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The Breckenridge news: November 12, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919111201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: November 12, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. Sl.dO a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. THE BEEC KEN RIDGE NEW$ 1 ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a 12, 1919 Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 VOL. XLIV CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER. Pages No. 20 "WHITE WAF BE- GENERAL ASSOCIATION OF KYaBAPTISTS. Held Meeting in Georgetown Monday And Tuesday. DEATH DUE TO HEART TROUBLE Cloverport Asked For , $300 Memorial Fund. John Oibson Here In Interest Memorial For Ky. Heroes. Of "OWN YOUR HOME" IS NECESSARY SLOGAN ING CONSIDERED For Cloverport. City Light Co., FOR CLOVERPORTERS. The General Assembly of Kentucky E. B. Oglesby, Life Long ResiBaptists held a two days session in dent of This Place Passed Discusses the Plan. May InGeorgetown, Tuesday and Wednesday Nov. 11, and 12, at the Baptist church Away Tuesday. crease Ice Supply Too. There were more than five hundred delegates present at the meeting. Mr. Edward B. Oglesby, 7fl years Rev A. N. Couch, pastor of the At the monthly meeting of the board of directors of the Cloverport Cloverport Baptist church was sent old and a descendant of one of the Light and Ice Company which was from here as a delegate for the pioneer families of Cloverport, passed held Thursday night, there were, two away at the home of his birth in this very important plans under discuscity. Tuesday morning at 3:40 o'clock. sion: one being that of having a MR. VANCONEY BURIED AT DUKES. His death was due to heart trouble "White Way" on Cloverport's Main street; and the other was to increase from which he had been suffering Mr John VanConey, age 67 years, the supply of ice from 10 tons, to 13 several months, altho his last illness died suddenly on Thursday at his or 20 tons daily. y home on Julian Brown's farm near lasted only a few hours. Mr. Collier, representing the The funeral will be held from his Electric Supply Company, Evans-vilt- this city. Paralysis caused his death. and Mr. Bungarten, of the Volt He was buried in the Dukes cemetery late residence at '! o'clock Wednesday His widow and four Louisville, met on Friday. Machine Company. afternoon. The services will be in with the directors and put these two children survive. charge of Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor propositions before them. 1 he inter of the Methodist church. Mr. Collier was interested in the ment will be in the Cloverport ceme "White Way" plan. The directors tery. have for some time, contemplated putThe active pall bearers will be ting six SOO power lamps along Main Messrs Ira Behen, Lafe Behen. Hil street from the corner of A. R. Fishary H.trdin Gordon McGavock. er's Drug Store to the next corner of Marion McGavock and Harry New-soJ. Brown's. No definite action was Div. Will And the honary pallbearers are: taken on the matter, however, it is 2nd. Educational Messrs A B. Skillman, Chas F. Light-footill under consideration and no doubt Hold Session in C. H. S. L. I) Bowlds. John Lively, S. will be carried out sooner or later. Bldg. Program. P. Conrad and J M. Fitch. The Cloverport Light & Ice Co.. Mr. Oglesby was born July 1, 1843 is one of the growing business of this Program of Teachers' Association at the Oglesby homestead which was city. In the last year is has been very successful financially, and in time of Second Educational Division, Clov- owned and first settled by his parents, Rosa and Joseph Oglesby. On Decwill probably be declaring dividends erport Public School Building, Saturember 17, 1878, he was united in marto its stockholders. The late Dr. A. A. day. Nov. 15. Morning Session. riage to Flla B. Watkins. of Holt, and Simops, who was one of the directors of this company, once said that when Welcome Address - - D. B. Phelps they were given one child, a the Liarht and Ice plant got on a Response - - - - Mrs. W. C. Pate daughter, Mary Finley Conrad, wife of Mr. Shelby Conrad paying basis that the company would Teaching Thrift in the Schools - - - - CO. Skillman. Mr. Oglesby spent his entire life on then consider building a public water the farm and lived only in the one works system. But whether the pre Order and Discipline - - Miss Ruth Chambliss place. He was always actively ensent directors will ever undertake to gaged in farming, and took a good carry out Dr. Simon's ambition or not The 8th Grade as a Preparation for Further Work - Miss Lillian Cart deal of interest in the progressive remains to be seen. The company, in farming methods offered by the counall probability will first increase the ty agents. Mr. Oglesby's home was Afternoon Session. supply of ice and then add the other Address - County Supt. J. R. Meador known far and wide for 'its hospitality increases for business. Public School Athletics and he never ceased to be the same Var-nee, morial Building to be erected on the campus of the University of Kentucky to commemorate the 'J, 720 fallen heroes of the State. Mr. Gibson met with women of the Wednesday Club that afternoon at the home of Mrs D. B. Phelps, Jtnd asked them to raise $.'100 in Cloverport for the fund, but the women did not respond very readily on account of two other drives that are on in the town at present. Mr. Gibson named the two Cloverport boys, Geo. W. Ahl and Wm. B. Burnett, who died in service. Breckinridge county's quota for the memorial fund is $1,500. Mr. John Gibson, of Irvington. a former Captain in the U. S. Army, was in Cloverport. Wednesday in the interest of the proposed $100,000 Me- Or Else Find Yourself Without a Place To Hang Your Hat. Real Estate Deals Continue Lively. But More Homes Are Needed. YOUNG MEN OPEN A SOCIAL CLUB J. C. Weatherholt's Store Room Converted Into Club House 20 Members. Twenty of the young men of Cloverport have recently organized a very flourishing club, a distinct organization to be known as the Cloverport Within the last six months, twenty-tw- o TEACHERS MEET SEASON CLOSES FOR BASKETBALL Home Teams Win Both Games Saturday. Gardner Hawkins. Refereed. HERE SATURDAY , t, HUNTING SEASON OPENS SATURDAY Hunters Busy Over State Get- - - - - O. F. Galloway ting Ready. Only 20 Licenses IssuecTih County. From all accounts, the huntersmen of Kentucky are making extensive preparations this year for the hunting season which opens Saturday, Nov. 15. The quail seasoned opened in Indiana, Monday, Nov. 10. Reports from over the State indicate that birds will be plentiful in some parts while in other parts they are very scarce. Evidently the situation in Breckinridge county is not conducive to much hunting around here. County Court Clerk Beard says he has only issued twenty licenses this year, which is a small number in comparison with previous years. Experts declare the best quail haunts are found in Western Agriculture - - - Horace McCoy very charitable in his nature and he Current Events in the Teaching of spent his life in caring for others. History Jesse Walls With his widow and daughter, he by five grandchildren; is survived What Do We Need Most? - - - - E. S. Babbage Samuel Edward, David Henry, Mary Grey and Ella Watkins A musical program will be given also, and other features of an enter- Conrad. taining nature mixed with the above program. Kath-erine, genial host. He was a man who was NEGRO WOMAN KILLED. Irvington, Ky., Nov. 10, Special) Garley Cole killed Eula Board, Friday evening at 9 o'clock. He shot her with a double barrel shot gun, the loads striking her in the breast killing her instantly. She leaves a husband. Lewis Board and two children. The parties involved are colored. $67 COLLECTED FOR KY. CHILDRENS HOME SOCIETY. BAPTIST PASTOR HAS RESIGNED Rev A. N. Couch Will Preach His Last Sermon On December 7. Cloverport has subscribed $67 the $300. assesment in Kentucky Children's Home Society effective December 7. Campaign. The campaign committee Rev Couch came here from Owens-borhas raised this amount through giving about four years ago, and his The receipts from pastorate here has been satisfactory entertainments school play which is announced for to the members of his congregation. wards will help swell the He has not divulged any of his plans Monday, Nov. funds considerably more. for the future. 