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The Breckenridge news: November 5, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919110501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: November 5, 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. rilTTTTI. " -- 11 ... T71 117 171 IV T t' - II v 1 T71 "' TTlTTTn ,. ,, . ,, " - M $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOV ERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER, 5. 1919 $1 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. g VOL. XLIV Pages No. It MORROW'S ELECTION IS CERTAIN yam xxx Republicans Lead In Kentucky By WALKOUT OF MINERS IN KY. COAL FIELDS 20,000 Are still out. Gen. Palmer Says Law Must Be Enforced. Ky., Nov. 3. Eastern Pineville, Kentucky miner to the number of 20.000 are still out in obedience to the strike order, about the only mines now in operation in this end of the State being those at Lynch and Benham, and some operations around Hazard, in Perry county. The miners are at Lynch and Benham .1 not organ- J j hciuj .... izea, ana reports- irom wicsc t.u. it to the effect that the mines are runC tu xxx 15,000 Majority LAND SALES ON A BOOM IN WEBSTER MORROW WINNING BY BIG MAJORTY FLOOD PLAYS HAVOC WITH CORN CROPS Back Waters Inundating Corn Fields and Hundreds of Dollars Lost. Rise Farm Lands Bringing Good Latest News On Tuesday Prices Big Live Stock Evening Gives Him 15,000 Deals Transacted. Majority. ial) ning at full speed. In the Elkhorn fields practically the entire force is out on a strike and in this immediate vicinity, with the exwagon ception of a few mines, all the operations have ceased. Central City, Ky.., Nov. 3 With the exception of the four counties of Christian, Hopkins, Union and Webster, the mines in the Western Kentucky field are closed, but perfect order prevails. Lynch, KyNov 3 The mines of SURVEY PARTY NEARING HERE Federal Highway Surveyors Cutting Out The Curves And Disappointing Folks. RED CROSS ROLL and Cracken, who own a pool-roosoft drink establishment, also a rooming house known as the Austinwill Apartments, have sold their interests pool-rooto Murel Beaty. and The survey party of the Louisville-Paduca- h in the and in turn bought a resturant in Federal Highway speeded up Howell. Ind. some last week although they lost Mr. McCracken has already gone to some time on account of the rain. take charge of their new business, but The party has reached Grahampton in Mr. Beavin remained to dispose of furnishings in the rooming house Meade county and will be in Branden- the the Simons building. in week. burg, the latter part of this The camp belonging to the surveyors SELLS RIVER ST. PROPERTY. will be moved this week. " Contrary to the expectations of a Mrs. Sally Moorman has sold her lot of people who are on the route of property on River street in the East have End to Mr. Fletcher Pauley. Considthe highway and who hoped to the road passing in front of their eration private. The deal was transhomes, they are going to find keen acted last week. disappointment in having the rear of their homes facing the highway in- EASTERN STAR WILL HOLD stead of the front, as often the line NEXT MEETING IN LEXINGTON runs several hundred yards away from the old road. The Grand Chapter, Order of In place of following the usual road Eastern Star, which convened in mile out of the way Lebanon, Ky., last week, adjourned that often goes a hills the survey takes a bee line over on F"ridayf afternoon after the election and fills in order to shorten the dis- of grand officers and voting to hold tance and cut down the building of next year's grand chapter meeting in useless miles of road. Lexington. After the survey party leaves There were more than 300 delegates Brandenburg, they will speedily come present and they were given a redown through Breckinridge county. ception and ball on the closing evening Mrs. Lora Lee Bates, of was elected worthy grand m Shep-herdsvill- e, Webster, Ky., Nov. 3, 1918. (SpecLike a number of other towns the United States Coal and Coke Company at this place are operating in Breckinridge county Webster is and according to the statement of having a boom in real estate deals. mine officials, will continue to oper- Farm lands have been changing ownate, as the workers have refused to ership and have brought excellent prices v.th the deals. obey the strike order. J. H ys has b '.ight C. Hatfield's Washington, 3. Nov. Attorney General Palmer today informed coal farm ci 130 acres tjr $2,500 C. Hatminers who protested against the field i.. turii b.iught from Horace strike injunction that the government Hatfield. !o() acres for $3,500. Camp Henderson sold his farm to stood ready "to do everything in its D. Lyddan. Consideration un- power to facilitate an inquiry into the merits of the controversy, but in the s;:Own. Not only is land bringing good meantime the law must be enforced and combinations to stop production prices in tins community, but live stock seems to be valued high too. cannot be tolerated." ply to a telegram from the union local Vic Robertson recently purchased two mules at $600 each from Harry Mr. Palmer's statement, made in Vfr. RobGlencoe, O., to President Wilson, Xorton and Mike Lyddan ertson sold John Lyddan a fancy was taken to indicate that no attempt walking horse at a fancy price. would be made by the government to to settle the wage controversy until IMPORTANT. the strike was calted off. The members of the Cloverport Baptist church will hold an important WILL OPEN A RES- meeting at the church on Wednesday TURANT IN HOWELL. evening of this week at 7:3.) o'clock The meeting will be more than of Beavin and McCracken Sell Out Pool passing interest and importance Room And Rooming House. The 75 million campaign, and plans for its consumation in the local Messrs Austin Beavin and Will Mc- church, should have the attention of I re-- at matron; LEAGUE MISSION STUDY CLASS BEGINS THIS WEEK. CALL THIS WEEK Campaign Opened Sunday And Closes Nov. 11. Local Solicitors Busy. The mission study class of the senior F'pworth League of the Methodist church, will hold its first meeting this year at the home of Misses Margaret and Edith Burn on Tuesday evening. in in ' The local solicitors for the national "Adventures has Faith for itsForeign study, chosen The class campaign of the third Red Cross roll Land." Those who have joined are: call for membership, started out on Misses Burn, Misses Lillian Cart, their worthy tasks in this city on Mary McGavock and Mildred D Mrs. D. B. Phelps. Messrs Lafe Tuesday, Altho the campaign opened Behen, M. M. Denton, Andrew Ashby all over the country on Sunday, Nov. nd Rev Randolph 2nd., and will continue until Tuesday of next week. NEWMAN OIL COMPANY DRILLING SECOND WELL. Mrs. Frank F'erry, who has been chairman of the previous campaigns and has had such marked success, was The Newman Oil, Gas anbd Refinappointed again this year but owing ing Co, have started drilling their to other business which called her out second well on their 12000 acre tract of town, she could not act in that in Hancock County. The present capacity, but appointed Mrs. A. N. well is one mile Southeast of the first Couch in her place. location on the Tom Brown lease Mrs. Couch is also chairman of the The first well was an edge well and publicity department in the campaign. was not a paying well with much She has appointed for her assistants pumping. The second well just a number of the younger matrons and on the Toinmie Jackson lease girls of this city, who are putting the will be a deep well of probably required zest and pep into their job. 3,500 feet if the first sands are not a Clarion paying proposition.--HancocPIE SUPPER FOR K. C. H. QUITE A SUCCESS. NOTICE. Kavmond. Kv.. Nov. 3. (Soecial)- , The pie supper given here Saturday ' Notice is hereby given that the night, Oct 25. for the benefit of the Bond of the city of Cloverport, Kentucky Children's Home was quite Ky , known as the ("Shop Bonds") There was a large crowd a success. are due and payable at the pies Fifteen lid pies sold well. of Cloverport, Kyv brought $17 20. The prices paid for 1, Parties ltfltt. on December them ranged from 40c to $2.50. Miss holding said bonds arc requested Leo Cashnun'l pie brought the highto' send them in by Dec. 1, as no est price. interest will be paid after that done After the lucky ones had date. justice to the pies they had bought, John A. Barry, Mayor of city of the young people enjoyed the remainCloverport, Ky der of the evening in an old time play party Bab-bage. k bt-g- un j Breck-inridge-Ban- k j Friday, November 7, will be the opening of one of the cleverest and most up to date grocery stores in the State of Kentucky. Certainly there are no others like it in Cloverport. The Cow Heel grocery which will begin occupying its new quarters on Friday, will not have counters, but every article marked in plain figures ROUND and relieves the high cost of living. At this auspicious opening there will be music by FLldred Babbage's full orchestra. And in addition there will be songs by Cloverport's best singers and dancing on the porch. In arranging this novel store, .Mr. Holder claims his novelty as original. He is a man who likes to do things Amendment. MARRIES IN CHICAGO. a title out of the ordinary, thus his F'rancis Herman Lewis, son of Mr. plan for having the opening to which Misses Eva and Eliza May, of this New York, Nov. 3 Gubernotrial city, have received an announcement Henry Lewis, of this city, who was the public is cordially invited on Nov. elections will be held in five states of the marriage of their brother, Mr. in the U. S. Naval service from May 7th. Kentucky, tomorrow, as follows: David O. May and Miss Emma L, 15, 1917 to October 31, 1919, arrived Maryland, Massachusetts, Mississippi Williams, The wedding took place home Saturday evening from Hobok-en- , MRS. HATTIE WALT DIES and New Jersey. N. Y. after receiving his honorFOLLOWING AN OPERATION. in Chicago, Thursday, October U, Prohibition occupies the center of 1919. able discharge. the stage in Ohio, which will vote on and he Mrs. Hattie Walt, wife of Carl Walt, Lewis was a Mr. and Mrs. May will make their two referendums and made nineteen round trips to F"rance of Kansas City, died at the City Hos- home in Chicago. The referendums relate to legisla- aboard the U. S. S. Leviathan, the pital in Owensboro, Friday night at tive ratification of the federal prohibi- largest ship in the world On his last .9:19 o'clock following an operation, tion amendment and the prohibition FLOOD voyage from FVance, General Per- j Mrs. Walt was a niece of Mrs. J. enforcement act passed by the last shing and his staff were aboard the F, McGary. of Kirk, who survives legislature. The amendment relate to In relating his exper- with the four sisters. Misses Annie, Leviathan. definition of I "5 per cent as non-- ! iences, Lewis added to his conversa- Mary. Nellie and I.ela Head and one intoxicationg liquor and a repeal of tion that he would cast his first vote brother, John Head, of Evansville. e prohibition. constitutional ill the presidential election next year The funeral was held in Owensboro proKentucky votes on Wednesday or Thursday River and he expected to help President from the residence of her sisters at hibition, and in common with MaryY K. McGary and WilfOO finish the joo. 4410 Clay street Will Probably Stop At 40 land, Massachusetts, New Jersey and After a visit with his parents, Mr. sister, Mrs. Margaret Rhodes, and Virginia elects members of both Lewis wil probably go to Sedalia, Mo Walter Rhodes, of Kirk, attended the Foot Stage. branches of the state legislature. funeral. to make his home. The chief duty before New York is Evansville, Ind., Nov. 3. The Ohio the election of assemblymen and sup- River in the Evansville district will reme court justice. continue to rise at a rapid rate the remainder of this week and flood stages will he passed some time WedJ. A. SEYBERT, JR.. 19 WINS PRIZE. nesday or Thursday, according to a warning issued today by the local The following program has been arranged by Miss Clyde Severs the James Alvin Seybert, Jr., the 21 United States Weather Bureau. The months old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. river will probably stop under a stage teacher at Union Star, for a Teachers' Association to be held at the school Seybert. of Fargo, N. D., won the of forty feet here. The danger line house at that place on Saturday, November IS, If II feet. second prize in a baby contest at his is thirty-fiv- e The Association will be called to order at 10 o'clock, A M. The warning issued by the bureau Invocation home in that city. Rev. E. B. Gentry Master Seybert's picture was pub- states that flood stages have been S'tag Chorus lower Green passed at all points along lished in the Fargo Courier-NewMiss Rheuellma Dowell Welcome Address and he has every appearance of being River in Western Kentucky and that Response Miss FMiza Meador a prize baby with his winsome smile. Green River will remain above flood Song Chorus stage as long as the Ohio River is Address Supt J R Meador rising. It is expected that the crest Thrift in the School - Miss Alta StClair and Mr. O M McCoy CARNIVAL AT STEPHENSPORT. of the flood along the lower Wabash s Community Cooperation and the HarRiver will be reached at New Association as a Factor Stephensport, Ky. Nov. 3. ltfl. mony, Ind., some time Tuesday or - Mrs. Laura Eskridge and Miss Anna Clark (Special) The school here will give a Wednesday. Prof. H. R. Kirk Athletics in the Daily Program carnival, Saturday evening, Nov. 8th Chorus Song beginning at 7 o'clock at the school TAKES TRAINING COURSE Noon Intermission house for the benefit of the Kentucky AT FORD MOTOR CO. Children's Home Society. Come have Chorus J. B. Taylor, Jr, returned to his I P. M. Song See the wild your fortune told. - Miss Rosa Lou Ditto and Miss Gussie O'Bryan home in Lewisport, from Detroit, Primary Reading the contrast in size of babies. Mich, this week, having finished a The Pro viae Of the County High School Prof. F. J. Bowlds Tom Thumb and wife, Negro preachProf H A Ater six weeks service course at the Ford Mathematics in the Advanced Grades - Prof. E. N. Pusey er, and try wour luck in the fish pond. Motor Co. Mr. Taylor not only Agricultural Opportunities and Responsibilities Everybody cordially invited to COMM. passed the highest examination of Some Features of the Compulsory School Law - Mr. J. A. Haynes and Mr Win. H Dowell any man in the class, but is the young-s- t Miss Catherine S.hreiber FOR C'PORT man, who has ever taken this Violin Solo N II l.oy Clarion Agricultural F.xtension LOOSE LEAF HOUSE. course. Discipline and Management - - - - Messrs. W. H. McCoy and U I. Kelm - Misses Mayme Cart and Miss Ruby Dowell Home aiid School Sanitation WEEI OF PRAYER. Miss Cleona Weatherholt, who has The annual week of prayer services Alternation and Correlation in the Grades been in Louisville for the past year - Miss Ruth Wegenast and Miss Judith