in cleaned the rodent out." Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $l 00 Sold and guaranteed s Horses, Mules, Fine Sad-by E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport, Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport and die and Harness Horses. B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. It will pay you to visit my Stables C V. Robertson KAT-SNA- P High-Clas- WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGE'BANK OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE. President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier yrhat Is Biggest WoodcockT Whut Is said to bf tin- - heaviest woodcock wax on.- shot by Arthur Duuue nciii Whit taker's, L. I., about thirty years ago. The woodcock was mounted by Bell, the leading taxidermist of the day, but unfortunately It was later on destroyed by moths. This woodcock was "weighed on a druggist's scales at Southampton aud weighed exactly 14 ounces. There are several wituesses llvlug who eau testify as to the weight. The naturalists give the average weight of woodcock s ranging from five to nine ounces. PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. WEBSTER STOCK FARM H H NORTON, Owner Fanner, Feeder and Dealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. Webster, Kentucky. PAGE 8 THE BRKC KEN RIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Teacher: Thomas, why are those him to come to this office and bring words in quotation marks? yoii a copy. m Thomas: Why, because they ai quoted Prizes aggregating $.1o0 will he givTeacher: From what? en in War Saving Stamp to pupils Thomas: I guess from some poem above the sixth grade by the Kenor other, but I am t sure. for tucky Tuberculosis Association Teacher: Henry, you may read. for essays on Health and Sanitation. Henry (Reading) No essay shall contain more than one Each day I find new coverlids thousand words. The winners will Tucked in and more sweet eyes be named by Feburary I. ItM M inshut tight; complete details will be given later. Sometimes the viewless mother bids Her ferns kneel down, full in my Mr Vic Robertson will give $3.00 sight; to each of twenty boys in BreckinI hear their chorus of "good-nigh- t ridge county under the age of twelve And half I smile, and half I weep. years Teachers should encourage Listening while they lie "down to their hoys to rile their names and sleep. participate in the contest. The boy Teacher: What are the "new cover who increases this amount most by lids tucked in?" the expiration of the time will receive Henry: One day I see a flower or All you have to do is in rash. an insect and the next day it has send in your name and address. The gone. The poem says the disappear- twenty names will be drawn form a ance is like children being tucked out box, and you may be one of the lucky of sight in bed at night. ones. Teacher: Who tucks the children A VOEin 111 SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS (Continued From Page l) Teacher: Why should you feel that way? Mildred: Because I am watching things that are going to sleep, and I don't want to wake them. Teacher: Why are you "reverent?" Because it is wonderful Mildred: to see everything going to sleep when winter is coming Teacher: Why is "down to sleep" put in quotations? Mildred: I think it is hecause plants and things do not really lie down to sleep. Teacher: That's very well Thomas, you may read. Thomas: (Reading) I ASSERTS HUSBAND IS AMAZED AT HER PRESENT DESIRES Mrs. never knew hefore what beds, in? Fragrant to smell, and soft to touch, Henry: Mother; and I guess moThe forest sifts and shapes and ther Nature tucks in the plants, inspreads; sects, and birds. She's the "viewless I never knew hefore how much mother." We can't see her but she is Of human sounds there is in such there. Low tones as through the forest Teacher: Go on Henry I like that. sweep Henry: The ferns get nipped by When all wild things lie "down to the frost and fall over as though sleep " I don't hear anything, they knelt. Teacher: Who makes up the bedj? but I guess they are saying good Thomas: The forest shapes and night. I could cry, because they are spreads the leaves and things for the sleeping, but I laugh when I think beds, but I don't see why the poem they will wake up next spring and says "sifts." come out fresh again. Teacher: Can you tell him Mary? Teacher: Good. Why are the words "sift quoted at the close of the stanza? leaves the Mary: Why. through the trees" like flour conies Henry: They're quoted. We used through the holes in a sieve. to say them when we were little you, children. Teacher: Does that help Thomas? Teacher: I think you all know Thomas: Yes. but I can't get much them. Mary may read. out of the rest of the stanza. Mary (Reading.) Teacher. Let me help you. You November woods are bare and still; I am needn't answer a question until November days are bright and good; through, but keep thinking while I Life's noon burns up life's morning talk. Were you ever in a forest when chill; the leaves were falling? Could you Life's night rests feet which long kind of a sound hear them fall? What have stood; did they make? Do birds in the fall Some warm, soft bed, in