15, The Rev. A. N. Couch, pastor in charge of the Cloverport Baptist church has tendered his resignation toas pastor of this church. His resignathe tion was accepted and will become o Two very interesting basketball games were played on the C. H. S. campus, Saturday afternoon, the local teams winning both games. The C. H. S. girls defeated the girls from Hardinsburg 11 to 6, while the local d boys won by a rather score. 15 to K The boy's teams were not students, so was not considered a composed entirely of high school school game. This was probably the last game of the season for the local teams, since it is getting late for outdoor games and no place can be secured to play inside. The C. H. S. boys have won four games out of six this fall, while the girls have played only two games winning both. The local teams claim the championship of the county, since HardinsBUILDING burg defeated Irvington twice and the ALLEN WAGGONER THE PIKE. A HOME ON locals in turn have twice taken the measure of Hardinsburg. Mr. Allen Waggoner who at present Gardner Hawkins, of Stephensport, refereed Saturday's games and gave is living on the Cloverport and Hardinsburg Pike, will soon be in his new entire satisfaction to each side. home which is being completed and is located near the old still house, on SPLENDID OFFERING FROM the pike. Mr. Henry Yeager was the WEEK OF PRAYER AND contractor for the cottage home and SELF DENIAL SERVICES. he returned Saturday after having finished the greater part of his work. During the week of prayer and self denial services which were held in DRYS CARRY IN KENTUCKY the Cloverport Methodist church last BY 10,000 VOTES week, the offerings amounted to $:!0. Sixty per cent, of the money will be Louisville, Ky., Nov. 7 Increasing Mnt to the medical school in Shanghi, majorities for state-wid- e prohibition China, and forty per cent, goes to recorded today. The tabluators the New Wesley House under cons- were figures from ninety-nin- e to the had truction in San Francisco, Calif. and twenty counties, offering is contributed aside one hundred majority of 7,797, The The showing a dry from the dues and the missionary figures largely exceeded the estimate pledge of the local Woman's Missionn for the whole state of the ary Society. league officers, who predicted the twenty-on- e unreported counties will MASTERSON-BEAVIWED boost the dry majority to 10,000. would-be-marrieone-sidej Anti-SalooN Social Club, and Mr. J. C. Weather-holt'- s store room in the Kast End has been converted into a very cozy club house. The C. S. C. room has been suitably furnished, one corner being A piano has devoted to a library. been purchased, and dances will be given during the winter months. The members have access to the club room any day in the week and d many of the ones find it a favorite recluse when their "best girl" is out of town or probably living a far off. At the first business meeting of the club the following officers were elected: Randall Weatherholt, president; Harry Newsom, vice president; Curtis' Weatherholt, secretary; Harry Berry, treasurer. These compose the social committee: Geo. H. McManus, Eldred Kabbage, Miller Ferry, Ruther Pate and Joe Burke. The other members are: Wm. W. Seaton, T. J. Ferry, A. J. Ashby, Leonard Weatherholt, Don-ar- d J. Smith, A. J. Henning, Elmer Hoffious. Dr. C. R Lightfoot, Wm. A. Wroe, B. M. Tucker and O. M Clark. houses have been sold in Cloverport. Some of the new property owners are new comers, who are taking up theid domiciles in this port, while the others have been renters and have found it necessary to own their own home if they expect to keep a place to hang their hat for any length of time. With the prospect of the federal highway and of work beginning on the Government Dam 45, at ddison, Ky., within a short time, there will be a dire need for more home in this community, so the citizens who are two men were in this city last week; one looking for a store building, and the other was hunting a desirable place for a hotel and rooming house. The latest not already property owners are buying in order that they may be sure of an abiding place. It has been authentically stated that Latest Transactions. transactions have taken place in the East End. A. S. Sutton read in The Breckenridge News, a few "weeks ago that the only safe plan to keep from moving was to own a home in Cloverport. so he decided to drive a peg and be a real Clover-porte- r. Mr. Sutton has purchased from Ernest Boyd the pretty little cottage on the corner opposite the depot. This makes two real estate deals on that corner in the last week and five in the last ten days. Tousey Rogers has sold his home out on Murray avenue to Felix Beavin Beavin in turn has sold his property on the Pike to O. S. Hendrickson. Tom Rogers has bought a farm near Sulphur Springs. Ohio county. He will not move his family until the first of the year, but he has been sowing wheat the last week, and making preparations for extensive farming for next year. Austin Beavin has sold to Raymond Dunn the house in the lower end of the city, known as the Jas. Lay property. A piece of property that has not been previously reported was the sale of the Karnsworth residence on railroad street to Wm. McCracken, while Mr. McCracken is to move away he will rent until he sees that he is satisfied in his new location at Howell, Ind. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that the Bonds of the city of Cloverport. Ky., known as the ("Shop Bonds") k are due and payable at the of Cloverport, Ky., 1. 1919. on December Parties holding said bonds are requested to send them in by Dec. 1, as no interest will be paid after that date John A. Barry. Mayor of city of Cloverport, Ky. Breck-inridge-Ban- I DING IN TROY. IND. A Real Tobacco and Corn Exhibit of Breckinridge County Product Only On Saturday, Nov. 15th, we will have a tobacco and corn exhibit in our Banking Room and feel that it would be worth your while to be a contestant in this show, we are going to give to the contestants $85.00 in premiums to be divided as follows: BURLEY for the best sample of Burley $iu $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 oO IMPROVING UNDER THE OSTEOPATHIC TREATMENT. The marriage of Mr. Austin Beavin, of Cloverport, and Miss Annie Mas- terson, of Troy, took place in the The friends of litle Miss Dorothy Catholic church at Troy, Tuesday, May will be delighted to know that she is gradually recovering from a November 11, at 7 o'cl6ck v nervous breakdown under the treatSchafer officiated. Mrs. Beavin is the daughter of 5 ment of an osteopath. Miss May has been in Owensboro and Mrs. Pat Masterson, who lived with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Henry here for a number of years. Mr. and Mrs. Beavin arrived in May, where she is taking the treatCloverport Tuesday afternoon and ment daily, and she is showing much they are with the groom's mother. improvement in her condition. j Rev-Fathe-r CORN $5.0o $2.50 $1.00 $5.00 $2.50 $1.00 $10.00 $6.00 $2.50 RED TOBACCO for the Best Prior for the second best Prior for the third best Prior for for for for for for the best white corn the second best white corn the third best white corn the best yellow corn the best yellow corn the third best yellow corn Taxpayers! This Will Be the Last Time I Will Be at the Following Places: T?ACH TAXPAYER must remember that cn December 1st the 6 per SWEEPSTAKE Special premium of $8 00 to the man winning the largest of premiums, in First Class. 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 cent penalty and the 6 per cent interest is added to your taxes; and after January 1st a 6 per cent commission will also be added. 