Watlington holding a position in the office of the for the Woman's Misionary Society - Mrs. C. C. Stewart and Mrs. O. 1. Kelm Mengel Box Factory, is expected are heUi on Wednesday, Thursday and Language in the Lower Grades Wednesday to be with her par- Friday f this week at the Methodist The Teacher as a Community Leader home - Miss Bessie Watlington and Mr Merton I art ents, air. and Mrs. Geo Weatherholt, church A different prayer is arranged Chorus and to enter her new position as book- for each afternoon, and the women Song keeper for the Cloverport Loose Leaf of Clorport are cordially invited Benediction Miss Clyde Severs, Secretary. to attenfL Warehouse Company FIVE GOVERNORS The election of Edwin P. Morrow, Republican candidate for Governor of Kentucky is conceded by Democratic head quarters in Louisville, by lo.ooo to 15,000 majority F.irmers of this section of the comMorrow carried Breckinridge conn-- ' munity whose corn crops are on the ty between 500 and tiOO. river and creek bottom land will suffer the loss of hundreds of dollars from the heavy flood in the Ohio river utid Clover vreek. Much of the corn around here has been cut and still in the shock and will be damaged more than that which had not been cut. But there were a few farmers who were able to save their entire crops He May Wear a Distingushed by working day and night. A lot of Service Pin Awarded by U. S. fodder and pumpkins have been swept away with the flood too Treasury Department. The river men report that the Ohio Postmaster Lightfoot, of this city, is has rizen 30 feet. It is expected to in line for a "Distinguished Service have -' feet more of rise, ti feet of it Pin" that may be conferred on him by coming Tuesday and Wednesday sury Department. a Division of the United States Trea- This insignia of honor is a beauti- INSTALLING A fully lettered gold pin. with a blue SHELL CRUSHER. enamelled border, bearing the words "Distingushed Service, Treasury De- At the Phelps Button Factory. Chickpartment. Savings Division." The pin en Feed Ground Prom Cast has the same intrinsic value as the Off Shells. Distinguished Service Awarded by Congress. Mr. D. B. Phelps, owner and manThe honor of wearing one of these ager of the Phelps Button Factory on pins is confined to the postmaster who River street, has purchased for his every member. causes to be sold between November plant a shell crusher to use in making 3rd and December 6th the quota of from the JUNIOR LEAGUE OPENS NOV. 9. Treasury Savings Certificates allot-t- o With this new machine,cast off shells. the shells left his office. from cutting out the button slugs, are The Junior Epworth League of the In cities with a post office of the ground up for chicken feed and the Cloverport Methodist church will first class the quota is $5,000 of either dust that accumulates may be used for open for the winter on Sunday after- the $100 or $1,000 Certificates. Secfertilizer. Fart of the machinery has noon, Nov. 9, at 2 o'clock The sup ond class offices should sell $4,000, been received and as soon as the balLea- - third class $3,000 and fourth class erintendent requests that aU the ance arrives, it will be installed and gue members make an effort to be offices $2,000. ready for business. present tor the opening meeting. The postmaster may also cause the honor to be shared by any attache of his office, who will perform the service required. Thus the assistant, any carrier or clerk in an office of any class, who with his chief's consent, makes sales equalling the fixed quota for the office, may on the postmaster's request, receive one of the coveted Herman Lewis, Boilermaker on In Tuesday Election. Ky. Votes trophies. U. S. S. Leviathan. Gets On State Wide Prohibition His Discharge. DAVID O. MAY Still Coming. morning there will be a slow rise of of about fi feet The rains have been general and the flood comes from the upper tributaries of the Ohio. ("lover creek is out of its banks, and the farmers of Cloverport who have creek bottom land have all been touched in some measure by the rise. John and Irvin Beavin, croppers on Isadore Popham's farm had 200 bushels of corn and lost about one-thir- d of it. Joe Thompson, who is another cropper on the same farm, lost between 150 and 200 bushels of his corn crop. James and Ernest were among the loosers too. The farmers of Holt's bottom, who had crops on the river bottom land are reported to have had a big loss. TO HONOR LOCAL POSTMASTERS GRAND OPENING FOR NEW GROCERY Musical Program And Dance At the Cow Heel Grocery's New Quarters. MADE 19 TO BE ELECTED TRIPS TO FRANCE boiler-make- r, j j STAGE TO REACH EVANSVILLE j state-wid- state-wid- e , Program of Teachers' Association To Be Held at Union Star, November 22, 19 s, Parent-Teacher- ani-ma- .... BOOK-KEEPE- R 1 THE BRBCKENRIDGE tfEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY rat j it km nn.H n NEWS FROM THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Mr and Mrs Homer Comhcst, of Danville, have returned after a visit with Mrs Comhest's parent, Mr and Mrs J Whitworth Atty. Claude Mercer has returned from Louisville, after several days stay. T A Rhodes, who spent several days in Louisville, on business, has Mrs. M I) Heard has returned from Louisville, after a visit with her parents, Mr and Mrs. B Robinson. Mrs. Henry Dennis, of Garfield, has returned after a visit with her daughters Mesdatnes L. Jarboe and T. A. Rhodes Mrs. Margaret Murray and daughter, Margaret Rodman have returned to Louisville, after several weeks visit with her sister, Mrs. G. D. Beard, and Mr. Beard. John Owen, of Glen Dean, was here Friday. L. H Bosley, of Chenault, was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. R. I. Stephenson, and Dr Stephenson. Mr. I'aul Wilson, of Brandenburg, was here Wednesday. Mrs S A. Pate, of Eden wood. Tenn , has returned home. She was accompanied by her mother. Mrs. Margaret May. Mrs Nettie Phelps, of Kirk, was the guest of her father, Rev. J H. Lennon, Thursday. Mrs. J. E. Kincheloe has returned after spending a few days in Lebanon Eastern Star lodge, attending the Grand Chapter of the Mrs. A T. Beard and baby. Anna Lucille, have returned from Glen Dean, after a visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Moorman Miss Judith Watlington, of Webster, came Friday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. H Watlington, the mid-week returned week-en- d Mr Wilt. Coomi left Thursday for Louisville, to visit his brother, R. T. Coonies, and Mrs. Coomes. J. W TcatT, who was in Louisville, on business, has return-ad- . the week-end Miss Nancy Kincheloe has gone to Stanley, to visit her brother, Dr. A. L. Kincheloe, and Mrs. Kincheloe. Mrs. Addie Brown, of Irvington. has returned after a short visit with Mrs. Julia Harman Hook is visiting her sis Mrs T. ter. Mrs. Milton Board, and Dr. Board, of Louisville. Miss Pauline SluJeran, who has been ill for several days, is improving Mrs. Alfred Taylor has returned from Owensboro, after a short visit with her mother. Mr. and Mrs J W. Trent and children, of Glendale, came Friday to visit Mrs. Trent's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Walls Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Elder, of Louisville, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Win Beauchamp and relatives. Mr. Joe Phelon and Mr. Brudie, of Owensboro, spent Thursday here on business. Mr. Louis Moorman, who is a studLebanon. ent at Castle Heights. Tenn, has returned after spending the FOR SALE! One Farm for Sale Miles from Cloverport on pike. Price $2,600 Call and See Me. JULIAN H. BROWN CLOVERPORT, KY. week end with his parents, Mr. and dan were in Louisville. Wednesday. Mn W. C. Moorman Miss Clara Wallace Foote spent Mrs L Walker visited her parents, Thursday with her sister, Mrs. F. E. Mr and Mrs J D Reeler. of Kirk. Hardaway. in Stiths Valley. Thursday. Mrs John Will Richardson. Berea, Miss Isabel Hendrick. of Louisville, (nee Esther Albright) and who was has returned after spending the week reared here died at her home, Sunday end with her sister, Mrs Cladue Mer- morning She is survived by her huscer, and Mr Mercer band and four children, a little babe Wm Ahl. of Louisville, is four days old Much sympathy is visiting his daughter, Mrs. G. D. extended to the loved ones. Beard, and Mr. Beard. Miss Nina Mae Kasey has returned Charles B Miller, of Eddyville. ar- home after a visit to' her relatives in rived Sunday to be the guest of Mr Meade county. and Mrs. Dennie Miller. Wm N. Drury spent Friday in J. H. Gardner has returned after a Louisville, on business. few days in Louisville. Mrs. R. P. Carman attended Grand Atty Henry DeHaven Moorman has Chapter in Lebanon, last week. returned from Klizabethtown. Mr. John Mingus and family left GARFIELD Saturday for Alton, III , for their fuJohn Nicholas, of Louisville, visited ture home. Mrs. P. M. Beard and daughter. relatives here the week-enMrs. Minnie Meador and children, Miss Cora Richardson Beard, returned home Saturday after a visit with left for California. Sunday morning, where they will make their home relatives at Midway. Mr. and Mrs. Hines, of Ohio, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. MoorIRVINGTON man, last week. Wedding bells continue to ring. Rev E. E Bracher. of Leitchfield, Wm. Henry Cowley attended the filled his regular appointment at the dance at Hardinsburg. Thursday even- C. P. church, Sunday. ing G. E. Tucker visited his mother, Miss Rose Alexander and Edwin Mrs. Tucker, at Mook, Sunday. Alexander entertained a number of The revival at the Baptist church is their friends at a Hallowe'en party-Frida- in progress. evening The house was beau Coleman Haswell traveling sales-Mrtifully decorated in autumn leaves and Ermine Westfall. of Owens- Jack O' lanterns. Games were indulg- man was in town Thursday. ed in. A delicious salad course was boro, is visiting her cousin. Dr. E. C. served. Harned. and Mrs. Harned. Moorman Ditto, Hardinsburg. spent Mr and Mrs. J. H. Glasscock have here the week-enmoved to Elizabeth, Indiana. Roland and Harry Smith. LouisMiss Hannah Pile, of Mook, visited ville are guests of their parents, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Tucker, last week. and Mrs. Lum Smith. Mrs. Martha Macy returned home Sunday night after a visit with her J. F. Vogel was in Owensboro, Henderson and Evansville. last week buy- daughter, Mrs Carman, at Bonyville ing holiday goods. Leon Lewis. Louisville, spent the STEPHENSPORT week-enwith relatives. W. B. Gardner was in Louisville, Miss Nelle Adkins has returned from Hardinsburg. where she has last week. W. J. Schopp returned from Louisbeen the guest of Miss Eula Beard Mrs. Mullen. Cloverport, visited Mr. ville. Saturday. Wm. Gilbert, of Eddyville, is spendand Mrs. Fd McAfee last week. Mrs Virgil Brite and Miss Mary ing this week with his family. Mrs. Addie Brown, of Irvington, Henry entertained at MO Wednesday afternoon, hours :.' to 4 o'clock. Four was the Sunday guest of her sister, Mrs. Mary T. Payne. tables played. Mr. and Mrs R. A. Shellman were Mrs. H. J. Krebs visited Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Beauchamp in Louis- in Louisville, the first of the week. Rev. C. B. Gentry is at Corners asville, last week. Irvingtonians in Louisville last sisting in a meeting. Miss Bessie Watlington was the week Mesdames J. C. Payne, A. D. guest of her parents, Mr. Ashcraft, J. K. Bramlette, A. T. Ad- week-en- d kins, Misses Margaret Bandy and Nell and Mrs. N. H. Watlington. at Hardinsburg. Bramlette Ernest and Minor Pierce, of Hallo-waMiss Barbara Dautb. Louisville, and Ohio, are guests of relatives Mr. L. T. Kirtley. were married at here and at Holt. Mt. Merino church. Wednesday mornRev. H. S. English left Monday for ing. October. '."Jth at 8 o'clock. Father Garfield, where he and Rev. J. T. Holleran officiated. Lewis will begin a series of meetings. Social meeting of the Parent-Teach-r- s Association next Thursday evening at ?::() o'clock The program will WEBSTER b presented by the High school prp-ilMiss Ava Cashman spent several Everybody invited. days with Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes. Mrs. Doc Chapin entertained a Mr. Pemberton, of Elizabethtown, number of friends at a comfort tack- was here last week buying mules. Mr. ing, Wednesday. Three comforts were H. H. Norton sold one pair for $625. tacked. A delicious IS o'clock dinner Mr. Mike Lyddan one pair for $560. was served. Several from here attended the Miss Julia Lyon will go to Owensin Hardinsburg, Democratic Thursday to attend a musical. the 29. Mr. speaking boro H. E. Haddock, Mr. Ruf-fu- s The program will be presented by StClair, and Mr. Jim Rhodes were Madame Carra Sapin. Miss Lyon will among those who attended. be the guest of Mrs. Dell Lashbrook. Miss Lelia Stewart spent several Alvin Rice, Louisville, spent the days last week with her parents, Mr. week-en- d here. Mrs. H. C. Stewart, before going Mrs. Bernard Morrison and baby, and to Texas, where she will work. were in Owensboro, last week to see Mr. R. Hall delivered his crop of her mother, Mrs. Trumbo, who has tobacco to Mr. Alexander for $.'!0 a been quite ill. Mr. and Mrs Virgil Brite and Miss round. Henderson, who has been Mrs. P. Martha Howe Brite spent Monday very sick J. the past four months is for in Louisville. able to be out now. J. E. Slaughter. Elizabethtown, and Mr. Wade Bauman, of Camp Knox, Steve Hart. Vine Grove, spent the spent several days last week with his week-en- d with friends. Mr. and Mrs. June Bauman. Mrs A. T. Drane and son, Leroy parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes were Fvans Drane. are visiting relatives in dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wash Louisville. Cashman, Sunday. Mrs. Ernest Pool spent Saturday BEWLEYVILLE night with Miss Emma Hatfield, Mrs. H. C. Haddock and Miss Mol-li- e Misses Willy Frank, Vera Brown Adkisson were afternoon guests of Morgan, were weekand Catherine end visitors of Miss Bertha Lee Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Basham.Miss Mollie Adkisson spent several Foote. Mrs. Annie Foote, of Owensboro is days last week here visiting friends the guest of her daughter, Mrs. G. O. and relatives. Mr and Mrs. Julius Dutschke spent B lan ford. Geo. R. Compton and Justice Jor- - several days last week in Illinois, with their son, George Dinschke. Mrs. Roscoe Phillips spent several days of last week with her sister, Mrs. Julius Dutschke. e d. s. d d y, s. - Mr and Mrs Jesse Nix and childIren PRINTED LETTERHEADS visited her brother, Edgar Thnrnjtm' FOR THE FARMEX and family, of Garfield, Tuesday. Misses Mae Harper and Ora Arm, of West View visited their uncle, Cave Printed letterheads are a real asLasley and family, Saturday and Sun set for the farmer who is selling to day. either wholesale or retail trade. The Gus Tucker and jamily have moved following form is suggestive: to Leon Smiley's farm that he recentFAIR VALLEY FARM. ly purchased from Will Lasley. JAM KS J MMF.SON. rROPRIKTOR Newt Bruce, of McCoy was here II. .it. F.ggt, lrvr.l Poultry, Br Parcel Thursday. Pol Krom The Fsrm To You Thursday. Miss Suda Gatloway visited Mrs. Blarrf, Md l The Ladies Aid will meet at the Roy Hines, of McCoy, Saturday night, parsonage with Mrs. Allen, WednesMany farmers who handle considMiss Ruby Allgood visited Miss day, Nov. 12, for the day. The mem- Shellie Hines, of McCoy, Saturday. erable 'inanities of produce find it bers will carry lunch, and all members Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Nix attended profitable to tia distinctive, printed are expected to be present. her uncle, John Thornhill's funeral, wrappers Another simple means of Herman Witt left for Louisville, Sunday, near Locust Hill. advertising is neatly printed gummed last week to secure a position. labels for use on the outside of packJoe Pile was in Hardinsburg, Monages sent by percel post or express. day. The Breckenridge News office will MOOK Mrs. Homer Pile and children, are gladly furnish samples of stationery Mr. Pal Garner, of Fisher, was here visiting Mr. Riley Tucker and family, and printed gummed lables upon this week. Sunday to see Bill Pile. BIG SPRING We were mistaken In the date of It is to be the Quarterly meeting. the -- ind and 2.1rd Dr C. B. Witt and Herman Witt attended lodge at Eliiabethtown, the evening of the 2th. Frank Hilf and J. H. Meador were in Louisville, last week Mr and Mrs. C. D. Hardaway were guests of his aunt, Mrs. Strother, , r araziziznjaiM 'HOI9EARLY! 