field or wood, sing as they do in summer? Can you The mother will not fail IU keep, hear the shrill cries of the locusts Where we can lay us "down to and tree toads or the buzzing of bttl sleep." in autumn? Can you hear the footTeacher: What is meant by "life's falls of the rabbit, the scratching of noon" and life's morning?" When sleepy birds in the leaves? Mary: I think they mean middle children go to bed are they as noisy age and childhood, and that grown Do you see whit people understand things that are dim ? as in the it means, 1 nomas r to children; they aren't afraid. Thomas :1 think so. but not very Teacher: What can you say of the clearly. next line? Teacher: Helen, what have you to Mary: Why, I think "life's night" say about it? means death, probably, and when say death comes to an old person it Helen Why. to me it seems to that in autum when the plants die seems as restful as night does to a' down to the ground and the aninil person who has stood all day. like in the woods is disappearing and Teacher: That is a beautiful growing quiet, it is like the drowsy thought. Mary, and I believe it is are true. I murmur of sleepy children who think, too, that aur great go i n g into their little beds Mother Nature will find a soft, warm bed for us when we come to die and that she will be very good and comforting to us when we kneel at her side, lay our heads in her lap, just as Silverware we used to do with our own dear mothers when we were little children. That is And don t think God, our Mother Nature, will hear us when we pray: Now I lay me "down to sleep?" Those Good, dependable silver-plate- d words are in quotations because they wares the kind that wears in come from our childhood prayer. artistic and refined designs. Now. we will all listen "reverently" as the writer crept through the Novin Gold and Silver Every Article ember woods, while William reads the four stanzis. Try to make us see GUARANTEED the things just as Mrs. Jackson saw them and feel the beauty of the We ask you to call and examine thought as she felt it. our stock. Our prices are most William reads the entire poem. in iting. day-time- FREE SPEECH. I'ncle Dudlry In Beaton Glohr. What happened to Senator Reed is worth at Ardmore, Oklahoma, noticing. He went there to speak against the He was howled League of Nations. down, and driven off the stage. Here was a Senator, elected hy people of the United States, trying to discuss a vital public question in an orderly manner. He was not even al lowed to speak. What does it betoken: profound moral conviction or intellectual hoodlunusm? The League of Nations may be a judgement. A Pennsylvania judge had just up held a Mayor in fining a strike leader $100 for holding a public meeting without a permit. The judge says that "the right of free speech is a sacred one," but that there are times when it must be abridged to protect citizens and their property. He admits that the object of the meeting to increase the membership of the A. F. of L. was a lawful one, but since the region is full of steel mills and excitement might result from the meeting, and as a result of the excitement someone might get hurt, the Mayor did right to prohibit it. What is free speech? The prevailing definition seems to be, "Free speech is permission to say anything you like as long as I Reasonable people are generally greed that there ought to be certain minimum restrictions on freedom of speech to forbid frank incitement to murder, arson and the like. That can be taken for granted. The question then becomes, what should be the scope of those restrictions and who should have the say of whether they are being overstepped? In a more perfectly constituted society there would be little or no danger in allowing absolute freedom of speech, because, as everybody would have enough to eat and wear, there would be next to no motive for murder or arson excepting individual a- dire snare, or it may be the sole hope But how are we to of civilization. rind out which it is if we refuse to listen to more than one side? To refuse your opponent a hearing is worse than bad manners; it is worse than bad sportsmanship. It is bad like it." Guaranteed OLD AGE STARTS WITH YOUR KIDNEYS BLACK DIAMOND MINES GIVE US A TRIAL! cases of malice or lawlessness which do not constitute a collective public For the first time since the Chittenmenace and can be dealt with indiden County Jail in Burlington. Vt.. vidually. suppression of free was built in 1M84. it was without an Any large-scal- e speech, therefore, indicates a social inimte l"st condition of unstable equilibrium: a The Course of Study has just been y structure which has to be "The Old Jeweler, received for this school year and I upheld by force, one which is endanam getting it out to the teachers as gered if people are allowed to discuss Hardinsburg. of It is very ex- it freely. rapidly as possible. pensive to mail them out and where I Interference with freedom of speech can do so it is being sent out by in- and public assemblage is the direct T. C LEWIS If you have not received dividuals measure of government by a minority the Course of Study and know of that is, autocracy. For minority Hardinsburg, ask