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. Meet Me On Any OF These Dates! McDaniels Glen Dean Kockvale - - Friday, November 21 - Monday, November 24 'ednesday, November 2f - loverport Cloverport Cloverport C -- Saturday -- niht Nov. 15 Jti -- ednoday, No. - --- Saturday, Nov. 29 All Exhibits To Be of the 1919 Crop FARMERS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY y 0 W. C PATE DEPUTY SHERIFF OF BRECK1NR1DQE COUNTY PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY NOVEMBER It. lilt NEWS FROM Mrs J C Payne. Thursday en route to Rkron. were dinner guests of Mr. and evening playing games and partaking congratulations upon the arrival of a Mr and Mrs. Bowmer Smith and Rewleyville to viait Mr. and Mrs. Mrs H McGavnck and attended of the delightful refreshment. little girl. Martha Ltigh. children, of Lodihurg are visiting Minor Payne church here. Miss Margaret Ryan, who has been The Raptist Missionary Society met Rer. and Mrs K Smith and other and Victar Lyon Hubert Liver Mr H H. Norton was in Louisville ill for several days, is slowly Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. W. relative. have gone to Louisville, to accept one day last week selling a car load of T Gregory and Mri. H. E. Moorman, positions cattle of Garfield DON'T OVER LOAD. Mrs Glen Bunger and Miss Kula Mrs. James Rhodes and daughter, HARNED Rev Kellogg Smith and family have Do not get well loaded, evert at Neafus entertained at cards ThursMattie Lee Rhodes were afternoon IRVINGTON lias McEwen, who has been ly vacated by P A. Priest. Prof. ha killmeal time. day afternoon Three tables played. gursts of Mrs F. M Hall, Sunday. conducting the song service during moved to their property here, recent-Georg- e ed more people than undf Mrs. J. D ( rews spent Wednesday Mr. George Powers moved from Mr. G. T. McCoy, Louisville, has Gray, of Owensboro, vaa Epheaus returned home Taking on a bigger load than been called to the bedside of her mo- with relatives at Garfield. Mr Tom Lyddan's to Mr. Felix Cr-- . the revival at the guest of relatives here last week. Friday. our ship can carry will soon sink it. G L Brady I)r L B Moremen has gone to den's, Saturday. ther, Mrs Murray Nix and family have moved Over feeding and under assimilation P. A. Priest and family have movMrs. Alfred Hawes, of Louisville, Chicago, on a business trip. Mr Robert Noble, of Webster, at- ed to KingsWood to the farm recently vacated by Ro- have dug more graves than hava Mrs. Fidelia Galloway has gone to tended church at Walnut Grove, Sun- spent Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. C. Mr and Mrs. V. Potts are receiving bert Kennedy. poverty and starvation VV Hawe Louisville and Glasgow, to spend the Tom Rhodes, St Helens, is the winter months with her children. Rev Hartford filled his regular, apN guest of Messrs and Mesdanies. E. F. Gardner. T K Blythe. Harry pointment here Saturday and Sunday. Conniff, A T. Drane and Or. W. B Mtss Lizzie Hall spent several days Alexander and J B Hottell Mr and Mrs Virgil Brite and Taylor were elected town trustees on of last week in Garfield, with friends t. at daughter, spent the week-en- d last Tuesday. and relatives. Rev. Nicely and Harold Parks were Miss Myrtle Lyddan purchased a Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Johnson and initiated in the (). h. S. Friday even fine saddle horse. Consideration not daughter, of Louisville, spent Tuesday ing. known Afr. Jake Morrison received word of The train number 17ft run over a with Mr and Mrs T N McGlothlan Kdward Morrison is operator at the death of Wm. Lewis at his home at fine three year old colt for Mr. Henry Davev, Penn.. on Nov. 1st. Mr Lewis and broke it's leg. It Cumberland exchange Mrs. W. J. Piggott was called to will be remembered as foreman at the happened Thursday about four o'Indianapolis, last week on account of round house here for several years. clock. The section men killed the horse. the illness of her son, George Piggott. He leaves a wife and two children. Mr E. M. Hall sojd his 1919 crop Miss Ruby Bishoff spent the weekwho is attending school there. Mr and Mrs John Triplett, Knox end with Miss Lillian Jarrctt, at Sun- of tobacco for $35 a round to Mr. City, Mo. were guests of Mr. and rise Slope. Jim Jones, of Garfield. The Ladies of the Baptists church realized a nice sum for their dinner STEPHENSPORT served on election day. FOR SALE Wm. G Hawkins was in Clover- Judge S. B. Payne spent Tuesday port. Saturday. with Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Drane R. A. Smith was in Louisville, the John Gibson, of Louisville, has been One good Jersey Cow, four years the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. first part of last week. Jno. D. Babbage, of Cloverport, was old (iives two and a half to three J. B. Gibson. in town, Saturday. R. L Jordan. W. L. Cox. Roland gallons at present, four gallons per We must have here in this building all the dry goods, wearing apparel M i s. O. C. Shellman left Saturday Smith, of Louisville, came and day when fresh. Doesn't go dry, and Harry household necessaries that you have the right to expect to find here, and it must for Skillman, where she is the guest vote, last Tuesday. clown to will be fresh in May. With calf by always be just the sort you want and must satisfy you in every particular. Mrs. James King attended the fun- of relative. Mrs. Thos Smith, Miss Louise a registered Holstein Bull of fine eral of his sister. Mrs. K. Ray at St. That is no small responsibility. Sruith and Thomas Smith, Jr, left Marys, Ky., last week. breeding Mr and Mrs Hillard Riggs. Cinn., Tuesday for Valley Station, to visit Yet. have you ever stopped to think how near we come to accomplishing all have'been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. relatives, before leaving for Indianthat, every day of the year? apolis, to make their home in the fuJ. B. Biggs. J. R. ESKRIDGE ture. Hardinsburg, Ky. Right now this store is at the h of fullness. Everything is here in Miss Judith Watlington was the WEBSTER good supply. Later on you will, of course, expect less, in the matter of week-enguest of her sister, Miss assortments and quantities. So. in order to have us give you the best service of which Mr T. B. Henderson and Son, sold Bessie Watlington, at the home of their Itll crop of tobacco to Mr. Tom Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gardner. we are capable, we suggest that you let us supply all your anticipated wants now W ilson, of Guston. for $17.25 and $:t0. Mr and Mrs. Thomas Smith sold FARDISCOHC We'll be here every day to take care of unexpected needs and current supplies; Mrs. Ernest Poole is visiting friends their property on Main St., to Morgan Bros. and relatives in Garfield, this week. but wherever forehanded buying can give you more exactly what you want, we REMEDY " a&v ui war i Miss Cindiee Ramsey, daughter of Mrs Walter Cashman and little son. trust that it shall not be our fait if you are not served when the buying is at its guests of Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ramsey, and Mr. .vere week-enbest. W ash Cashman. Gus Carman, of Big Spring, were Mttae ,LotliC and Jeanette Carter married at Jeffersonville, Oct. 30th. The entertainment given by the were the K"csts of Misses Ava and school. Saturday evening was a decidSarah Cashman. Thursday night. Mis Judith Watlington our school ed success in every way. Miss Marion Dix and Mr. Robertteacher spent Saturday and Sunday with her sister. Miss Bessie Watling- son, of Glen Dean, were Sunday guests of Miss Dix parents, Mr. and ton. of Stephenjport. TREAT HORSE COLIC Ifitaea Ava and Sarah Cashman and Mrs. Sam H. Dix Jo Drenching A Child Can Give It Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes were SaturOOSIS Mel GUARANTIED day and Sunday guests of Misses HARDINSBURG lid Kentucky Mfg. Co., Inc., Padncab, Ky. Irving-to- n For Sale By G. WETHINGTON and Louise and Jeanette Carter, of --- These Preston Green, of Falls of Rough, all good dealers Mr. W. L. Kendall and family, of spent Monday in this city Mr. John Bloomer has returned from a short stay in Louisville. We were very proud of our Autumn collections of Mrs. Sallie M. Beard left Friday for Women's Suits, as soon as we saw them all together on our Louisville, for a two weeks stay. floor but we have been doubly delighted since we began to see Ely Duvall. of Louisvilje, has rethem worn on the streets of our city. turned after a short visit with Jjis Thy look doubly handsome, when we see them individually parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Duvall. worn by dozens of stylish women, who give them such added Miss Ruby Kskridge