4 A Good to-da- Place to Trade The stock supreme, the store for the people whose increased patronage we are not only eager to secure, but more eager to deserve. And y we tell the story more elaborately, so that those who have not profited by this store's policy of SERVICE may realize the importance of an investigation, at least, which will result in adding many to the list of loyal followers who seek quality merchandise, fairly priced in fact, facts are stubborn things to combat. A store is judged by the record it makes. THIS STORE'S POLICY PROHIBITS PROFITEERING Young Women Will Be Eager to Don the New Suits They were never so charming never quite so original and distinguished in their lines as this season. Refined, becoming, graceful; yet striking in their newness and the evidences of new art on the part of their designers. point might We might tell you how some of the coats run" to long in front producing a most fascinating effect. We tell about the ripples that grace so many of them the high rolling collars, the fetching pockets, the peplums, the slashes; but you wouldn't realize their smart beauty. The great news is: THEY'RE HERE! Come and seej them, and try them on. See not so much how effective they are, as what charming new beauty THEY WILL GIVE YOU. Have You Tried On the New Coats Yet? Just looking at their pictures makes one eager to see how she would look with the great big collar that is so important ami impressive But have you TRIED THEM ON? to YOU. You'll never know how wonderful they are until you realize how becoming they are ' TO THE PUBLIC! On Wednesday, November 12, 1919 will offer for sale on the Skillnian Farm, 1 mile South West of Webster, Ky., the following described property. We 1 3 Cultivators, Empire Disc Wheat Drill, 1 Deering Binder also Plows, Harrows and other farming Implements. Several hundred bushels of corn. 1 Jersey Heifer, will be fresh in December; 5 Calves, all good; 1 Bay Horse, 4 years old; 1 Sorrel Saddle Horse, 3 years old; 1 Black Brood Mare, bred to Jack; 1 Weanling Mare Mule; 1, 2 year old Mare Mule; 3 span of Mare Mules, about 16 hands high. Not a dead head in this bunch. I GLEN DEAN Miss Minnie Moorman visited her cousin. Pauline Moorman, in Hardinsburg. last week. Several from here attended the speakings in Hardinsburg, recently. Mrs. R. G. Robertson. Jr., is visit- ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie, in Yale, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Eades have sold or rented the resturant to Mr. Woosley, of Mc Daniels, Ky. We are sorry to see Mr. and Mrs. Fades leave. They will go to Louis- -' ville. for awhile, later to California, where they have lived before. Rev. E. B. English preached an excellent sermon here last Sunday on Each season we marvel that newness can be so definite and decisive so winsome and practical. Surely Coats for Women were never more handsome; yet never before were they quite so protective. Come and try them on. I li j , Whether Picture Hat, Turban, or Sailor The most becoming mode for You is here each equally stylish and correct. The large Hats have found new lines of fascination and effectiveness. The ages-ol- d but ever new Turbans possess a most original witchery. Refinement and true artistic beauty are characteristic of every hat we show, and our people have the good taste to fit you with the model that is most effective and becoming for YOU and THAT is the thing of highest value when selecting a Hat. When shall we give you an interesting demonstration? tithing. Come to this sale, buy and be glad, stay away and always regret yon did to. We especially invite all of onr old friends. Come spend the day with us. Mrs. Hunter and Lucile Moore, are back in Deland, Fla.. again and delighted as can be. Tho Mrs. Hunter writes she gets so homesick for her people, church and all services. Her son, Owen Hunter, a fine business man is in Red Bluff, grand-daughter, A Rat That Didn't Smell After Being Dead For 3 Months. "1 Terms made known on day of sale. begins at 10 sharp. Sale S. WOOSLEY WEBSTER, D. H. & SON KENTUCKY every day. Put a cake of RAT-SNAbehind a barrel Mouths later my wife tlked about the rat. Remembered the barrel, looked behind it. There was the rat dead, not the slightest odor." Three sizes, 25c, 50c. $1 00 Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne ft Co., P months," said James Sykes, Butcher, Westtield. N. J. "We saw this rat swear it was dead at least 3 S. W. ANDERSON CO. lacorporatcd Cloverport, Henry and Col. Gorsuch, Acutioners. E. A. Hardesty, Steph-enspor- t. and B. F. Beard & Co., Where Courtesy cReigns OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NKWS NOVEMBER S, 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE S Sell Your Tobacco CThe Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse PAPER FOR EXACT DATE OF OPENING. at Cloverport! WATCH will be ready to receive the 1919 crop of tobacco. Neither pains nor expense have been spared to make this floor the best of its kind. This building is of brick construction, concrete floor with the best of skylights, and has ample floor space. Patronage of all the largest buyers in the Green River District is assured. CLOVERPORT LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO WAREHOUSE J. WALTER BOYLE, Manager. GLEN DEAN Rev. Roe, the new pastor for the Methodist church preached his first sermon at this place Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Moorman have moved from Hardinsburg, to their home, Planters Hall, near here. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Beard and baby, of Hardinsburg, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Moorman. Mrs. T. B. Robertson has a sweet potato raised on her farm which weighs 7 lbs. inson, were in Louisville, on business last week! Mr and Mrs. M. B. Tucker, of were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Tucker, Monday night. Born to the wife of Sam Smiley, Oct. 31, a girl. John Kennedy and family moved to Indianapolis, hid last week. Mrs. Pullin, of Madrid, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. P. D. Milner and family. ander, Chas. Butler and J. K. Rob- CROSSBRED FRUITS AND GRAINS DISEASE-PRO- OF By Robert H. Moult on. in the Octo Popular Mechanics Magazine. . LODIBURG D. E. Deacon was in Louisville, last week buying goods. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin and daughter, visited Mr. and Mrs. William Hardin, of Rome, last week. Mrs. Henry Johnson and daughter. Miss Golda Johnson, of Owensboro, were the guests of Mrs. Johnson's brother, B. F. Hardin, and Mrs. Hardin, and Mrs. Johnson's sister-in-laMrs. Grayson Payne and Mr. Payne, last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Keys, who have been in California for the past two years returned home last week. Henry Dutschke has bought the old home place lying on Sugartree Run and will build a new dwelling house on it. His mother will still live in the old house her lifetime. Miss Vanda Robertson visited her cousin, Mrs. Owen Keys, of West Point, last week. Henry Gibson was in Hardinsburg, one day last week on business. Clyde Gibson visited relatives and friends in Russellville and Bowling Green, last week. Say friend Mull, have you left this little mundrane sphere of ours and taken up your abode in the garden of Eden? If so, send me about five yards ojbJackcrepe to wear around my ber A BIG REUNION HARNED Mallow Robinson left last week for Akron, O. Frank Compton was in Cloverport, on business, Wednesday. Miss Clara May, of Garfield, visited relatives near here last week. Rev Lee preached at the Baptist church, Sunday. Payne, of Clarkson, is visiting J relatives here. IN CHICAGO DEC. 1 Of International Live Stock Breeders W. R Moorman, Jr., A Member. A big reunion of the International Live Stock Breeders and feeders of the world will be held in Chicago, the first week in December and cele- Robert Weatherford, Homer Alex- - GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY, NOV. 2 Hear the Red Cross Peace Program Explained by Your Clergyman. It will help you to understand the future policy of the AMERICAN RED CROSS brate the twentieth anniversary of this organization. In 1900, live stock breeders and feeders from the remotest parts of civilization were summoned to Chicago for the purpose of inauguarating this international association. The twentiethyear celebration is to be in the form of an exposition, i A member of the International Live Stock Association in Breckinridge country is W. R. Moorman, Jr., of Glen Dean, a prominent stock breeder of the county, and who is a seeds which charter member of this Association and has attended all the meetings the principal safe last year when he was sick with tions. the flu. In Alexandria County, Va across the Potomac from Washington, is located a government experiment farm where many wonderful things are being accomplished. It is one of the largest highly specialized farms in the world and is operated by the Bureau of Plant Industry of the Department of Agriculture. The latest thing to draw attention to this farm is the announcement, by the scientists working there, that there has been discovered, or rather produced through a tomatoes. This is of great importance, because, be it known, there is a mysterious disease called tomato wilt, which has done untold damage in regions where tomatoes are specially cultivated. At the government farm, however, there was a field of tomatoes which defied every attack by the wilt. The plants in this field were repeatedly subjected to contact with diseased plants brought from other parts of the country for that purpose, and not one of them was affected in the slightest. From this field, therefore, was gathered a goodly supply of 40o-ac- re cross-breeding, wilt-pro- of waist for mourning! Not because you in the land of flowers but because i you have left us all sad and lonely. I and never again to see the flourish of your old golden pen. The pie supper given at the Walnut Grove school house by the teacher, I Mrs. Kelm was a grand success. The proceeds which amounted to over $15 0o, was used for the benefit of. the Kentucky Orphans Home. Mrs. Grayson Payne and Mrs. A. J. Keys spent last Friday with Mrs. Arthur Ater, Irvington. Mrs. Bob Adkinsson and little girl, of Irvington, were the guests of her, sister, Mrs. Grayson Payne, last Sun-- . day. Miss Mary Ellis Hardin visited her sister, Mrs. Wallace Parks, Frymire, last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Avitt, who have been visiting in Hannibal, Mo., returned home last week accompanied by their little nephew, Avitt Eubank. are A MILLION REASONS FOR JUMPING UP. "How many men will give $100 each toward paying for the Ohio Glad Girl's education." The question was asked at Columbus, O., and instantly in response 20 men jumped to their feet. "Fine," said the speaker, his face aglow with pleasure. Then some of the men started sheepishly to resume their seats, but again they arose suddenly. It was impossible to sit. It was found later that some one had wired the benches in front of the speaker's stand with electric needles. When a button was pressed a million reasons for jumping up made themselves felt. Ex. When Kentucky ratified the Federal Constitutional amendment for prohibition, she had in her wareof the houses more than one-hawhiskey in the United Stater. lf DR. Offlei W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Hurt: to fcSSftV Always Id office during office hours InligtM, Kf. will be sent to all g tomato-growin- sec- SUBSCRIBE Taxpayers I will Notice To be at the following places on the following dates to collect your taxes: Bewleyville, Monday Nov. Big Spring, Tuesday Nov. Hudson, Wednesday Nov. Sometimes the scientists at the experiment farm can find a cure for a plant disease. If they cannot, they FOR THE NEWS seek a plant which will resist the disease, and then, through the mixing of varieties, evolve a seed which will produce bountifully and at the same time be immune to the disease. This was the case with the tomato experiments. Cures were sought for the tomato wilt. This involved a long , and exact process, for the wilt germ hrst had to be isolated and then efforts made to control it by chemical sprays. As these efforts were not successful, search was begun for a plant that would resist the disease. After a long time such a plant was found. This plant however, yielded but a single scrawny tomato, which had nothing to recommend it but a magnificent constitution. Therefore it was decided to mate the hardy but otherwise unprepossessing tomato to an aristocat of the same family from another section, noted for its prolific yield. This was done, and after several years of progressive experimenting with the progeny of this, the tomato has been evolved. Another promising example of g is that of a variety of 17, 1919 Siberian wheat with a strain from our own West. wilt-proof cross-breedin- PREMIUM LIST of the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Annual Corn and Tobacco Show As announced last week our annual corn, tobacco and potato show will be held urday, November the 22nd, 1919. The following premiums will be given. Sat- Tobacco BURLEY First prize Second prize - ... - Third prize Fourth prize Fifth prize - ... - - $10.00 ONE SUCKER prize First Second prize - - - - - 5.00 3.00 2.00 1.00 ... - RED $10.00 First prize 5 00 Second prize - - - Third prize - - - - 300 Fourth prize - - - - 2.00 100 Fifth prize Third prize Fourth prize Fifth prize - - - $10.00 5.00 3.00 2.00 l.OO ... Corn WHITE First prize Second prize Third prize $5 oo YELLOW First prize - 18, 1919 19, 1919 PALLS OF ROUGH The corn in the ichock is being dammaged a great deal by the recent rain. Mrs. Nick Shrades, of Narrows, is here at the bedside of her daughter, Mrs. Walter Walker, who is very ill. Mrs. Erit Porter is at Big Clifty, Ky , attending a religious debate. Mr. E. A. Parson, of Leitchfield, representing the Home Insurance Co., was here on business, last week. Miss Myrtle Purcell spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Purcell, of Short Creek. Mr. Luther Mi Mullen, of Hender-countpassed through here Monday enroutc to Short Creek, to visit his brother, Dr. R. H. McMullen and family. Mr. and Mrs. John Salman spent last week m Evansville, Ind, visiting relatives. Mrs. Mollic Robinson after a several weeks visit with her ton, Walter, has returned to her home at Duff. Mr. Mulhatton.Jr Carter's Landing I do enjoy reading your letters in The Brcckcnridge News! But you certainly must be lonely. As next year is Leap year doubtless some bright eyed lass will grace your bachelor's quarters. went to Mrs. John Beauchamp Tousey, Wednesday, Oct. 2, to attend the birthday dinner of her grandmother, who was 100 years old. Mrs. Mahurin comes of a prominent family and spent all her life on a farm. She has reared a large and highly respected family and has ben a widow for many years. y, , $3e 4.00 3 00 2.00 1.00 Fourth Fifth prize 4.00 3.00 2.00 1.00 Mook, Rosetta, - Custer Garfield Thursday - Friday Monday, Tuesday, Second prize Third prize Fourth prize Fifth prize - Nov. 20, 1919 Nov. 21, 1919 Nov. 24, 1919 Nov. 25, 1919 Potatoes IRISH First prize Second prize Third prize - SWEET $3.00 2. 