can only exist by a combinationrule some one coming to of force and deception. Just insofar as government is rule by all the people is freedom of speech possible, for there is nothing to fear froth it. And of when restrictions of freedom ipeech and public assemblage begin to appear in a democratic country, it is a symptom of an unwholesome Science nays that old ace begins with swallow of water. The oil stimulate weakened kiiiiee and digestive organs. the kidney action and enables the state of affiars. Thla being true, it is May to betleva organs to throw off the poisons which Now since no complete democracy that by keeping the kidneys and di- oatlM premature old age. New Ufa and gestive organs cleansed and in proper strength imiea.se as you continue the exists or ever did exist, no people working order old age can be deferred treatment. When completely restored has or ever has had real freedom of continue taking a capsule or two each and life prolonged tar beyond that speech. For that reason it is well to day. GOLD M1IAL Haarlem OH Capby the average person. sules will keep you In health and vigor bear in mind that free speech is an For over 200 yems GOLD fcfllDAL and prevent a return of the disease. Haarlem Oil lias len relieving t lie lo not wait until old age or disease ideal and not a reality, and it is also weaknesses and disability due to S4 have settled down for good. Qo to vour important for us not to talk as if Tancing ywars. It Ib a standard e druggist and got a box of GOLD we had freedom of speech when we hum remedy and need! no introMEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Money duction. JOI.I MEDAL Haarlem Oil is refunded if they do not help you. Three haven't it. We have it within cerd limits. tain Inclosed ill odorless, tasteless c i.8'i!Huf remember to ask sizes. containing uihout 5 drops each. Take original Imported GOLD MBDAL for the In the 5th century it was risky to brand. them an you would a pill, with a small In sealed packages. indulge in free speech about religion. Furope fought two centuries to win the right of free speech on that subject. In the 17th and lHth centuries it was risky to indulge in free speech about political institutions. Furope fought a century to win the right of free speech on that subject. Between 1H30 and IM1 it was risky in America J. C. PENNY COMPANY to indulge in free speech about negro slavery. We fought over it four 7 Cumulative Preferred Stock Canae are eoef ovory-whoroyears. Today it is risky to indulge too sot ent ideally sealed the largest chain of department stores of Ita kind tn Company opci-titefreely in speech about industrial probpackages of 20 cigarettes or states. the wuriil, imiliituiiiing IDT I tOf at. extending into twenty-fiv- e lems. too packagas(200cigarettes) PRICE M AND ACCRUED DIVIDEND TO YIELD It comes to this: that each suc in a omrton. Wo strongly rtoooi-min- d cessive age has to win its own light Special Circular On Request. thim omrton for thm for free speech. For the battleground homo or oOiem supply or JAMES C. WILLSON & CO. shifts from generation to generation. I you travel 210 S. FIFTH STREET In IM a "broadcloth mob" of resLOUISVILLE pectable people nearly lynched Lloyd R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. Wiatetoav-Saioam- , N. C Garrison in the streets of Boston for agitating against slavery. Yet ashamed as we are of that episode, is it so certain that we could not muster another broadcloth mob quite as savageDUNCAN AND HANNEN ly determined to silence some voice agitating on a question which is as vital today as slavery was then? It was the sight of Garrison in the hands of that mob which made an abolitionist of Wendell Phillips. At COAL ON PLATFORM AT ALL TIMES that time Phillips felt quite aloof from the movement, but ORDERS LARGE OR SMALL, SOLICITED he had the intelligence to see that a political democracy which will not ' tolerate free speech is sharpening a knife for its own throat. When a just cause has won its fight top-heav- commercial magnate pride in a which he hopes to "keep going" for many years more. Owcnsboro, Ky Oct. 20. 1919 Another man makes much of a pair "My husband says he's afraid I'll eat of boots which have trodden unde-foo- t For Horses, Cattle end Sheep OLD KENTUCKY MFG. CO., fee., P.Aich. Ky. him out of house and home, since the stotm and stress of 16 years taking Trutona," Mrs. Lucy Loumin-hause- and a Manor Park resident says he For Sale By Q. WETHINGTON and all good dealer 109 West Main street, said has a straw hat 27 years old and still recently. in good condition except the color "I had the 'flu' last October and since then I have been in a generally ... o a. Itie a a tr r f I .1 n ... . . rundown condition," she continued. bout to begin a wedding ceremony ERNEST DENHAM "It seemed that a chronic cold had the lights in his office went out. The Hardlrnhurq. Kantucky settled in my side, and at times, I bridegroom asked to be excused a ached all over. I didn't sleep well and few minutes, and ran down the street felt so badly in the mornings that I where he saw a street lantern which could hardly drag myself out of bed. ' was used to warn vehicles of a hole in I never cared for