has gone to 200 HEAD OF STOCK HOGS, dignity and distinction Birmingham. Ala., to visit her sister, Mrs. Thomas Richardson, and Mr. FROM 75 TO 125 POUNDS. Tailored Suits have never before been designed with such Richardson. artful becomingness for the wearers. If yours is not yet proH. M Beard, who spent several vided you'll be gratified to select from a collection such as days in Louisville, on business, has this. returned. Dr. John Meador and Mrs. Meador, Come and Try Them On of Custer have returned home after a HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY visit with their daughter, Mrs. F. S. Kincheloe. and Mr. Kincheloe. Mr. and Mrs J. D. Beeler, of Kirk, were the guests of their daughter, Mrs. Lee Walls, and Mr. Walls, the THE COUNTY Over-productio- n Lew-ispor- VI EARLY t Our Duty: to Select and Satisfy You! top-notc- d 1 i d ro We Like Them Better and Better New Suits for Women WANTED BEARD BROTHERS Lmt WEIGHING week-en- A d. Charming Coats Display of New Taxpayers I Notice To will be at the following places on the following your taxes: dates to collect 17, Bewleyville, Monday Nov. Big Spring, 1919 1919 Hudson, Mook, - Rosetta, Custer Garfield - Tuesday Nov. 18, Wednesday Nov. 19, - Thursday Nov. 20, - Friday Nov. 21, Monday, Nov. 24, 1919 1919 1919 1919 -- Tuesday, Nov. 25, 1919 This will lie- the last time I will lie at the ftbovt plaees until after the penalty if added. Al you all know that after Dei ember 1st., a i per Cent penalty and ti per cent interest has to be paid And after Jan. 1st., a I per eent commist ot al of 12 per cent penalty sion is also added, making and interest I'lease meet me and settle. Save money and cost. J. B. CARMAN Sheriff Breckinridge of County Mrs. Harth has returned from Louisville, after a week's visit. W. S. Ball and H. E. Royalty returned from Louisville, Friday. Mrs. Amos Wroe, of McQuady, was the guest of her son, Lindsay McGary, and Mrs McGary, Thursday and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Cravens and children, of Louisville, came Friday, to visit Mr. Craven's mother, Mrs. C. C H. Mattingly. and Mr. Mattingly Rev. J. T. Norman attended the tuneral of Rev. J. P. Volk at Mt. St. Josephs, Thursday. Miss Bulah Walls is visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Clovis Walls, of Sample k Frank DeHaven spent the in Louisville. Mr. J. E. Monarch and family, of Kifk, have moved here for their future home. M C Kincheloe, of Louisville, visited his parents, Dr. A. M. Kincheloe and Mrs. Kincheloe, Tuesday. McGary, of Kirk, left William Thursday, for Akron, O. Geo. E. Bess spent Monday in Leitchtield. on business. Mr and Mrs. M. B Kincheloe. of Washington. D. C. are visit in lt Mr Kincheloe's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. V Kincheloe. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Grause, of Leitchtield. were the week-eni7iosts of Mr. Grause's mother, Mrs. Sallie Grause. Matthias Hook arrived Friday from Lebanon. Tenn.. to visit his narents Mr and Mis T. J. Hook. Mr and Mrs. R. R " have returned after a short visit with rel atives and friends in Daviess county. Sheriff I. B. Carman anrl Pin-ni- t Clerk P. M. Basham, who spent the week-en- d in Louisville, have returned. Mr aild Mrs. W. P Rominr anrl son. Richard, wcr. Sunday guests , t Airs Konuues brother, Mr. David Penick. and Mrs. Penick. of Ha CI Mrs j. n. utoaon, ot Irvmgton. is visiting her brother. Sam Marshall, and Mrs Marshall and other relatives. Mrs W. E. Henninuer of I.nnia. ville, has returned after a visit with her sister, Mrs. J. R. Meador and Mr. .Meador Mr I) L McGarv and M is Anna O'Reilly spent Sunday afternoon in i loverport, guests ot triends. Mr and Mrs. Lewi larbor rav a birthday party Monday evening at their home on Kaat Main t.. honor the fourteenth birthday of their daughter, Mary Lewi Jarboe Mr and Mrs. larboe extended invitatinna to twenty guests who enjoyed the mid-weed . for Women Full length Coats are the rule, with slightly more width at the bottom than last season. The straight line back is most favored and is exceedingly graceful. Sleeves, for the most part, are distinguished by the large armholes some being made in raglan effect. Many have collars of furs; though the self collar, in new full and broa effects is constantly seen. Belts of many styles are used. Buttons, inverted pleats and many other features give new style and character to the coats. Foresighted women will have the new Coat ready for the first crisp days; for then is the highest satisfaction in wearing them. SECOND FLOOR ANDERSON'S Baby Shop News A new shipment of Coats for the little tots has just arrived. Broadcloth Coats in the dainty light colors, as well as the deeper tones. Mothers will have to come and see them the Ad Man can't tell you here how delightful they really are. Brushed Wool Sweater Suits, Sweater Leggins, Cap and Mittens. Infants' Wool Sets, white embroidered in colors; sacque hood and booties Vanta BabyBUTTONLESS) Garments (PI.VLESS AND Assure baby's comfort and health for the wintertime you know about them? Ask for our Baby Shop to show you the proper Vanta garments for your baby. l) Ex-per- tl oi l oD FLOOR ANDERSON'S) S. W. ANDERSON CO. lcorporald Where Courtesy Ifeigns utrt OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY NOVEMBER 18, 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY PAGE 3 PRESIDENT WILSON PROCLAIMS NOV. 27, THANKSGIVING DAY. Washington. Nov .V (Associated Press) President Wilson set aside Thursday, November 27, as Thanksgiving day in a proclamation which said the country looked for to-da- y SCHOOL TEACHER MOURNS DEATH OF FORMER PUPIL The letter following is from Mis Kdna Henniger. of Louisville, written Rj Miss Lettye Critchlow, of Axtel, Ky., mourning the death of Hie tatter's sister, Miss Lydia Critchloe. In it she says: "Have just heard of Lydia's death and can hardly realize that one so young and full of life can be no more And too, I know it is impossible for me to say anything thai will help you the least bit as grief can only he borne alone. "As some great poet has said. 'There is a reaper whose name is Death. And with his sickle keen. He reaps the bearded grain at a breath. And the flowers that grow between.' And truly Lydia was one of the flowers. In fact she was one of the best girls I ever knew. "Don't think I am trying to console you for I know it can't be done. But I just want to tell you how sorry I am, but I can't even do that for feelings can't be expressed in words And altho you know she is much happier Democracy Stands Firm. and with the mother she loved so well, "But to attain the consummation of yet that doesn't heal the sorrow, hut the great work to which the American only awakes the other afresh. For people devoted their manhood and the while she has gained, you've lost. oh. vast resources of their country they so much. There is only one comfort should, as they give thanks to God, ing thought, and that is. you'll see her reconsecrate themselves to those prin- in a land where there is no more ciples of right which triumphed sorrow. i "Give my kindest regards to the through His merciful goodness. "Our gratitude can find no more entire family for I know it i:; a great perfect expression than to bulwark loss to all of you. Yours vith I.ove, Lena." with loyalty and patriotism those principles for which the free peoples of the earth fought and died. "During the past year, we have had GLEN DEAN much to make us grateful. In spite Miss Cecil Dix and Mrs. Shelton of the confusion in our economic life gave a Hallowe'en party at the school resulting from the war, we have pros- house for the ..Kentucky Children's pered. Our harvests have been plentiHome, and took subscription also and ful, and of our abundance we have have gone over their quota. They been able to render succor to less fav- gave $37 ored nations. Miss Mildred Moorman also went "Our democracy remains unshaken over her quota at the Whittinghill in a world torn with political and school. social unrest. Our traditional ideals Mrs. J. T. Jonest is attending the are still our guides in the path of General Association at Georgetown. progress and civilization. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Ashley, of "These great blessings, vouchsafed Junction City, Kan - are visiting their to us, for which we devoutly give son, Nolie Ashley. thanks, should arouse us to a fuller Ella Miss Whittinghill visited sense of our, duty to ourselves and to friends here last week. mankind to see to it that nothing we Miss Marion Dix spent last weekmay do shall mar the completeness of end at her home in Stephensport. the victory which we helped to win. U. S. Was Not Selfish. "No selfish purpose animated us in becoming participants in the world war, and with a like spirit of unselfishness we should strive by our example in realizing and by our the enduring welfare of all people and in bringing into being a world ruled by friendship and good will. "Therefore, I, Woodrow Wilson, President of the United States of America, hereby designate Thursday, day of November the twenty-sevent- h next, for observance as a day of thanksgiving and prayer by my fellow countrymen, inviting them to cease on that day from their ordinary tasks and to unite in their homes and in their several places of worship in ascribing praise and thanksgiving to God, the author of all blessings and the master of our destinies. "In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal to the United States to be affixed. "Done in the District of Columbia this fifth day of November in the year of Our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and nineteen, and of the independence of the United States the one h. ward "with confidence to the dawn of an era where the sacrifices of the nations will find recompense in a world at peace." The proclamation follows: "By the President of the United Statea of America. "A proclamation "The season of the year has again arrived when the people of the United States are accustomed to unite in giving thantcs to Almighty God for the blessings which he has conferred upon our country during the twelve months that have passed A year ago our people poured out their hearts in praise and thanksgiving that through Divine aid the right was victorious and peace had come to the nations which had so courageously struggled in defense of human liberty and justice. "Now that the stern task is ended and the fruits of achievement are ours we look forward with confidence to the dawn of an era where the sacrifices of the nations will find recompense in a world at peace. Tobacco Growers The Loose Leaf Tobacco Market opens December 1st, and PRICES are going to be HIGH. The Eastern Markets are much HIGHER than LAST YEAR, and the trend points to GREATER PRICES. We Predict $20.00 Being Offered By the Country Buyers For Good Pryor Before December 1st Why not WAIT a few days longer for the entry of the BIG BUYERS on the market. Get the BENEFIT of their COMPETITION on the Loose Leaf Floor. We are READY to RECEIVE TOBACCO ON and AFTER DECEMBER FIRST t DON'T SELL BEFORE THE MARKET OPENS! HATS FOR WAR BRIDES. A new hat is the first thing sought by a war bride who lands at the port j CLOVERPORT LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO WAREHOUSE J. WALTER BOYLE. Manager "One little French girl bought a pair of American shoes and thought them so queer because they had such long vamps and the French shoe such short ones. It was days before she would go out in the street in her 'funny looking shoes.' " VALUE IN MILK SOUPS. variety of soups may be made by utilizing not only milk but also portion- - of vegetables In making them and other foods. A large left-over lf of New York. "They all insist on going shopping immediately," said the Red Cross Home Service Secretary, who is official chaperone for the war brides. "They always spent every cent of money they have, and they usually prefer to shop alone, especially the English girls, who are more indepen- dent than the French and, of course, understand the language. BUSINESS MAN WOULD REFUSE out. Ky. Yours, Minor Payne. Irvington, allow from one-hato one level tablespoon of flour to each cup of liquid hundred and forty-fourt(including milk and the juice and pulp ("Signed) of vegetables) and one level table"By the President: spoon of butter or other fat. "WOODROW WILSON. Some of the flavors which may be "Robert Lansing, Secretary of State." used are onions, corn, asparagus, cabbage, cauliflower, peas, beans, tomatoes, salmon or other fish, celery, spinMOOK ach or grated cheese. These soups are Vic Pile and son, Vic, Jr., of Har-nenourishing and oftentimes a child not were here Monday. fond of milk can be persuaded to get Miss Lillie B. Tucker is visiting her down the daily quart necessary for his aunt, Mrs. Johnson, in Louisville. health by having part of it made into Mr. P. A. Tucker has sold his farm a milk soup. to Mr. Lee Blair. Wade Pile, of Hardinsburg, was 1ST DIVISION RECRUITING here Monday night. AT STATE CAPITOL. Miss Hannah Pile has returned visit with relhome after a month's Frankfort, Ky , Nov. 5. A detachatives at Garfield and Irvington. DiMiss Myrtle Tucker visited her ment of troops from the FirstArmy aunt, Mrs. Geo. W. Nottingham, Wed- vision of the United States eighty-tw- o composed of seven officers and nesday. men arrived here today from Misses Maude Smith and Ada Pile recruit spent Saturday with Miss Eliza Pile. Camp Zachary Taylor to cnlrtifc men ... .In 11, .fi Th ar Newt Bruce and Sam Glasscock delivered tobacco to Pile, Drane & camping on the ground of the old State Capitol, under command of Co . Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Nottingham Captain J. D. Andrews and Lieutenof the ant J. L. Kirby. Twenty-tw- o spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Iva men are entertainers and while here ' Tucker. Orville and Milton Nix, of will put on a comedy. The purpose Messrs educato Locust Hill, visited their brothers, of the camp is of present new vocation. Jesse and Oscar Nix, here Saturday. tional features Jesse Clark, of Hudson, was here Saturday delivering tobacco to Pile, PERSHING PUNCH, d, V, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Arms, of Lakeland, visited his sister, Mrs. S. T. Tucker, and family, last week. Mr and Mrs. Crave Lasky visited his sister, Mrs. Lucy Arms, and family, of West View, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ava Lesley visited Mr. and Mrs. Bunk Arms, Sunday. Misses Annie and Ersie Lucas, of d Big Clifty, visited Miss Ruby last week. Miss Lee Cheyne and brother, Charles Cheyne, visited the family of Henry Lucas at Big Clifty, last week Mr Erkes Allgood spent the weekend at Big Clifty. Mr G E. Tucker, of Garheld, visited his mother, Mrs. L. V Tucker, this week. All-goo- Drane A Co. I tarrhal complaints, nervousness, sleeplessness, loss of appetite and the like and has proven a splendid reconstructive agency, system purifier and body invigorant. Trutona is now being introduced and explained in Cloverport at Wedding's Drug Store, in Hardinsburg at Pharmacy, in Irvington at NEW BEVERAGE. Lex's Pharmacy. Park's Pays For Two Years. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Enclosed find money order for $3.00 to pay for 1919 and 1920. Please make From Illinois. .Ino. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. me up until Nov. 15, 1920, and oblige. As ever, Sue E. Wedding, Rome, Ind Dear Sir: Kind enclosed 75 cents for which send me The Breckenridge Mattingly Declares Trutona's N'ews for six months. Respectfully Will Remain In Chicago. The Breckenridge News: Pardon vours, Forrest Sherron, Box 441, Benefits Worth More Than 111. my delay in my renewal. We expected That Amount to Him. to change our address to Chatanooga, Slight Snowfall In North Dakota. Tenn., but Mr. Sheffield has become a Louisville, Ky., Nov. 10, 1919. "I partner of a public accountant and so Dear Mr. Babbage: Find enclosed believe I would have died had it not been for Trutona, but now I feel good all over just like a boy again and I wouldn't take $500 for my relief," W. B. Mattingly, a well known and highly respected business man of Jefferson-tow- n near here, said recently. years," "For the past twenty-thre- e Mr. Mattingly continued, "I have suffered from kidney, nervousness and catarrh of the stomach, I often suffered severely from pains in my back, chest and stomach. The little food I ate didn't agree with me and I was usually constipated. "I can't discern the least sign of my former nervousness, since I've taken Trutona. My bowels are acting regularly now, too. It seems that everything I eat agrees with me. The pains in my back, chest and stomach have To-da- y! vanished and I m not annoyed at night by my kidneys as before. Trutona is a real medicine and I'm glad to recommend and commend it to the We have them in the wide track, in the sizes public." in., 2 which farmers require for farm use. Trutona is especially beneficial for stomach, bowel and liver troubles ca3 1 we remain in Chicago. Enclosed is a money order for $1.50 to put my subscription up to Oct. It, 1920. Thankam, Mrs. Elizabeth Shefj ing you. field. 