00 1.00 -- ...-... - First prize Second prize Third prize - $3 00 2.00 loO This will be the last time I wiU be at the above places until after the penalty is added. On December tt per cent. Penalty, also 6 per cent, interest as you all know and after Jan. 1st., d per cent. Commission is also added making a total of 12 per cent. Penalty and Interest. Please meet me and settle, save money and Cost. Six medium size hands of tobacco constitute a sample, ten ears of corn, constitute a sample and six potatoes constitute a sample. AH samples will be returned, to owners except First prize. in each class of tobacco which will be turned over to the County Agent to be entered in State show. Judging will be done by competent notvrcsident tobacco men. than Samples to be entered not earlier than Monday, o'clock Friday, November 21st. AH November 17th, and not later samples and arrangements will be in charge of a competent overseer. J. Sheriff of Breckinridge County B. CARMAN THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY TRUST CO. "THE BANK THAT MAKES YOU FEEL AT HOME." PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY LOUISVILLE-CINTI. NOVEMBER 5. 191t The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BARRACK HIGHWAY CAMPAIGN. ELECTION DAY BRINGS LITTLE EXCITEMENT EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS 1919 SUBSCRIPTION RATKS tor (I lor 4 Sahcrriptinn iiricr $15 0 B"inr I.orala jnr; 50cinirrtiontnonthn ; 7IW Thanka,montln 5 linc, harged for 10c at over Carrl ol per linr an, 5c for rach iiluional OMtMfkft charged for at the rate o( 5c per line, money in the rate M UK per line e. not correct, pleaae notity u II Examine tne tahel on your paper NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have fini.hed reading your copy ol THE BRECKENRIDGE a aonacritier ; no not tnrow it away or rteutroy it friend who n not NEWS hand it to WEDNESDAY, The NOVEMBER HOMEWARD BOUND 5, 1919 Kiiik and Oueen of HelKitini and their son. Prince Le opoltl, . are homeward bound after accomplishing the main purpose of the King's voy age which was to thank all the Americans who aided his people in the war The King also expressed before the Senate at Washington, his admiration for the Tinted States, and predicted that the ties binding the two nations would never be broken The pleasure of the King and Queen's visit was mutual Queen Eliza beth made it a point to visit a number of the large city hospitals over here and her visits brought a smile to many a sad face as she passed through the To say nothing of the joy the American children, who were so wards fortunate as to see the King and Queen, will derive from saying they have seen a king and queen. Since the pen of Mrs Ella Wheeler Wilcox has been stilled in death brings to out mind a little couplet which she wrote several years ago and at that time was popularilv used as a toast. "So many gods, so many creeds so many paths that wind and wind; when just the art of being kind is all this t sad world needs So simple in its meaning, yet so very hard to always carty out every day living Rut Mrs Wilcox saw the worlds need, she wrote she practiced it even in her last days which were spent in service battlefields of France. What a very happy world this would be if we all practiced the being kind. in our it, and on the art of It is likelv that the coal miners who are striking for a f0 per cent wage increase and thirty hours a week, will soon find time hanging on their shoulders. When men get to the point of feeling the world can t run with out them and that thev can demand anything they want, they wake up sooner or later and find themselves in a little world all their own. Coal mining is a job that a man can easily learn and there will be men who will take hold of the job and the world will move on just the same Cloverport's Mayor. John A Barry, gives notice this week that the city's bonds are due December 1, 1919. This is Cloverport s opportunity for get These bonds can be issued again for that purpose, and ting water-workthe sooner we do it the more money we will save. Citizens and business men. let's advocate this movement with as much zeal and earnestness as we did the federal highway proposition and we will have water-works. Tuesday, election day, brought little Louisville Business Men To Raise excitement for this city. The weath147,000 For Completion of This er was fair, with a brisk North wjnd. Road Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, Nov , but it didn't deter the voters from standing on the street corners to The local campaign to raise $47,000 confer with one an other over the to assure completion of the Louisville-C- election and conversation in general. incinnati In Cloverport. reed to put down a well hack of Mr. Federal Aid Highway, Quite a number of the farmers laid A. R Fisher's drug store for the Wilto cost llflOt.OOO began Tlios Wroe accompanied the Hon. work and came in to cast their e Gas Co. liam R Relknsp active head of the can- down vote. D. R. Murray to Louisville, Satnr (o) vass, will be assisted by the follow- their day night and got a taste of Louising local men: Richard Bean. James Thos. Thurman had two children He says McDermott ville politics presi DEWEY NATION ILL T. Short. Thomas Trammel!, to die very suddenly last week. Tt is will be elected by a handsome majWITH TUBERCULOSIS. ority. dent of the Louisville Automobile thought they had dyptheria. Crab; Frank Dugan. J. B Baskin. (o) (o) County Commissioner; Albert Smith Hardinsburg: Alf Dewey Nation, a young school boy, Trains are now running over the Mitcham, of Rosetta, Taylor anda Jim and Rodman Wiley, former State is seriously ill with tuberculosis at the shipped car Road Commissioner. Thirty citizens home of his grandmother, Mrs. Eliza new iron railroad bridge which spans load of hogs to Louisville. Monday. Clover creek at this point. The as Tucker, in the West End. of Oldham county will (o) structure is a great improvement the purpose of the campaign here Glen Dean: Will Dean lost a $75 over the old wooden bridge and is a deficit in its FILLS THE ENVELOPES will be to raise Oldham's credit to the old managers of the gold watch one day last week, while $ r.o.ono quota. driving cattle. Believing he lost it FOR PAYDAY. Texas. The funds must be completed by in the woods, he burned off the leaves (o) November 15, in order to obtain the "There's a man that never looks at, Sugar is still selling in this town and made a thorough search. Two Federal aid money. The road will be pounds for $1. Put two days later it was found lying in the 11.". miles long, and will parallel the the clock never glances at the calen- at twenty-on- e Madison, Ind , dar, and is often so busy that he does extra dollars in your pocket when big road uninjured. river most of the way. -(- c)you come to town next Saturday, raised $1,000 to complete the quota not stop to eat his lunch." Eula and Lizzie "An ideal employe, I'd say." one for sugar and one for the NEWS, on Misses Wednesday's trainMiller were of Trimble county, simply because last bound for "And you'd be wrong. He's the man -(- o)the road will touch a point in TrimNew Madrid. Mo They were acRoy Heyser has accepted a posiMadison. Louis- that owns the business, brother!" ble county opposite Richmond Times Dispatch. tion with the Mutual Life Insurance companied by their father and uncle, ville Times. Mr. Charley Miller. One of our Co., of Louisville. The Washington Home, a drink Hon Thomas Kendall, the proffes-siona- l knightly young men is earnestly wishPLEASURES. -gas well driller, arrived here ing their return. Beat calmy anxI like to rake the Autumn leaves that cure institution in Chicago, is to be ious heart, 'twill be but two weeks closed, as it has gradually lost its Sunday from Mt. Sterling. As soon clutter up the lawn, patients since July first. I like to have the rooster wake me up as every thing is in shape he will pro- (Continued On Page 6) at early dawn, I like to hear the children shout at 10 HOT DUE 30C o'clock at night. I like the next door phonograph, it fills me with delight how I like to build the furnace fire could you have a doubt? I like to sift the ashes and put the barrels out, I like to chop the kindling and do the the other chores, I like to entertain the folks that other of Only County folks call bores, me up I like to have the baby wake at :t a. m. On Saturday, Nov. 15th, we will have a tobacco and corn exhibit in our Banking 1 like the Prussian Junkers, I am very fond of them. Room and feel that it would be worth your while to be a contestant in this show, we I like to lie, a snoozing when breakfast time draws nigh. are going to give to the contestants $85.00 in premiums to be divided as follows: I like to lie, to 'lie, to lie, to lie, to lie, to lie. HAPPENINGS OF TWENTY-FIV- E YEARS AGO l4. Gold-fortun- I - A Real Tobacco and Corn Exhibit Product Breckinridge removed from politics, and now when the politicians thev find it more profitable to speak, altogether on Glance across the nearest field party and platform rather than that of disabusing their where corn has been mad into sil-a- g then politics will be on a higher plane as it should and observe how the silo helps to beautify the farm landscape Just at a time when the cornfield was The Third Red Cross roll call begins this week. And unlike every to lose its summer beauty and thing else the price of membership hasn't advanced one cent. All that is threatened to become a ragged cemasked is your heart and a dollar. Be out of the ordinary and give your etery of crop hopes, stalks and ears dollar without being solicited. are removed leaving a lairly smooth iract which will appeal to the eye From the number of advertisements that are in this week's issue of The all winter or which just as it lies Breckenridge Xews it looks like you might be able to know where to get can be neatly tucked in by the coming snows. most anything your heart could desire. If the hopes with which we tune wire could live past the check-roThe folks who kept smiling last week through all those rainy days were fall it might be different, but no matthe ones who had just had their cisterns cleaned you might know. ter how good the crop may be, hope dies when the ears are removed. The A man in New York City threw a dollar bill away because he couldn't husk hangs forlornly like something devasted and abandoned, and every e venture to say he didn't have a wife buy anything with it. wind brings down the leaves. up is good Pass The Breckenridge News to your best friend send the good word in If the shocks crophas amarshaled a it beauty for bulgy around. time, but sooner or later the shocks are looted and carted away, the stalks housed. Buvers are already in the are strewn round and the field has a field and buying. They are paying despondent look. $23, $:so and $:i" round for Hurley But when the corn goes to thesilo The Loose Leaf floors will open here it carries with it all its summer beauty If you want to convert your 12 about December 3. or following the and succulence; if it was a dry sum year old boy to a saver, instead of a hrst sales in Owensboro. blowy summer, mer or an over-wspender send his name to Viv Robertits beauty is enhanced by hiding beson, who will start him with a $5 00 STYLES T. HOWARD HAS hind the silo walls. There is some saving account. Get your boy in FINE APPOINTMENT thing dignified and substantial about big cylinder upreared beside the i touch with the banking habit and he Glen Dean, Kv., Nov. 4. (Special) will be so facinated with the habit barn. It is as refieshing a sight as a Styles T. Howard, formerly of this stone water tower with ivy growing he will keep it up through life. 'place, and who has been at Llemson over it The Country Genlemanc Karl Moorman and brother and Joe College, S. C. for fifteen years as C. Maffingly. of Glen Dean, had 100 teacher, has been appointed by the FLOCK OF WILD GEESE acres of corn under water, last week government to go to Tahlulah, La., SEEN IN UNION COUNTY. from the recent rains Charlie Fisher as special inventor. He is supposed Many of the old heads throughout and Son, had 40 acres. All badly dam- to invent a machine to destroy the aged. boll weevil. this localitv will inform anv one that II.. j The government has about 20,000 uocs noi rcuy lkhuw .:. mat a a l. ui ' hoik J. J. Frank sold his farm of .'0 acres acres of cotton there, and to perfect wild geese with heads turned south RorT, to Marshall Norton, at $t0 this machine of year means that near for killing the pest, ward at this time per acre,' Mr. Frank bought this means a big thing. Other men have a cold wave is bound to follow. This worked on it and failed. The position being an accepted fact, Uniontown tract a year ago for $.10 per acre. pays $1,000 per month. Mr. Howard and surrounding country is in for Dr. Sphire has sold the Lennon lots is also superintendent of the cotton more than a snap and should ring in in Hardinsburg to Beard Brothers, for crop. No brighter young man has on a regular hog killing spell of weaa satisfactory price. ever left this community. ther for recently many large flocks of Mrs Howard will be remembered wild geese have passed over the city Mrs Hannah Jackson sold 77 acres as Miss Zilpah Chambliss. one of our honking their warning for a clear of land near SeRee, to Wm. Laslie. best school teachers Their appoint- track to the southland. Uniontown for $1,:.'00. Telegram. ment is for six years. Whiskey has been get to the place where the merits of their own opponents continually, be by all means. ut w HOW THE SILO HELPS TO BEAUTIFY THE FARM. BURLEY $10.o0 for the best sample of Burley $5 00 for the second best sample of Burley $2.50 for the third best sample of Burley $7.50 for the best general purpose Burley $5.0o $2.50 $1.00 $5.00 $2.50 $1.00 RED TOBACCO $1000 for the Best Prior $5.00 for the second best Prior $2.50 for the third best Prior for for for for for for the the the the the the CORN best white corn second best white corn third best white corn best yellow corn best yellow corn third best yellow corn SWEEPSTAKE ONE SUCKER $10.00 for the best one sucker $5.00 for the second best one sucker $2 50 for the third best one sucker Special premium of $8 00 to the man winning the largest of premiums, in First Class. Four pounds of tobacco to constitute a sample, and ten ears of corn, no samples will be received before Nov. 12th, and all tobacco and corn exhibited is to be the property of the Bank. Judges to be the best to be had, and all parties will go by number and not by name, and no one will be permitted to see the samples until the Show begins, no samples will be received after 12:00 o'clock A. M. day of exhibition. All Exhibits To Be of FARM AND STOCK i the 1919 Crop . et , FARMERS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY '"i- -1 10 5!l f' 5 V . 