anything to eat and the ground. He borrowed it long Will cry all aales at a reasonable had become so weak I couldn't raise enough to become a benedict, and fee. If you need me write. my arm above my head. neither he nor his bride regarded the "It's hard to believe, but one bottle red light as an evil omen. Of Trutona has actually straightened me up. The terrible pains in my Man's wrongs will never be settled body have disappeared now and my by woman's rights. But equal suffrage TRY A WANT AD TODAY steady. I can ex- is scientifically right. nerves are perfectly tend my arms full length and my hands will remain steady as a child's. This is remarkable, too, for I couldn't drink my coffee without spilling it, hefore I began using Trutona. I eat as I never ate before and am gaining my strength rapidly, I'm truly grateful for the relief Trutona gave me." Trutona is now being introduced and explained in Cloverport at Wedding's Drug Store; in Hardinsburg, at Kincheloe's Pharmacy: in Irving-toat Park's Pharmacy. 165 acres, lying lYi miles from Sample on the Har(i) 16S acres dinsburg and Falls of Sinking road near Hazel Dell speech for the mere chance for free school-hous2 2 miles from to stand up and state its case it has There is about 60 acres of gently rollwon its case. The converse, as they Sample, Ky. ing land and nine acres of branch bottom which is say in the geometries, is also true. clear. There is not over I acres of waste land in Let a bad cause air itself and the cleared land, and all the cleared land is free from horse sense of humanity will scent rock. The woodland contains considerable timber its putrescense Those who resist giving a cause the chance to state and much of it would make good tobacco land if its case do so from fear born of miscleared. There is I everlasting springs on the place understanding, or else from fear born for water. Improvements consist of a good five of the knowledge that it will interroom cottage, one stock barn, one tobacco barn, an fere with some private advantage of old house, and a log stable. Price $2,000. $1,150 their own. cash, balance in 3 annual payments. The blackest social ingornance of which man is capable is the desire to shoot the person whose arguments he 173 acres, 3 miles from Hardinsburg on Rural Route (2) cannot answer. 173 acres and 2 miles from Federal Highway. There is 55 acres The whitest enlightment of pub3 miles from of fine creek bottom land. 50 acres of level hill land, lic policy is to permit the utmost freedom of discussion so that knaves Hardinsburg, Ky. 65 acres rolling, balance rough, It acres are in grass can have plenty of rope to hang tor pasture. 15 acres are sown for meadow, 30 acres themselves and honest men can teach are in timber worth $1,500. Farm fairly well fencus how to improve our lives, outside ed. Improvements consist of a good seven room and in. house, newly painted, a good stock barn 36x50, tobacco barn 48x60, good three room tenant house, f ODD ITEMS good double crib, and all other necessary outbuildFROM EVERYWHERE. ings. Fruit sufficient for family use. This farm is limestone soil and very productive. Price $12,000. Philip C. Gould, judge of the of Terms cash, but the banks will carry one-hacounty, Ind., Circuit Court, purchase price against the land. . who is an enthusiastic baseball fan, announced the scores of the World's Series baseball games at the close of For further information call or address each inning for the benefit of the fans who were farced to attend a trial over which he was presiding. He will do the same thing from the bench each day until the series is over. , r, , Louminhaufeer Craves A London Food As Never Before Since takes particular Using Trutona. morning coat John Wesley Phelps, aged 74, of Rates county, Mo., came to Anderson, Ind, recently for a visit with his son, horn he had never John O. Phelps, ieen befoe The father was separated from his first wife SO years ago and after the wife came to Indiana, a son was born, the son being John O Pheips. The father retrained in M issouri. B.A.THOMAS' j U Stock Remedy BSSSSSh. -- 1m asV Licensed Auctioneer Two Breckinridge County n, Farms For Sale e. V'an-derbu- lf J. D. SEAT0N REAL ESTATE DEALER Cumb. "Phone 28-- J Cloverport, Ky. " old-tim- well-define- 1 NEW OFFERING! s $3,000,000 are in a class by themselves easily the the most likabie cigarette you ever smoked. You can prove that Simply compare with any cigarette in the world at Camels ! any price Put quality, flavor and cigarette satisfaction to the utmost testl CAMELS 1 puff-by-pu- ff in 7',,. gjaaaina-popar-covmr- Made to meet your taste, Camels never tire it, no matter how The expert blend of choice Turkish liberally you smoke them and choice Domestic tobaccos makes Camels delightful so Every yet so fascinatingly smooth and mellow-miltime you light one you get new and keener enjoyment I full-bodie- d, d. I J Freedom from any unpleasant cigaretty after taste or any unpleasant cigaretty odor makes Camels as unusual as they are enjoyable. In fact, Camels appeal to the most fastidious smoker in so many new ways you never will miss the absence of coupons, premiums or gifts. You'll prefer Cmmal Quality anti-slave- j