4:.' 11 llerkley Ave., Chicago. OFFER OF $500 Sil-'vi- s. my check for a year's subscription to The Breckenridge News. I suppose you are basking in your shirt sleeves in the sun shine. We have a six inch snow which fell Oct. 25th. People passing holding their ears. I don't like this. Under separate cover I sent you a paper with my boy's picture in it showing you what a fine boy he is. That is what corn fed babies can do. If he had been older could have gotten first prize. Wishing you and yours success, I am truly, Mrs. J. A. Seybert, 909 8th Ave. Fargo, N. D. OWENSBORO The Wagon Farmers Call For 2z in. and in. We can furnish other sizes. Send us your order at once while we can give you. prompt shipments. Act now, do not delay. Write us if you are thinking of buying a wagon and we will write you promptly and give you prices, freight paid to your railroad station. Here it a new beverage, called the SOME TOUCHES. Pershing punch. It is good for a cold, At first she touches up her hair It can be taken and for indigestion. To tee if it's in place, at any time, but for a cold take it And then with manner debonair good and hot: The juice of half a She touches up her face. lemon, sugar to taste, a teaspoon of A touch to the curls behind her ear, ground ginger such as is used in mak- And then she's off to hubby dear ing cake, and a tumbler of hot water. A touch to silken collar, To touch him for a dollar GRAYSON COUNTY WOMAN . 100 YEARS OLD AND ISO DESCENDANTS. It is no bother to us, we will be glad to hear from you whether you buy or not. FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY JAKE LETTERS WE WILSON, Manafsr Rachel Deweete Martin, of Leitchneld, who was one hundred yean old October 2. and whose birthday was celebrated with a pub- lie dinner for her friends neighbors, Looking for the good, that is what has one hundred and eighty descen-59 She has 13 children, makes men and women of us; look- dants being able to recognixe it grandchildren, 104 great grandchilding and ren and 17 great, great, grandchildren. when it appears. ' Mrs APPRECIATE j FOWUSVILLE, KENTUCKY Doesn't Want To Be Left Out. Mr. Jno D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Herewith you will find check for $1 50 for which you will please send me The Breckenridge News another year. I don't want to be left THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVEEPORT, KENTUCKY t t :ttrv santar vwjf The Breckenridge News JNO. D. ii iimuiiL 11 t.. "Win FARM AND STOCK As we write the weather indication look good for bright clear sky and fine weather for the remainder of the week. This is just what the farmers want in this section. Very little wheat has been sown on account of the rains and floods. .Mr. John Lyd-da- n was in Hardinsburg. Monday, and reported that only 40 acres had been MWH in his neighborhood so far. Said that he had planned to sow about 150 acres and had not yet sown a grain. The same was true of all his neighbors. Said that farmers were very much discouraged over the prolonged wet season. Said he intended to sow as much as he could even if it took him until December to do it. ooo The tobacco market is opening up and many crops have been sold to local buyers at the barns. Prices ranged from $20 to $35 for new Bur ley. Farmers around Stephensport and up af far as Rhodelia have sold their crops to Mr. Baldridge to be delivered at Stephensport. He reports 5,000 pounds bought last week sev eral crops to be delivered in this city ooo The following farmers report loss es by high water: Eligah Brown, Sample, 350 bushels corn; Sidney and David Groves l,00:i bushels; Dr. Lee, 400 bushels; Emel Spencer. 400 bush els, all farmers near Rome, Ind. ooo Thos Oldham, Stephensport, sold his crop of 5,000 pounds of new Bur-leto Allen Lewis at $24.50 round Charley Bennett. Union Star 2.000 pounds new Burley at $35. and CleveB. F land Stinnett his crop at $35 Blaine. Stephensport. 2,500 pounds at N, All sold to Mr. Balbridge. BABBAOB. Editor and Publisher SIGHT PAGES 1876 SvWnption rricf $1B 0 1 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY PREMIUM LIST of the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Annual Corn and Tobacco Show announced last week our annual corn, tobacco and potato show will be held urday, November the 22nd, 1919. The following premiums will be given. As Sat- year; BOc for 4 mantha; jvw lint ami Sc for rach additional inarrtfon. Card of lOr prr line. tk ratr Ohituarita charged for advance Kxamine the label on your paper If ia 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS srnscRirTioN rates 1919 10c Bnainraa monthn TV (or ol Thanka, ovrr S linea, rhargrd for at of (k per line, money in at the rat it not correct, pleaae notify aa. r I NOTICK TO SUBSCRIBERS When yon have finiahed reading your copy of THE BRKCKENRIDOR friend who ia not a aabacriher; do not throw it away or deatroy it. NEWS hand it to WEDNESDAY, After . NOVEMBER 12, ltlt THE NEW ADMINISTRATION. December 1st.. Kentucky will go under a new administration. There will be a clean sweep of affairs, and if the newly elected Governor. Mr Morrow, fulfills all of his promises, the change need not be for the worse He felt apGov. Black admits that he was prepared for his defeat. prehensions of his election towards the last of his campaign, as did many others. The trouble was not with Gov. Black that caused his defeat. Personally. Black was a man of fine character and would have been a credit to Kentucky as a Governor. But for some reason the majority didn't want him Nevertheless, we are of the same opinion as the Lexington Herald which Mid: "It matter little today what were the controlling motives that influenced that majority; it matters little whether they represent fairly a preponderance of the intelligence, the education and the property of the State; in a democratic government it is the part of patriotism to submit to the rule of the majority unless and until the time for revolution conies, and to strive earnestly to make successful the administration of men chosen by the majority." And now then, to Mr. Morrow and his colleagues, The Breckenridge News extends its felicitations, and earnestly hopes that the new administration wil give its best to the State and upbuild i in every phase. Tobacco - $1000 Second prize - - - 5.0o Third priie 3.00 Fourth prize 2.00 Fifth prize - - - - 1.00 BURLEY First prize - - - .... .... ONE SUCKER First priie prize Third prize Fourth prize Fifth prize Second - .... ... ... .... - RED $ in on First prise 500 3.00 2.00 - - l.oo Second prize - - Third prize Fourth prize - - Fifth prize - - - .... $lo00 500 3.00 - - 200 1 00 Corn WHITE First prize Second prize Third prize $5.00 4.00 3.00 2.00 1.00 YELLOW First prize - Fourth Fifth prize Second prize Third prize Fourth prize Fifth prize - $5.00 4.00 300 2.00 1.00 SOME THINGS BETTER THAN GOLD. A Chicago insurance Potatoes IRISH First prize Second prize Third prize - man. whose salary has been $10,000 a year, has resigned his position to accept the pastorate of a small Methodist church at $2,500 a year He gave for his reason in making the change, "that there are some things better than gold " ooo It is refreshing to learn of at least one man who has another aim in life Mike Basham. living near Stephens-por- t, aside from that of obtaining money. We are more or less prone to think has built on his farm a new barn are out more for the dollar sometimes that the majority of men high. of the than anything else. They look upon work as an unknown quantity and have 45x50x25and best This is one in that built barns allowed themselves to become