'Q' llcrocDlczorrrz51fo1 . . JSBtk fifefM Heater is substantially a small furnace, surrounded by an open casing. The fire pot and dome are solid castings, extra heavy, firmly bolted together with pure asbestos packing in Moore's Air-Tight joints insuring the greatest durability. Great cleanliness is assured by the ash pan apron, which prevents ashes falling on the floor when pan is removed, and by the dust flue, which carries all dust up the chimney. Q 90 acres.' near Garfield to Clint Davis, for $ti,400. Mr. LeGrand will open a With only a month left the Baptists grocery store in Garfield of the South and Kentucky are mak- Hought LeGrand sold his farm of BAPTIST PRESS CAMPAIGN. ENGLISH CREED FOR BETTER SPEECH WEEK. My English Creed believe that my mother tongue is orthy of my admiration, respect and love. I believe that it is possible for me o speak my native language correctly luently and elegantly. believe that it takes time, patience ind care. believe that slang is lanuuaare in he making and that until it is made it is not proper to use. 1 believe that the use of slang kills one's power to speak fluently. 1 believe that the proper accom d paniment to pure, Uuguage is a musical voice. d I believe that this voice can be ior it is every one's right by iheritance. '". 1 believe it is possible to live up to lis creed. I believe it is worth while. I believe I'll try it. I 1 1 clearly-enunciatecul-vat- MOORE'S AIR TIGHT HEATER (A Peyton Kskridge has sold his warm near town to R. E Cannon, of Roff. The deal was made through J. D. Seaton. Taylor Basham has sold his farm New Bethel and will move to Owensbyro, having purchased property there. near All farm work was at a stand-stil- l during the past week on account of the heavy rains. It was impossible to plow or sow wheat or harvest late forage, There is a lot. of wheat to sow in this county, and will be sown if weather conditions will per' mit JAPAN TO AMERICA. WAR TIME METHOD UTILIZED "Judge," said the man at the bar, The prospect this week for good Tokyo The freight rate on tea there's no use of you trying to suijarc weather is fine and if it continues there will be a good deal of wheat from Japan to America may be rais- this thing up. My wife and I fight just ed above the $8 per ton in force since so often and just so long, and we sown. July 1. Since that agreement went can help it. So there you aYe " ( badly into effect freight rates on the Iras been damaged And about how long do you keep 0f Shocks twisted and, wet corn and fodAmerican run have risen consider- t up' asked the judge Tobacco ably on account of the scarcity of der rottening in t'le shock "About wo weeks. Judge. damaged is molding in the barns and tonnage and the increase in shipments "All right; I'll give you 15 days in wing its bright color Quite a few of general cargo, which has reached jail; in other words, you are interned Kicn- growers wiU realize a - d crop from $15 00 a ton. It is expected that the for the duration of the war. mood their suckers which have been cut and rate on tea will reach $12 a ton I The wheat already sown is up four or five inches and looking fine Grass crop is good which will help the f.rmers and save them a good deal f teed. MAY RAISE TEA RATES FROM ing renewed efforts and stressing the Baptist T8 Million Campaign as never before. The reasons for the campaign were world conditions which demanded it and the part that the Baptists felt they should have in world Their work, including ed workers, equipment and increased expense, required them to undertake a program larger than ever before For five months they have been organizing and planning to raise the 75 Million Dollars and now the coming month will mean intensified labors in every Baptist church. The organization is practically complete and. the tUpUt are planning to prepare for their drive November 30 to December 7 As a goal, 2,500,000 conversions are in their minds, 5,5( 0,000 people enlisted in the church organization and 75 Million Dollars given to finance this recon-sturctiol Small Furnace) egg-shapp- Radiation takes place freely from the entire surface of the fire pot and dome. Complete circulation is formed by drawing the cold air from the floor up through the openings in the bottom of the stove, when it comes in contact with the highly heated surfaces of the fire pot and dome, and it discharged through the upper part of casing into the rooms, making a constant circulation and maintaining an even tem- n. perature everywhere. The screen or casing rests on the base and does not come in contact with the dome or fire pot at any point, thus allowing for the expansion and contraction of the highly heated parts, the nickeled parts are preserved from discoloration by heat, and the blacking will not burn off. Send us your ordera. We can make prompt By Harriette Taylor Treadwell FOROSVILLE FOROSVILLE, PLANING JAKE MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY WtitOM, M.n.y.r g- Times-Dispatc- NOVEMBER 5. 1919 week in St 191S Kjr. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Petersburg. Fla on , PAGE 5 The Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY. NOV. I, CtitrrrH at the I'ott Office at Cloyerport. vV at second c'a .natter. fHIS ' APFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE Miss Jane Lightfoot, who is a student of the Louisville Conservatory of Music, spent the week-enwith her parents, Dr. F. I. Light foot and Mrs. Lightfoot d GENERAL. RANCHES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL OFFICES Miss Jeanette Burn, of Louisville was the guest of her parents, Mr and Mrs. John Burn, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. A. Wallace Babhage, of White Star, Marian county, Ky., was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. 0. Babbage, Sunday and Monday. CITIES KATES FOR POLITICAL Misses Mary Christina Hamman and CLASS! F J ED 8JEMENTS JID V E Eva Jolly, Swiss sisters; Misses Ruth (' Ira r notify t hr editor wi. t you Chamhliss and Mrs. K. E. Graves, NOTE nVftire advert ifmrnii discontinued. domino girls. The young men giving the dance FOR SALE Harry Newsom, Miller weie: Me-.r- s KIR SAL I One uin- red angll hull, five I err. T J Kerry. Will Seaton, Will month oM Sirr Hugo Kaing- of ('lover roe, Leonard Weather-h- i nd Alfred latin No 22101 fl llam: Florenre of Fruit-tanIt, Hudson Bohler. Geo McManus. No ITMM Will ell at onre for ; Mattingl)', ltarilmahurg, Ky $1Ki I'', Bt nin Pile Ittr, B Graves. Ollir I'outr No 1. ( rk. John Hall. Curtis Weatherholt FOR BALI Om KMT five raener Mn.lrl and Lewis Beavin. K Ofajat Six AumnviMle. fiuaranterd in The patronesses were: Mrs. L T Kxtra lire ami all firat cla condition Reid. Mrs J H Knuland. Mrs H W. Duly run .YKI mile rquitment needed A I araain for ininr one Rogers. 01 Karlington, Mrs. T. S. Will ili mo ttraie. F Funow. Clnveriiort, Ky. WW I'ate. Nicholas and Mrs o FOR SALE WO acre farm five mile from Birthday Dinner On Clovervoti on New Federal Highway. New I . That's why our coffeee trade HVNHII is IT 7, 1 rf I growing a Try package the next time you buy Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Beard, of Hallowe'en. For Precinct and City Office- 12 o Mrs .on Hardinsburg, were guests of for County Office. t Mr. Eldred A. Babbage was the For Stale and District Opcea- -. 111500 Beard's sister, Mrs P. L. Lightfoot, For Call, oer line .10 and Dr. Lightfoot, Sunday. guest of honor at a six o'clock birthFor Card, per line. .10 day dinner on Friday evening, OctFor all Publication in the intereat of Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Breidenbach, ober II, given by Mrs Babbage at individual or expreaaion of Individ- ual viewa, per line .10 of Owensboro, spent Sunday with their home in the West End. iood orchdwf'llins and good outbuilding ard; uen'y of water: land comparatively lvel. Cloe to choolhoue and ch irch For further information call r,r writ,- Id Mdrtdgc. Hawevillr. Ky. R FOR J. FOR SALE Steer and cow, good feeder. Christian, ("lovrrvort, Ky. Five passenger Overland To J. C. NOLTE CLOVERPORT. & MY. BRO. STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Representatives Louisville Miss Mary Rose Henry returned to her home in Louisville, Sunday after being the guest of her uncle, Rev. J. S. Henry. Mr. Chas. Mattingly, of Renfro, Okla., is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Joe Beavin, and Mr. Beavin for several weeks. Mrs. Ernest Gregory is visiting atives at her former home in Ind. relLevan-wort- Mr. and Mrs. Will McCracken and children, leave Wednesday for their new home in Howell, Ind. Buy harness oil. V. G. Babbage. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Cockeril have for their house guests this week, Mrs. Cockeril's mother, Mrs. Daniel Fath, also Mr. and Mrs. L. Eddy, of Louis- v Ml. inc. Frank ij Calif., is Weatherholt. here for an JF" of Tehachapi. indefinite visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Weatherholt, and in Prospect with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gibson. Rev. J. R. Randolph, Mrs. Randolph and their little son, spent last week in Greenville, visiting Mrs. Randolph's brother, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hudspeth. They were accompanied Kandolpn s, ipther, M ihenxV rsgP- - Car, Model 101H Hallowe'en idea was carried In good condition. Price right. out in the place cards and favors. ' dinsburg. Ky. Hardinshurg Auto Co., HarMrs Miller Ferry spent Thursday Coven were laid for Mr and Mrs. in Louisville. Babbage. Miss Tula Babhage, Miss1 WANTED Mrs. Harry Newsom and Mrs. Mildred D. Babbage, Mr. Andrew Ashby and Mr A. T. Couch. WANTED T rent a Mod farm, HM or 20 Hoffious Behen were in Louisville, teres with 2 ho "sea lor families. Will pay Monday, shopping. cnh rent or part of the crop Bowman Beautiful Afternoon Tea Brothers, Hardinshurg, Ky Route Si Miss Nannie .Cohen spent Sunday Given For Mrs. Rogers. WANTED TENANT. with her mother, in Jeffersonville, Mrs F.Ida d A Babbage gave a WANTKI) A tenant on a farm with family, Mrs. Louis Cohen to work on the share, or for wages. beautiful tea on Thursday afternoon Quim-Woosley, Webster, Ky. Mr. M. L. Conkwright. of Kings-woofrom 4 to fi in honor of her mother, here with Mrs. H. W. Rogers, of Earlington, WANTKI) A tenant for my farm lying rear spent the week-en- d Ctlttff in Breckinridge county, Ky , good his son, J. N. Conkwright, and Mrs. who is her house guest for a few days. ground, good house and in good community, Conkwright. Yellow and white chrysantheumums good show for a crop ard will giv good were artistically arranged vthrough contract, will furnish team and tools to Mrs. Geo. Weatherholt returned out the house, and the soft candle right man. Tenant mvst hue a working force of two or more huadfl Address me from Louisville. Wednesday after a light was used. (ireendale. Fayette County Kentucky. J. week's visit with her daughter. Miss Mrs. Harry Newsom presided at the W Trent. Cleona Weatherholt. yellow and white color tea table The FOR RENT scheme was carried out in the minis. Mrs. Babbage receivtd with Mrs. FOR RENT, OR SALE The Glen Dean Rogers and Mrs. V. G Babbage. Hotel. Fine opening for hotel man. PosThose who accepted her invitation session given Jan. Ill, 1SS9. J. C. Mattingly, filen Ocan, Ky. Lewis, J. B. were: Mesdames Paul Severs. Ira Behen, Ben Ridgeway, LOST John D. Babbage, Ruther Pate. Joe Morrison, D. B. Phelps, Clyde Mor STRAYED HOUND DOG rison, Carl Brittain. Shelby Conrad. STRAY ne Mack speckled hound dog. Hallowe'en Party For The notify Will Grant, Frymire, Ky., and reM. Wedding, Lizzie Geer, L. T. E. Misses Mattingly. ceive reward. Reid, F M. Smith, John Ross, Arad Wheeler, Eva Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mattingly gave Simons. Misses Eunice and Addie Eliza May, Mary BETTER ROADS FOR a most attractive Hallowe'en party and Margaret and Edith Burn. UNITED STATES. on Friday evening for their charming Tula Babbage, Louise Nicholas, Edith young daughters, Misses Katherine Plank. Evelyn Hicks, Jane Warfield Maine, by an overwhelming vote reand Alice Ben Mattingly. Babbage. cently indorsed the proposal to raise The invitations were extended to and Mildred the bonded indebtedness of State forty-eigguests who came masked. highways from $:.',000,000 to $10,00 Hallowe'en games and ghost stories HAPPENINGS OF TWENTY-FIVYEARS AGO. giving an additional $8,oOO,00() were the entertaining features of the to be spent on the State road system. evening, and before leaving each (Continued From Page 4) This is one of the instances showing guest was served with stew from the a country-wid- e movement for better witches caldron. and then Clover creek will posses its highways, as reported to the United States Department of Agriculture, . usual charm which administers the Federal Aid Road Act. Misses Eva and Eliza May. The SAI.F. Continuation of SPECIAL SALE Owing to the rainy weather of last Friday and Saturday which kept many from taking advantage of the special sale offered in ladies wool dresses and hats, who might have come otherwise. I am offering this sale again on the same days of this week. And in connection with the sale on hats and wool dresses, there will be a sale on ladies d, Society Items Of Local Interest GINGHAM DRESSES Values of $3.25 and $3.50 offered at KD-O- $1. 25, $1. 75 ZMrs. and $2. 25 Sizes 36 to 54 Ethel O. Hills E Clovtrport, Kentucky -- "Knotty problem? Let me help5 Ches. Field is right! A smooth, mellow smoke is just the thing, when you're up against a tough one. And Chesterfield is that smoke. J- - Id. .s T TBLP" Lady (engaging nurse) Have you as" had any experience with children? Applicant Yis, mum. Shure, Oi led Pearson's een used to be a child meself Weekly le, THEY HAD A GOOD TIME. High Grade Merchandise At Lowest Prices Ladies ribbed values, Splendid per garment Union Price Suits SI 25 ribbed white wool Infants sweater coats. Sizes 22 and 24 mixed $198 VV Silverware That is Guaranteed Good, dependable silver-plate- d wares the kind that wears artistic and refined designs. GUARANTEED in Extra quality Ladies Union Suits, heavy winter weight. For P' v" CA Boy's Corduroy school suits in all sizes, receiv Crt (flfl Z( PlU.i)U ed new shipment?' " An expert and exclusive blend is responsible finest , silkiest Turkish tobaccos from o At,, Men's fine quality Grey mixed Union Suits. $"J.25 values no For J 70 J. IC LvL Boy's Corduroy pants sizes. Special sale price in all Xanthi, Cavalla, Smyrna and Samsoun, and the best varieties of Domestic leaf put together by the manufacturer's private formula that brings out every last bit of flavor. No other process, no other blend, can successfully imitate Chesterfield's flavor. smoothness and No argument here! Chesterfields satisfy as no other cigarette has ever satisfied full-bodied Children's good quality ribbed hose. j to Block only. Sizes Every Article in Gold and Silver i'2 ar, We ask you to call and examine our stock. Our prices are most inviting. LL. "The I Old Jeweler, Misses fine quality mercerized Lisle ribbed hose, colors Dllt black and white Infants blue fiber silk sweater At special sale coats. $1 50 price A full line of Misses, Children's, Men's, Women's and Infants coats and sweater coats at equally low prices. en. We carry a complete line of staple and fancy groceries, and Also cigars seasonable produce. and tobacco. of Hardinsburg. om ted Mr I " Remember the name Cloverport, Ky. T. C LEWIS Rule before. lard s Si I hesteriieM 20 for 20 cents can't be copied Lincoln Savings Bank & j Louisville, Trust Company Fourth and Market Streets :- -: Kentucky SM 3 I IIiililltQP per ce We live tndav in an are of specialists. In all busine.-- s there are those who huve risen to their present duminanee because of years of experience and study. More especially The management of this hank is in the banking business. handled bv men only of this class who have made a success in tbpir lines and are especially quulitied to handle your Hanking and Trust business, and on this basis we solicit your patronage. MEMBER WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annually. SYSTEM. BRECKINRIDGEBANK OF CLOVERPOR 1 v aH!9 nmy High class live per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid OFFICERS P J. BOHNK, Treaurer BKKNHElM, Vice President I'AUL COMPTON, SecteUry J V KISKNBKIS, Asst. Sec y P L. ATHERTON, Vice President K. 8 KAl'IKk, Assistant Treasurer V B J. BULLKIT, 1're.ideut ' SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTEND -- C K Aley DIRECTORS Athertou P. L V. J Bulled W. Pratt Qala V Chaa. Beoaiugrr C. B. ClsKgett . C. Hero 1C It Bernlieim Wooi I Cradv T. J Humpliieys B Hume Iaku Piaus Miller land PAGE 6 pat? THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY impart Glide's COMMISSIONERS SALE Pepto-Mangacan he had in both liquid and tablet form (no difference BRFCKINBIOOf CIRCUIT COURT in ita effect), the liquid, of course, IHaaran Etc. being preferable for young children Peter Equity No 4070 Asalest be sure When buying Pepto-MangaDal the name "Glide's" is on the package F. N Burdun Etc. Without "Gude's" it i not By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at October Term thereof. 1(M, in the above cause, for the sum NEW MERCHANDISE of $'.'00 00 with interest thereon at tlie rate of 10 per cent per annum from the --'fith day of April, 191,1, until paid RECEIVED and the further atim of $10 17, with in terest at the rate of 8 per. cent per annum from the 25th day of April A faod Una at 191., until paid, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-Hous- e door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUC Itvinl holt, at TION, on MONDAY the 24th day of November 1919, at one o clock P. M or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of SIX (6) MONTHS the following described n NOVEMBER 5, MUST A CHILD BE PALE? And Pallor, "Tired-outnesPoor Appetite Almost Always Remedied by Pepto-Manga- n s" lip' and cheek and strength to the whole body It Builds Up the Blood and Thus Improves the Appetite and Etrengthens the Body. There is but one legitimate excuse listless child. for a pale, and that is some serious disease of one or more of the vital organs, which of course, needs the prompt atten- tion of a competent physician. Un- run-dow- which leaves 1S7V4 acres of the aforesaid tract ordered to be sold The purchaser with approved sure ty or securities must execute bond bearing legal interest from the day of sale and having the force and effect of a Judgement, with a lien retained to secure the payment of the purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply with these terms. Approximately debt, interest and cost, $ Lee Walls, Commissioner and receiver of Breckinridge Circuit Court. TO ATTEND NATIONAL CONNovember to llric J Bell, VENTION OP A. L. OF KY. commander, will lead the party TVA'rniv II, ririrui ir, iiiii iwhw Henry DeHaven Moorman, state wnicn eaves inr m innrwvFii iw commander, and D A. Sachs, state adjiistant of the American Legion of delegation have been made at Kentucky, will leave Louisville Nov- Dvckman. Louisville ember 5, in order to attend a meeting of state commanders and adjust-antpreceding the national onven tion, which will be called to order s 1 n Children's Hosiery IN MEMORY OF MRS. W. C. KANE. On October 23, death came to Mrs. Sarah Kane, wife of W. C. Kane, due o cancer of many months duration. She suffered much but was cheerful and always glad to see her friends, and her chief regret was that she must leave her loved ones. She lived her religion, and was noted for her devotion to her loved ones and was equally kind to her neighbors. Her presence in the home and community will be greatly missed. The funeral was conducted by her pastor the Rev. Jas. Odenhal, and the burial was in the new cemetery at St. Anthony's. The funeral was largely attended, and the casket covered with flowers as a tribute from her friends. The deceased was 57 years old and was the daughter of the late John H. and Lucy Brown, who lived near Ax-te- l, Ky. She is survived by her hus band, one son, Edgar Kane; three daughters, Mrs. Mart Mattingly, Mrs. J. T. Brown, and Miss Tula Kane. Th ree brothers, David, Lee and I' inly Brown, and two sisters, Mrs. John R. Spencer and Mrs H. F. Matthews, all of whom live near and were able to attend the funeral. Two Breckinridge County j j Farms For Sale (i) 1SS leas such condition exists, the weak, white youngster who takes no pleasure in romping or playing can be vtry materially helped by a course of that thoroughly dependable blood and general tonic. Gude's This standard remedy for ( Bloodlessness) has been Anemia continuously prescribed by physicians all over the world for nearly thirty years, to restore the weakened, watery blood to its normal condition, and thus improve appetite, add color to Attractive Ginghams Staple and Fancy Groceries W acres er B. GARDNER Ky. Stephtnesort, wF sal Saw 4sB&Marsv jSfiWSM m 1 llx mmf jt. JflKmA e ' M aaaaVSaS aW - s1Bg wSamawmwt assavaaa 'CL JrwLsar bm. Give the world the once over IISTEN. to be 40, fellows, to some A certain tract of land lying in Breckinridge County Kentucky, and beginning at a stone on the side of the Bowling Green Road; thence N. 87J4 E 64 poles, to a stone, thence N 28 W 44 poles to a black oak; thence N. 42 E. 52 poles to a black oak tree ;u; , K 52 poles to a stone, thence N. 75 to a stone, W. 27 poles to a Chestnut, thenceS 'A W. 44 poles to a stone. thence N. 86 W. 32 poles to a stone; thence N. 63 W. 24 poles to a white oak; thence S. 62 W. 20 poles to a hickory, at the church yard and road; thence with the road S. to Buffalo Hill at the beginning, containing 100 acres. Or sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid; and having the force and effect of a Judgement. Lien retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost, $379.72. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Claude Mercer, Atty. property, s'i to-wi- t: miles from Sample, Ky. school-hous- 165 acres, lying 2J4 miles from Sample on the Har- dinsburg and Falls of Sinking road near Hazel Dell There is about 6o acres of gently roll ing land and nine acres of branch bottom which is clear. There is not over 3 acres of waste land in e. cleared land, and all the cleared land is free from rock. The woodland contains considerable timber and much of it would make good tobacco land if cleared. There is 3 everlasting springs on the place for water. Improvements consist of a good five room cottage, one stock barn, one tobacco barn, an Price $2,000. $1,150 old house, and a log stable. cash, balance in 3 annual payments. (8) 173 acres, 3 miles from Hardinsburg on Rural Route and 2 miles from Federal Highway. There is 55 acres of fine creek bottom land, 50 acres of level hill land, 65 acres rolling, balance rough, 15 acres are in grass for pasture, 15 acres are sown for meadow, 30 acres are in timber worth $1,500. Farm fairly well fenced. Improvements consist of a good seven room house, newly painted, a good stock barn 36x50, harn 4Rx60. orood three room tenant house, a good double crib, and all other necessary outbuild ings. Fruit sufficient for family use. This farm is Price $12,000. limestone soil and very productive. of Terms cash, but the banks will carry one-ha- lf purchase price against the land. ro acres S miles from Hardinsburg, Ky. 173 COMMISSIONERS Amanda SALE BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT talk. Many a man when he gets Every man wants to see the world. No man likes to stand still all his life. The best time to TRAVEL is when you're young and lively fight NOW I Right NOW your Uncle Sam calling. 'Shove off I" He wants men for hit Navy. He's inviting you It'a the biggest chance you'll ever get to give the world the once over I am He may have lots of money, and a fine family but He never "got out and aaw things". After he gets settled down, if too aiiiiM Mffle-thin- g. quinti at the six that' a ita buainaaa. You I to aee more odd aighta, wonderful scenery and strange people than you ever dreamed of. You'U work hard while yoa work. You'U play bard while yoa play. You'U earn and learn. You 11 get, in addition to "shore-leave- ", The Navy goea all over world aaila the Seven Wtathtrholt Against MM. Dal. 1 Equity No 4109 PECAN CROP GOOD; PRICE VERY HIGH. Hickman, Ky., Oct. 30. Not only is the pecan crop plentiful in Fulton county this fall, but those owning trees are going to realize the biggest price ever paid for them in this section. These nuts, which formerly sold here for 10 cents a pound, are now being contracted for at 60 cents a pound. The yield of one tree will bring $40 or $50. Formerly nutting parties were seen every day in the fall going into the woods for pecans, but owners have posted their property and are keeping close watch on the groves "Second For further information call or address J. Cumb. 'Phone 8S-- D. SEATON Cloverport, Ky. REAL E8TATE DEALER J Farmers fk. and Tr. Co. By SWEEPSTAKE Special premium of $8 00 to the man winning the largest of premiums, in First Class. a 30-d- ay i count on. 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 Postmaster will be glad to tell you. average bank president caa tion which is straight vacamore than the virtue of a Judgement an.cl of Sale of the Breckinridge vjnDt a"--- "Circuit Court, rendered at the Oct- ober Term, thereof 1919, in the above (10.00 for the best one sucker cause for the sale of the hereinafter 5 00 for the sec0nd best one sucker described real estate, and all costs S for the third best one sucker . herein I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-Hous- e door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder at Four Dounds of tobacco to constitute a samole. and ten ears of corn, no samnles Mth?siy FlSfotaMbt?1 m9 IT on' De received before Nov. 12th, and all tobacco and corn exhibited is to be the M. or there about (bein;operty of the Bank, fudges to be the best to be had, and all parties will eo bv num- o'clock. P for the third best Prior Order f Shove off 9 -Join the property to wit: igins, no Lot No. 170 with improvement thereon which lot is 100 feet front b 175 teet deep. I Said lot is situated in Cloverport, Breckinridge County, Kentucky. The purchaser must execute bond with approved surety or securities bearing legal interest from day of sale and having the force and effect of a Judgement, with a lien retained to "IV nZ&F'llSZ; and not by name and no one will be permitted to see the samples until the Show samples win De received alter iz:uuociock a. m. day ot exhibition. All Exhibits To Be of the 1919 Crop FARMERS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY Q1 'f IQ1 UJV ,11V. U.S. Navy When In need of a money. comply Bidders will be prepared to promptly with these Terms. Approximated Debt, Interest and Costs, $378.75. Lee Walls, Commissioner and Receiver of the Breckinridge Circuit Court. Claude Mercer, Atty., for Plaintiff. UBJT ttlVlll V, HIV IJUI VI1JV , OI I 31 HICZOl Jilt 101 - X Moore's Heater is substantially a small furnace, surrounded by an open casing. The fire pot and dome are solid castings, extra heavy, firmly bolted together with pure asbestos packing in joints insuring the greatest durability. Air-Tight COMMISSIONERS SALE BBECKINRiOGE T. H. CIRCUIT COURT Equity. Ne. 4063 Chanchallor. Aaalest Mannlt Hals 4 Co. Pitt Del. MONUMENT or marker, write or call J. P. Keith, Elizabethtown, Ky. Will be in two days each month. Write for appointment. Clo-verp- . ort Am in position to save you money on anything in this line that you might need. awassssswawawawawawswawassssasas -S- ERVICE wswawawswsswjsasawsawasaw sswa The "Prudent Man" Protects His Home With a Bank Account B W U 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 endanger the security of his home or the comfort of his family should he be taken away from them. MONEY IN THE BANK will best insure the comfort of a man's wife and children. As you earn money bank it regularly and make your family independent. FIRST STATE BANK irvlngtoii, Ky. PROOKJEM By virtue of a Judgement, and Order of Sale of the Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at the October Term thereof, 1919, in the above cause for the sale of the hereinafter described real estate, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court House door in Hardinsburg to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC TUCTION, on Monday the 4th. day of November 1919, at one o'clock p. m., or