slaves of money. As Ruskin says in his famous finest neighborhood. The material lecture on Work, "If your work is first with you, and your fee second, work oak and pine and coated with used is paint. is your master. But if fee is first with you, and your work second, fee is your Mr. Basham sold his crop of Burley master. " There are in America today between 600,000 and 750,000 people out of to Percy Beard, Hardinsburg, $26.50 work because they have made money their master. A little money has been from the ground up. o op a dangerous thing with them, and in their stupidity they think there is nothing Mr. Gentry said to be one of the else so nice as money, and consequently they, are merely its slaves, but they best informed tobacco men in the call themselves "strikers." So we glory in the ambition of this Chicagonian. And of course there are Lexington, Ky., district reports that many others like him. even tho they may be in the minority, yet we find them the price for the 1919 tobacco crop is men who have made work their master and who can see that there are some expected to be the highest in the history of the industry. He says the things better than gold. market in North Carolina has already opened and the prices are the There have been so many drives in Cloverport lately that they have nearly highest ever paid in that State. Comdriven us out of town. But even at that, we consider it a privilege to contri- mon grades bringing from 40 to 50 bute to the Red Cross, the Kentucky Children's Home Society, and if a Me- cents a pound, while fancy offerings morial Fund drive is started, we will consider it a privilege to give to that too. went to more than $1. a pound. He The most that we can give to any of these causes is too little when we con- says Kentucky burley usually brings sider their worthiness. better prices than the Carolina leaf and he expects the Kentucky growers It looks like the Cloverport Light and Ice Company hopes to make a real to get a record price this year for little city out of Cloverport. We congratulate the Company on its success- their crops. ful year, and hope it will continue to have them, in the mean time adding city waVer-work- s to its plant. now-a-da- SWEET $3.00 2.00 1.00 First prize Second prize Third prize - -- -- -- --- --- -- - -- -- -- - - - - - - --- - - - $3.00 2.00 1 00 Six medium size hands of tohacco constitute a sample, ten ears of corn constitute a sample and six potatoes constitute a sample. All 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 tobacco men. non-resident Samples to be entered not earlier than Monday, November 17th, and not later than 8 o'clock Friday, November 21st. All samples and arrangements will be in charge of a competent overseer. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY TRUST CO. L THE BANK THAT MAKES YOU FEEL AT HOME." Now just about this time, At the rate houses in Cloverport are Harrisson Thurman decided country being bought it won't be long, if no life was too strenious for a man of new houses are built the future genhis years, and he wants to buy a home eration will have to go back to cave tobacco. 6 PER CENT DIVI- Lieut. Col. Theodore Roosevelt, who had such a sweeping victory in his election lor the Assembly from his home county, evidently has been endowed with his father's personal magnatism as well as his power for leadership. Nearly 2j0 periodicals published in New York have been forced to suspend for a while on account of the printers strike, so if you are not getting your magazines on time this month have patience with the publishers. DENDS DECLARED By Federal Land Bank, Louisville. McQuady Farmers Will JUST AROUND TOWN. By E. G. Draw Dividends. F. Knue, Secretary-Treasure- r of the McQuady National Farm Loan Association, of McQuady, has just received notice from the Federal Land Bank of Louisville that the Directors have declared a dividend of siz per cent per annum on all stock held by national farm loan associations. This will enable that association to declare a dividend to its shareholders, who are farmers in this vicinity borrowing from the Federal Land Bank. This dividend is not unexpected by persons acquainted with the progress being made by this bank. Although is has been in business for a little more than two years it has paid all of its organization expenses per cent, and has placed twenty-fiv- e of its net earnings in reserve account, and after paying this dividend has a nice sum left in the undivided profits Regular dividends will be declared in the future. This dividend serves to reduce the interest rates to the borrowers. All of the profits of the bank go back to the borrowers in dividends, thereby giving the money to them at actual .cost. The borrowers will soon realize that the stock owned by them in the national farm loan association and the Federal Land Bank is a good I" estment and one to be highly valued. i InLouisville bank now has loans of more than $19,000,000 and it is estimated they will increase to within the next year. 1 he success of the Federal Land Bank is assured. Rev. The city merchants are swamping the country newspapers with advertising and getting the country trade that rightfully belongs at home But when the country merchants won't advertise, what ca'n you expect? Tuesday. November n, 1919 was quite different this year from Monday of the same date a year ago. If nothing more you could have celebrated the day with buying a Thrift Stamp. It isn't too late yet. Maine is the nineteenth state to give women the vote. The longer puts if off the less the women will have to tax their minds. If you see anything worth while reading your friends about it. Have you fallen in John Tom, he found he could not farm and talk politics all at the same time, and he longed for country life again. So he decided to sell his property and go to the hills where he could throw clods at the crows, and raise more When Tom Rogers, over a year ago, bought the Hudson property on the corner of High and 3rd cross street. he thought he had just settled for life. But city life was to strenious for in town. So he came to town on the men. look for a house, and struck Tom for When it comes to living in under a trade for his property, and the re- ground flats, Harry Newsom is going sults was a deal at once. Thurman to rent a chain of flats in the hill side paying Rogers twenty-fiv- e hundred back of his house. No blue prints has dollars, Mr. yet been made of the plans, but they the amount asked. Thurman will take over the property will, be heated by nature, and watered Jan. 1st., but in the mean time he ex- by underground seepage. The prices pects to make life worth living, and will be governed by the location of has bought a self starter Ford auto, rows, the upper rows bringing the in order to pass away the time, and to best prices. No garden will go with go back and forth to his farm. these flats. in The Breckenridge News, tell line with those early Christmas shoppers? the Y. W. C. A. executive, in rharge LAST OF WAR BRIDES ON WAY TO AMERICA. of foreign work, said: "I am proud of our American boys. So far as is Brest. Tuesday. Nov. 4 The last known only one war bride is coming of the war brides of American soldiers back of nearly 3,600 sent to the Unitleft here yesterday for the United ed States." s Of this total, of the States on the steamship Northern EngPacific. There were nine of them. number were French, One hundred and seventy-threleft lish, and the otner fifth scattered twenty-on- e Sunday on the President Grant. nationalities. The This virtually completes the "war brides ranged from 15 to 55 years of brides work" of the Younir Women's age. Some of them had three or four Christian Association. Mrs. Sevmour, ' children by previous marriages. three-fifthone-fift- h e Lay a rolling Look What We Are Giving- Away! - $30.-000,0- PRINGE Xjjy OFFICIAL VOTE OF BRECKINRIDGE Following Breckinridge tion 1919. row, is COUNTY. of elec- It doesn't cost you a cent. particulars! A nice asortmcnt of aluminum ware with tickets. Come in and get further the county Norltniber official vote Rubber Boots and Shoes I am offering a big line of rubber boots and shoes, sizes from small 5 to large 11, at better prices than you can get anywhere else in or out of town. In fact, you For Governor Black, 1865, MoraVf .Betjler,:7 For Lieutenjttlt Governor Shanks. 