thereabout (being County Court Day) upon a credit of six and twelve months, the following described property, A certain tract or parcel of land lying and being in Breckinridge County Kentucky on the waters of Rock Lick Creek and bounded as follows: Beginning at a stone in Webbs line N 49 E. 234 poles to two dogwoods and sassafras on a branch of Rock Lick, then up said branch N. 41 W. 134 poles to a laree black oak which is sow down and small red oak which is now gone in the John Riley held, and about 75 or 100 yards from of ridge on south side, then 4tyi 234 poles to a white oak and ash on a branch of Rock Lick, then down said branch S. 41 E. 138 poles to the beginning. Containing 20o acres more or less. Out of the aforesaid tract there is to be excepted vil3 acres sold to Owen Rice by Naoma McQuady on the 4th day of January 1894 the deed therefor being of record in Deed Book No. 53 page 608 of the BreckCounty Clerks office and inridge which 2'2 acres so excepted is described as follows: Beginning at a stone in a line between N. C. McQuady and T. O. Ryan, then 49V, W 40 poles to a stake in a line Elisabeth Rice, thence S. 41 E. 50 poles to a stone, thence N. 49ft E. 40 poles to a stone, thence N. 41 W. SO poles to the beginning. Containing 1854 acres. to-w- it: Great cleanliness is assured by the ash pan apron, which prevents ashes falling on the floor when pan is removed, and by the dust flue, which carries all dust up the chimney. MOORE'S AIR TIGHT HEATER (A .Small Furnace) egg-shapp- Radiation takes place freely from the entire surface of the fire pot and dome. Complete circulation is formed by drawing the cold air from the floor up through the openings in the bottom of the stove, when it comes in contact with the highly heated surfaces of the fire pot and dome, and is discharged through the upper part of casing into the rooms, making a constant circulation and maintaining an even tem- perature everywhere. The screen or casing rests on the base and does not come in contact with the dome or fire pot at any point, thus allowing for the expansion and contraction of the highly heated parts, the nickeled parts are preserved from discoloration by heat, and the blacking will not burn off. Send us your orders. We can make prompt 7 j I WR F0RDSVIUE F0RDSVILLE, PLANING MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY Q lZJ 3 I MBER 5. 1019 THE BREC KEN RIDGE NEWS. '.ave given to Witt Richer a thorough f many knowledge different medicines, a fact which will lend inestimable force t her indorsement of TruTONtona, the perfect tonic "Trutona has worked like magic in my case." is the tribute paid the perfect tonic by Mrs. Richey "I'd had kidney trouble for several years," she said "This caused pains 'Trutona Worked Like Magic in my back so severe at times that I COVM hardly get around My stomach In My Case," Mrs. Richey was in bad condition, too. After eatAsserts. ing I'd feel bloated and would be ;i n n n v ed by a shortness of breath Paduca'n, Ky.. Nov .1. 1919 Mrs. BecsBM of mv weakned kidneys I S. A. Rickey. fl years old, of 441 wotdd In VI to get up seven or eight South Sixth street, has been a resid- time during ti e night. ent of Paducah for the past twenty-seve- n "VI" rili. I l'n ained from Truyears of tona has been ren arkable. I never years, twenty-on- e which have been as a practical nurse have to get up in the night now, on These years of experience as a nurse account of my kidneys. The pains in SI) h.ck i. ave disappeared. And my well, it's sufficient to say ttOnWCf that I enjoy my meals as never before 11 e baatlty of it is that every tl lag I e:it agrees with me 1 can recommend Trutona as the medicine th?t gives relief and I hope others I'fferitifc as I d'd will try it " sules are the remedy you need. Take Trutona is ROW being introduced every day The healing three or four oil soaks Into the cells and llnlnir of and explained in CToverport at Wedthe kidneys and drives out the poisons. ding's Drug Store, in Mardinsburg, New life and health will surely follow. at Lex's Pharmacy, in Irvington, at When your normal vigor has been restored continue treatment for a whlla Park's Pharmacy to keep yourself In condition and prevent a return of the disease. Don't wait until you are Incapable of WHAT IS COLLECTIVE flaiitinR. Start ta" In OOL.D MKDAbst BARGAINING? drua-alHaarlem Oil Capsules today. Tour money will that fatly refund your Drtaaif v.Hch s une folks had that If you are not satisfied with result. But be sure to Bret the original Importconference in t''e labor- - capitfl-publi- c accept no subed OOLD MEDAL and Washington arc t) Id suddenly still the stitutes. In three size. Healed packages. At all drug stores. troubled waters i f America are be coming more dreamy than ever There are dark days when it seems as if CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY little or nothing might come out of this extraordinary gathering of men prominent in American life Labor threatens to withdraw one day; capital the next day. The public group has not yet threatened to secede, perhaps it has had little to say one nay or the other But it would be unfortunate if the meeting should break up without framing at least one tangible platform of American industrial life, and all signs point to the collective bargaining plank as the one on which the greatest attention is centered. Certainly the term "collective bargaining" should be more clearly defined. To most of us it has become a vague phrase describing "bargaining" of weird sorts and "collecting" in various ways. Canada threshed over the same issue and came out with a definition as follows: (1) Collective bargaining "implies the right of workers to group themselves together for the purpose of selling their labor power collectively to their employer instead of making individual agreements;" (2) as the employer has the right to bring in any assistance he may desire in carrying on negotiations, there is no reason why the employe should be denied a like right;" (:t) "collective bargaining, which is the negotiation of agreements through the representatives chosen by the respective parties themselves, does not mean recognition of the 'closed shop' unless the agreement so provides." America has always been proud of its recognition of collective bargaining; now it is time to find out what it actually means Capital, labor and the public especially want to know what are the elements of bargaining and how bargains can be made bind- ing how "both parties to the con tract can be held equally liable and responsible for observance of its terms." Boston Globe PAGE T FOR SALE! raric ryWkh. jbbbbbbV NURSE OFFERS HER OPINION OF IC'S MERITS SUFFERED TWO YEARS DIVIDENDS CERTAIN BIG RETURNS s uoo hgg strain Barred be- - uuirai iui a iv fa i May hatrhed. Will ' PIT III 111 ir ict make fine hrordrrs in second year. Anyone desiring to buy thefti will do well to rommuni-- ; eate with Jamison O Hawkins. i . 3 fitephensport. is guaranteed Ky. Satisfaction SAFE, GENTLE REMEDY BRINGS SURE RELIEF Tor 100 wirn rjOT.n MKHAI. Haarlem OH has enabled mifTerlnfr humanity to Withstand attacks of kidney, liver, Madder and atnniach trouble and all 4Usnsea connen. with tits urinary rgann and to build tip and restore to health orxans weakened by disease. These most Important organs must be Watched, bemuse they filter and purify the blood; unless they do thetr work you Te doomed. Weariness, sleeplessness, nervousness, despondency, back ache, stomach trouble, pains In the loins arid lower jrravel, difficulty when urlnat-tnprheumatism, sul:itlea and lumbaao all warn you of tr..wl.le with your kld-ay- s GOLD MEPAI. Haarlem Oil Cap i r. for about two years I suffered with malaria fever and bad blood, trying everything that was IMM mended to me without benefit. " Finally someone told me about 'Number 40 for the Blood' and I purchased a bottle from our merchant Mr Walter Page, and it did me so much good that I kept on taking it using in all .Vi bottles Today I am feeling fine and do not hestitate to recommend it for any trouble for which it is recommended. "You are at liberty to use this letter any way you desire for I know what Number 40 is." H L BCk'NKTTK. Wakulla. Kla "Number 4i For The Blood" is compounded from ingredients set down in the V. S. Dispensatory and other authorative medical books as follows: "Employed in diseases of the glandular system, in blood poison, scrofula eczema, skin diseases, constipation, stomach and liver troubles, chronic rheumatism and catarrh, mercurial and lead poisoning Under its use nodes, tumors and scrofulous swellings that have withstood all other treatment disappear as if by magic." Sold at Wedding's Drug Store. Cloverport. Ky. INFANT'S DEATH. John The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Walker, of Decatur, III. who was born Octpber Hi. died on the day of bis birth. Mrs. Walker is the daughter of Mrs. Joe A. Beavin, Jr. of this place PROM SMALL INVESEMENT From November 2 to 11 an unlimited number of RED CROSS MEMBERSHIPS will he placed ONE BACH BE SURE TO GET ONE You cannot afford to miss dollar on sale at the Third Red Cross Roll Call. HAVE DOLLAR READY MOV. i Vo'lR FOR SALE One good Jersey Cow. four years old. Gives two and a half to three gallons at present, four gallons per day when fresh. Doesn't go dry, will be fresh in May. With calf by a registered Holstein Bull of fine breeding. J. R. ESKRIDGE Hardinsburg, Ky. James Watson Says, "I'll Never Forget When Father's Hogs Got Cholera. "One morning he found 90 hogs dead and several sick. He called in the Vet. who after dissecting a rat caught on the premises decided that the rodents had conveyed germs. Since then, I am never without RAT-SNAIt's the surest, quickest rat. destroyer I know." Three sizes SSC, "t)c $1 00. Sold and guaranteed Payne & Co.. Cloverport, E. THIS FARM FOR SALE In order to close out part of my business, ing for sale this beautiful tract of land. I am offer- A man's bat pal is his 1 A. Hardesty, & Beard Co., Stephensport. Hardinsburg B. F. smokt In IN MEMORIAM loving memory of Silas who enlisted in the army in 1917. and departed this life in Liverpool, England, October Mad, 1918. 1 Mc-Gar- y, Knotty problem? Let mc help" can almost hear the Savior say, "You have fought a good fight You have finished your task. Come ami 1 will give thee a lietter place !" . 186 Acres, Lying on Daniel's Creek, One Mile from Glen Dean, in the Heart of Breckinridge On one of the best roads in the county. The land is comparatively level, a great portion being creek bottom, all strongly saturated with lime and especially adapted to clover. Not often am I on the bullish side of business propositions, but in my judgement this is the best tract of land and the best foundation for a real home in our county. The improvements consist of two tenant houses, good stock barn, corn crib, and an extra good tobacco barn :!iiS4 ft., farm well watered, fencing in fair condition. Terms easv and will sell for less than its value. Ches. Field One long and lonely year has passed Since my loving brother was called to rest. Afar off in a distant land But cared for by some tender hand. Six long weeks he had been laid away Over in Hngland in the cold clay Before the news did ever come To tell us the Father had called him home. Oh, he's not dead. He's just laid away To await the resurrection day, I Tl ..... EM,a, plain 111. h.ltld A I. " I, .11 Urn ...... ' V. . And say. "Dear Brother where have you TTELP" is right! A smooth, mellow' J- smoke is just the thing, when you're up against a tough one. And Chesterfield is that smoke. An expert and exclusive blend is responsible finest, silkiest Turkish tobaccos from Xanthi, Cavalla, Smyrna and Samsoun, and the best varieties of Domestic leaf put together by the manufacturer's private formula that brings out every last bit of flavor. No other process, no other blend, can successfully imitate Chesterfield's flavor. smoothness and No argument here! Chesterfields satisfy as no other cigarette has ever satisfied full-bodied VIC ROBERTSON, Hardinsburg, Ky. HTLaaI. been?" PERMANENT DENTIST Office good boy from our home is gone. " But the Master said. "Thy will be done gone home to that heavenly land, And he's Prepareil by the Father and his Angel Band. Oat 'tear 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 He was buried beneath the Stars and Stripes, Beneath the mossy clay, Where the moon and stars with all their light Will shine till endless day. Dearest brother how we miss you Never will your memory fads Sweetest thoughts will ever linger Around the grase where you are lai Written by devoted sister. Mattie Tate, Hardinsburg, Ky. MURRAY HAYES I. 1006-7-- Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dein, Ky. LAWYER n Building LOUISVILLE Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 before. (nestedem 4 4 20 for 20 cents the blend can't be copied WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN Rihhons at State Kara ia F. Wilson has returned I'ast Five Years Amm- - visit in I .ollis-- l f.n. . . " 11UII1C miti iv Despite the mud and rain, Howard ville. with her daughter. Mrs. W. C Pate made his usual Sunday afternoon Corby. Home Tom Wilson spent Friday in Louis- call. W J. OWEN & SONS. Propietors Miller's show visited this town Sunville. .. t day, Monday and Tuesday. Mrs. Geo. R. Compton and Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 On account of the rain Rev. HartFriday in Irvington, the guests ford was not ahle to fill his pulpit Poland China Hogs a Specialty of Mrs. Henry Minter. Z. T. Stith has the banner tobacco here Sunday. Polled Durham Cattle Albright Mr. and Mrs. Horace crop in this neighborhood as to color, having it all stripped; and some of it were called by telegram to Bera to be FARMS raised on his farm has been sold and at the bedside of their daughter, Es- THE HOWARD ther A. Richardson, who is dandelivered at :25c around. J. M HOWARD & SON, Prop. Miss Mary Louise Hardaway was gerously ill. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn. Roan Sultan, guest of Miss Laura the week-en- d son of White-halSultan, heads the herd. KY. AGRICULTURAL EXPERIUuroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads the Mell Stith MENT STATION WINS SUIT baftt Young David Hardaway "nas returned bom, stock for Sale at all timet. after a few days visit in Brandenburg. It wdl pay you to visit our farms. Lexington. Ky., Oct. It, ItW. Lloyd Howell has sold his farm to Ky. Hugh Albright. Consideration not ( Special) A Suit instituted last June Glen Dean, in the Circuit Court at Mount Ster known. Mr. and Mrs Chas McCoy have ling, by the Kentucky Agricultural moved to the Billie Kasey farm re- Experiment Station, through its coun H. White, against the L Hardinsburg, Ky. cently vacated by Gilbert Kasey and sel Mr. W. Jean Company, an Indiana firm Dealers in Edgar Hardaway attended Grand operating a number of cream buying throughout Kentucky, for in Louisville, last week. stations Lodge LIVE STOCK AND failure to secure license for their TOBACCO cream station in Mount Sterling, last JOHN WHITE & CO. spring, was successfully terminated Judge Robert Winn, at LOUISWILLt, KY. last week torney for the C. W. Jean Company Liberal assortment appeared in open court and agreed Hardinsburg, Ky. and full valve peW that a judgement should be entered Dealer ia S.F0RS against his client for the sum of $;i(MI Horses, Mules, Fine Sadand costs. This represents the first High-Chts- s Hid., and prosecution brought by Dean Thomas dle and Harness Horses. Oast Cooper for a violation of the Ken- It will pay you to visit my Stables tucky Creamery and Tester's License Law, the object of this law being to insure fair dealing between the producer of cream and the company buy3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS ing it. O. N. Lyddan BEWLEYVILLE Mrs B. More Than 20 Years Experience ' Valley Stock Farm baby-spen- l BEARD BROS. C. V. Robertson PARK PLACE FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. BRECKINR1DGEBANK OF CLOVERPORT RETURN TO THEIR HOME IN CHICAGO. SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cwhiar Mrs. W. A Barr and daughters, Misses Oat. Kita Msd Lela Barr, of 3815 North Roley street, Chicago, WEBSTER STOCK FARM have concluded a visit to Mrs. Barr's H. H NORTON, Owasr parents, Mr. and Mrs. Moses Ray, of home Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in Upon their return Mooleyville Saturday, they were guests of Mr All Kinds of Live Stock. and Mrs. E. A. Hardesty, Stephens-port- , Wcbstet, Kentucky. for the day. THE BRSCKBNRIDOB NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PULLET HAS LAID 71 Another Periodical Goes BOOS SINCE JULY to Press Without Printers. SO hatched March it and layed Her egga were egg Julv 30. The International Titan 10-- 20 New York, Oct. 7 For the second time in the history of the modern publishing industry magaetne was issued today without the aid of compositors The experiment was first made a week ago by the Literary Divest, one of the scores of periodicals forced to suspend by the lockout and Nugent' Weekly a national maga-strik- e in the local printing trade sine devoted to the manufacture of women's garments, followed the example of the Literary Digest today with the announcement that publication would be maintained by the same process every week until the strike was ended. The trade magazine claimed to have made considerable advance over its Mr wrote to street, ia telling Moeller fine pullet The TMaWfl after read- of his Rhode ! Kit Uct T.'riftav that Rtin land pullet which he claims began a little laying when the was four months and owned a pullet n laving at o ana nvinnai cn nineteen days old and has since laid hvr montn Unpiari tr vamin hl "0flM m seventy-fiv- e egga, more than twice her weight in eggs. The pullet was I.ounvillr Times. owner of H C. Moeller. 2013 Rowan a highly-prized ,a literary contemporary in methods The same process of typewriting and then photographing the pages was Profit in service EVERYBODY a place Without an Equal in Price, Power, or Service And has proven itself to be the most popular plow tractor on the market today. It has a very -- used, but by use of a special typewriter the lines were "justified" or equalized in length. A special process said to he a method recently patened g was also used in the electro-engravin- thinki of cf a t store-- as try- 3 conservative rating of 1800 lbs. on the draw bar. but in numerous tests has developed '0 per cent over this, and you don't need be afraid of its tipping up in front. by a company that manufactures farm implements exclusively. A company that is in business to stay. A company that knows a in. plows farmers needs. The "Titan will pull and will plow as deep as any farmer needs to have his ground plowed, and will plow on an average of fl to H acres a day with a fuel consumption of :'0 to --'4 gals, of kerosene or other cheap fuels down to 39 degrees Baume. It is built 3-- DIDN'T KNOW ABOUT THESE OTHER MACHINES Look at the Titan drawbar. Note the provisions for a wide range of adjustment both up and down and sidewise. and call it a draw bar They seem to have overlooked the fact that a farm tractor not only pulls plows but also mowers, hay loaders, grain bind ers, harvesters, threshers, etc.. each requiring different hitch adjustment. PERHAPS THEY BETTER SIRES DRIVE IS RAISING FARM STANDARDS One of the reactions resulting from the "Better Sires Better Stock" campaign is its tendency to raise the "general farm standards of all participants. The farmer who is actively interested in improving the quality of his live stock by careful breeding finds that from it he gets indirect, as well as direct, benefits, for the public usually has added confidence in the products that he offers for sale. To possess the official emblem bestowed by the United States Department of Agriculture on those enrolled in the "Better Sires Better Stock" campaign, pretty generally is an indication that the holder has high standards, not only with regard to cattle, sheep, hogs and other stock, but with regard to all else that he raises. The lign "Purebred Bull Used on This Farm" means to the average Dasser-b- v that the farm so marked is progressive and prosperous, and its output is of good quality. where the merchant is ing to make money; a clothing store is one to which men are urged to come and buy something so that the DRAWBAR FITS EVERY NEED AND IT IS FURNISHED WITHOUT EXTRA COST. THE TITAN" merchant can make a profit. And yet there are such stores; It is equipped with a safety shield, is of the low mounted directly on the crank-shaspeed, steady Titan engine running 500 revolutions and delivers the full power to the driven 0 can be quickly backmachilM. The Titan ed in to the belt because of the location of the pulley and the belt clears the front wheels and other parts of the tractor by a generous margin. It is not necessary to dig holes for the front The Titan pulley wheels to get belt clearance. was not put on as an afterthought. The designers did NOT overlook it in the first place. SOME tractor builders committed this very serious error, due probably to Jack of farm knowledge To remedy this error, they deand experience. pulley, in one size only, signed a small make-shiattached it in an awkward place, and charge you 0 FRICtSfi to $4o for it. THE TITAN TION CLUTCH PULLEY IS FURNISHED in. of belt. ft 10-2ft 10-2- WHEN YOU BUY A TITAN THE ORIGINAL PRICE INCLUDES in. in A large wide, friction clutch pulley, diameter with a belt gripping space of over 34 -'0 The designers of some tractors evidently did not 4xnow that the drive wheels throw dirt, dust or mud over the operator and machine unless has such fenders prevent it. The Titan They are also a "safety first" feature. fenders. The state of Michigan has passed a law prohibiting the sale of fendersless tractors. TITAN FENDERS ARE FURNISHED WITHOUT THE $40 TO $:.o EXTRA CHARGE MADE BY THE "LOW PRICE" MANUFACTURERS. 10-2- where the merchant and the sales force want to serve, quite as much as sell ; 0 where the service begins buy- long before you come for it, in Some tractor designers apparently never sat in tractor seat ten hours a day or more, jolting over rough fields, so they can't appreciate what a relief it is for the tractor operator to rest himself now and then by standing up. without loss tracof time. You will appreciate the Titan tor platform that enables vou to do this. It is a comfort feature furnished regurarly with every Titan 0 tractor NO EXTRA COST. a 10-2- ing the goods; where quality of mer' chandise is carefully watched, in your interests, that you shall get what is 0 10-2- HOG PRICES CONTINUE UPWARD TOPS BRING best for your purpose ; where $15. the discovery has been made that service is the most profitable way of WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE. SOME TRACTORS are sold without governors because, perhaps the designers did not know-thaone was needed. Which is the best economy to pay an operator a salary just to sit on the tractor and adjust the fuel to the load variations when engaged in belt work or let a throttle governor do it without extra cost? Do it automatically, perfectly. A governor is to a tractor what you work your a briddle is to a team. Would team without a briddle? The Titan throttle governor saves fuel, prevents, grain losses by delivering uniform power and lengthens the life of YOU GET both Uractor and driven machines EXTRA WITHOUT GOVERNOR THIS CHARGE. Some tractor builders put a HOOK AND EYE AFFAIR on the tail end of their tractors t set of sixteen tools is furnished is This handy tool-k- it with every Titan 0 provided in spite of the fact that Titan tractors get out of order less frequently than any other tractors in the world. Some tractor concerns whose tractors really need frequent adjustments and repairs, furnish nothing but two or three wrenches. They tell you that their product is so GOOD that it doesn't need adjustments. Do you believe this? As a matter of fact, they omit necessary tools for the same reason they omit the essential features described above to make a low "camouflage price." THE A complete 10-210-2- TITON FURNISHED 11-- COMPLETE TOOL KIT IS WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE Values increased 50c on weeks ago the light end, while tops and throw-out- s gained 7"c. Demand was keen and a moderate number offered was prominent in putting prices up. Price gains were noted at all points. Clear ance easily effected by noon and closing tone steady. Receipts 2.881 head. Quotations; Best hogs, 16.) pounds up, $,"; 111 to IM pounds $14; pigs," ISO $12. 50 pounds down, $K1 .o, throw-outdown. Hog prices continue upward, tops reaching $13. $:i higher than two doing business. This store is that kind of a store : and we'sell Hart SchafFner & Marx clothes because it is that kind of a store. Another "joker" of some tractor concerns is to charge you a large "starting and service" fee extra. This is another way of getting a low price for advertising purposes. But you can't get the tractor without paying this charge. They make is compulsory. INTERNATIONAL THE GIVES YOU THIS SERVICE DEALER WITHOUT ASKING YOU TO PAY EXTRA FOR IT WHEN YOU BUY A TITAN FREE TRACTOR SCHOOLS INAUGURATED ALL OVER THE COUNTRY BENEFIT ALL TRACTOR PURCHASERS. 10-2- GOOD ROADS 'AID MARKETING The farmer interested in hauling his produce to market in the most economical fashion can not afford to overlook the benefits derived from good roads. Investigation before and after the improvement of certain highways shows that the cost per e was practically cut in half by reason of the betterment of the In other words, good roads road. mean a big reduction in that part of overhead which covers hauling and hauling of some sort is being done practically the year round. ton-mil- "Quality Store" B. F. BEARD & CO. KENTUCKY HARDINSBURG, Think what this means to you, no matter what others tell you their tractors are or what they will do, just look over some of the so called cheap tractors and check up the above, features and you will find that the Titan "King of Tractors" is the one for you. You are entitled to the best, and when others tell you their tractors will do thus and so. MAKE THEM PROVE IT. We stand ready to back up every assertion we over. have made, and invite you to come in and look the Titan 10-2- 0 ore B-FBear- tf d HARDINyBURG g2) HOC 5. KENTUCKY- m OI DOE OC of RUUly careless parents, the Public REGISTERED CATTLE AND REGISTERED BABIES. Health Service gives the following reasons why Baby's birth should be HoTMl and cattle breeder- - Owning registered. To establish identity "blooded stock do not fail to have 2 To prove nationality their animals "registered." It adds to I. To prove legitimacy their value and is therefore justly 1 To show when the child has the right to seek employment unTo establish the right of inheritance to property To establish liability to military duty, as well as exemption therefrom To establish the right to vote To qualify to hold title to, and to buy or sell real estate To establish the right to hold public office der the child labor law li. 7. Contrasting this attitude with that M highly desirable 4 To show when the child has the right to enter school 8. I, in supply cigarette contentment beyond anything experienced ! You never tasted such s ; such refreshing, appetizing flavor and coolness. The more Camels you smoke the greater becomes your delight Camels are such a cigarette revelation Everything about Camels you find so fascinating is due to their quality to the expert blend of choice Turkish and CAMELS full-bodi- ed mellow-mildnes- NEW OFFERING! $3,000,000 J. C. PENNY COMPANY 7 Cumulative Preferred Stock Company opera t's the InfgWM chain of department stores of Ita kind In states. the world, main t uln m: l!7 store, extending Into twenty-fiv- e PRICE 98 AND ACCRUED DIVIDEND TO YIELD Special Circular On Request. i It, To prove the age at which the marriage contract may be entered into It, To make possible statistical studies of health conditions. A Lady in Chicago RAT-SNA- Telegraphs for 7',,. 210 S. FIFTH JAMES C. WILLSON & CO. STREET LOUISVILLE J Read Mrs. Phillips' wire: "Youell's Kxterniinator Co., Westfield N. J. " Rush $:i worth of Later "RAT-SNfollowing received letter, P ;yrived. It rid our house of rats in no time Just moved here from Pennsylvania, where I used RAT-SNAwith great results." Three sizes lie, 30c, $1 00. Sold and guart, anteed by Conrad Payne 8c Co., RAT-SNAP.A P Clov-erpor- choice Domestic tobaccos. You'll say Camels are in a class by themselves they seem made to meet your own personal taste in so many ways ! Freedom from any unpleasant cigaretty after-tast- e or unpleasant cigaretty odor makes Camels particularly desirable to the most fastidious smokers. And, you smoke Camels as liberally as meets your own wishes, for they never tire your taste You are always keen for the cigarette satisfaction that makes Camels so attractive. Smokers realize that the value is in the cigarettes and do not expect premiums or coupons ! I J Compare Camels with any cigarette in the world at any price ! mvmry whmrm in mcimntificmUy cigmrmttma or ton pick-- 4 in a tlaaainmpapmr-covmrm- d carton. Wo mtro'ngly tmcummmnd thim carton for thm homm or offtco mupplj or whmn you trmvml. Cmmmtm arm mold ammjmd packagmm DUNCAN AND HANNEN and M E. A Hardest)', F Beard & Co., Stephensport, Hardinsburg. (300 cigarallmm) of 20 BLACK DIAMOND MINES GIVE US A TRIAL! COAL ON PLATFORM AT ALL TIMES ORDERS LARGE OR SMALL, SOLICITED atic telephone exchange of :i,000 instruments here, the equipment having for some time been ordered and an expert engineer engaged to install the system. In this connection it is noted that Manila's new automatic system will be in operation soon AUTOMATIC PHONES IN PAR EAST. Harbin The Chinese Eastern Railway is shortly to establish an autom- R.J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY Win.ton i.len.. N. C. a .ML aaaslsjjpjj