1790. Ballard 2403 Thobe 6 For Secretary of Ktate Cohen, IMS, Vaughan, 2408, Demare, 8, For Attorney General paugliei' 1783, the national joy smoke TROLLING your own cigarettes with Prince Albert is just 1 about as joy 'us a sideline as you ever carried around in your grip ! For, take it at any angle, you never got such quality, flavor, fragrance and coolness in a makin's cigarette in your life as every "P. A. home-madwill present you! e" Albert WaWP Copyright llll by K.J. Haynulda lubaocu Co. you'll Awmttmt your uv-ao- , find toppy rmd baa, tidy rod mom pound and tin hand half pound tin hutiudorm- auad that clmaay, practical pound cryatal glaaa humidor with aoongm moimtmnmr top that koopa Princa Albert (m much par fad condition I K. J. RawnoMa Tola. coat Company Wl.aloa Balaam. Dawson, 24UN ti N.fc save 25 cents on the dollar when buying your footwear from me. Get my prices before making a purchase elsewhere. I pay top prices for all country produce. Don't forget to see me before selling your produce. For Auditor Public Accounts--Bos-wor- th, 1784, Craig. .'404, Sonmutz, For Treasurer Turner, 1781, Wal- lace 2412, Noe, 7. For Supt. of Public Instruction Foster 1782, Colvin 2402. Agriculture For Commisioner Newman, 1785, Hanna, 2404, Haskins, 7. Prince Albert puts new smokenotions under your bonnet I It's so delightful rolled into a cigarette and, so easy to roll ! And, you just take to it like you been doing it since away back I You see, P. A it crimp cut and a cinch to handle I It stays put and you don't loam a Jot when you R. W. JONES .LEN DIAN, KENTUCKY For Clerk of Court of Appeals Goodman 1785, Speck, 2405 For Railroad Coniissioner Burns, 1780, Miller 2402 Fur Representative Roy J. Gain. 2446. atari to hug tho paper around the tobacco You'll like Prince Albert in a jimmy pipe as much as you do in a home-rolle- d cigarette, tool Bite and parch are cut out by our exclusive patented process. You know P. A. is the tobacco that has led three men to smoke pipes where one sras smoked beore. Yes sir, Prince Albert blazed the way. And, what a wad of snaokesport will ripple your way every tune you fill upl me-o-m- Amendment No. 273. 1 Yea 485, No. Yes 2176, No, y, Amendment No. 1647. 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY The Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, NOV. Whitehonae'a sister. Mrs John and Mr Lawson. Mrs Helen Sunday from has been on her brother. Mrs. Heston. Law-son- PAGE 0 , Miss yon n. the editor from Tuesday until Thursday. desire advertisements discontinued Adams rettirned home Mrs Emma Laslie has returned Hardinshurg, where he from Versatles, Ind, after five weeks FOR SALE Batcrcd at thr Poat Office at Ooverpart, Ky an extended visit with isit to her mother, and other dela-tivaecond claw .natter Mr. Chas Heston, and HN SAI.r 2 tons mined hsy at $22 a ton T I. Thrasher. Harrlinslmra;, at my l.srn MIS "APFR REPRESENTED Mrs Arthur Davis and baby returnFOR FOREIGN Ky ADVERTISING BY THE ed t. theif hnme in Louisville, last Mr and Mrs Frank L Moorman, n.Kllr BALI purr Lrr.l hull, rive rdnesday mnnih old Sire Huaii Kama o( Clovel formerly of Kl. Worth, have taken tip vvmi ,virs after spending a few days land No 2311119 Oam Klorenrr of Fruit in Wichita Falls, Tex., Moorman, uavis utner. Mr Hiram their residence land No 17ii5 Will sell at ogee for who is repotted as improvI, wiere My Moorman ii in the office ing slowly Mattingly. Hardinsl.urf; Ky tlU' kniral omcca n f!F the Crlngressional Route Sales Company. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO After being the guest ot Mr Mrs. Vernon Milburn, Mrs. William KIR IALI -- lne 11H7 five PMMMfaf Model A. M. Thompson, of Addison, was BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES K (.rant Si Autnmoliile (iuaranteed in Lynch has returned to home in in Cloverport, Saturday on business F.xtra tire and all firt class condition. Patesville eijnipmcnt needetl Only run .1,1100 miles KATES POP POLITICAL ANNOUNCEA bargain for some one Mr Zack Hardin, of Holt, was the Willdemonstrate. Mrs. Fred Ferry and daughter, Miss MENTS. F. Furrow. Cloverort, Ky. Annie Murray Ferry, of Louisville, dinner guest last Saturday of Mr and 2B0 spent the week-en- d For Precinct and Cltjr Officea with Mrs. A R. Mrs. Hillary Hardin. K(R SAI.F Steeds and cows, good feeders For County Officea I BOO Fisher. J. R Christian, ("loverpori, Ky. Mr. Joe Allen, Jr.. of Camp Tay , For State and Diatrict Opcea-- a $1500 lor, was here last Saturday and Sun FOR SAI.F. Five passenger .10 For Calla, per line Overland Tour Mrs. Chas Hamman has returned day to see his parents, Mr. and Mrs . .10 For Cartla, per line In good condition nix Car, Model WIN For all Publication! in the intereat of from a visit with Mrs. R. L. Peins. Joe Allen. I'nce right Hardinshurg Auto Co , Har Individ-uaindividuals or expreaaion of dinslmrg. Ky. Mr and Mrs. James Sahlie moved .10 in Louisville, and relatives in Prosviews, per line pect, Ky. on Saturday into part of Mr. Jim WANTED s house. STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Mrs. W. H. Bowmer left Thursday lsom and Mrs. Charles Mr r F. D To rent a good farm, ISO or 200 for Louisville, where she will be the son, Kdward, went to Jackson and Louisville Representatives acres with 2 ho ises Tor families. Will pay Louisville. guest of her daughter. Mrs. Nellie Thursday and returned Friday. cash rent or nart of the crop - Bowman Brother. HafKinsliurg. Ky. Route S. Burks, for several weeks, and will Dr Baucum moved last week on later go to St. Louis, to spend Christ- the Hill into the Lewis house adjoinWANTED TENANT. mas with her son, Mr. W. S. Bowmer, ing Mr. Jim Lewis WANTED A tenant on a farm with family, and Mrs. Bowmer. to work on the shares, or for wagca. Kiiest of Mr and Mis Lorena Satterfield was the CLASSIFIED I H McKinney ADVERTISEMENTS notify It, NOTK Please Notv the Election is Over and The Voice of Jack Frost is Calling "The North Wkid will blow, fW H ' 1 j .at aBA aHLaaalaL Ami we will have snow." ' T8rrTEBhtWt hl "You will want a Wrap That has the real snap." "We have the line. That is warm and fine; No matter where you go, You're sure to please your heau.' They range in ,. plce from Miss Hettie Murle Faith, has re- Mr and Mrs. Raphael Lewis, after turned to Owensboro accompanied by visiting relatives in Louisville, and Dear Old Kentucky! You are not r her niece, Miss Margaret Baucum, other parts of the state, left last the oldest nor yet the youngest state visiting her sister, Mrs. Jesse nesday, Wyoming, in the Union Neither are you the Cheynne, for Baucum, and Dr Baucum. i where they will reside richest, poorest, largest, or least. But for Genuine Hospitality, for honorJ. L. Rhodes and T. J. Rhodes, of has returned able men, fast horses and pretty woMrs. Wm Hoffious in town, Saturday and from Evansville, after a visit with her Addison, were men, you have all the other states Sunday. sister, Mrs. Edwin Mcuinnis. "Bested." by far. Again, I would menMrs. C. W. Moorman will be hosIf you want guaranteed house paint, tion the high, rocky hills, rivers, flocks tess to the Ladies Reading Club on write Fordsville Plaining Mill Com- and herds. The beautiful roadways Thursday afternoon of this week. pany. Their prices and color card will and running brooks. The green fields and blue skies. The happy homes and come to you by first mail. loving hearts Which, make it "A Mr. and Mrs. Otis Taul have moved their residing place from Hardinsburg On acount of the death of Mr. E. Little Bit of Heaven" This side of Route 3 to Indianapolis, Ind. B Oglesby the Wednesday Club, Heaven. The very best place God which was to have met with Mrs. E. ever made on earth "A Garden of Miss Edith M. Burn was the week- M. Wedding, has been post poned Love" My Paradise Kentucky. end guest of her sister, Miss Jeanette until next Wednesday. Writen by Mary Louise Vessells Burn, in Louisville. 17 Fountain Ave, Evansville, Ind Mrs. Ben F. Ridgeway and son, is in Owensboro, a Elmer Hoffious Franklin Ridgeway, spent Satdespatcher in the L. H. & St. L. James in Maceo, the guests of Mrs. CAMPAIGN VICTORY WEEK urday APPROACHES Union depot indefinitely. Wed-afte- KENTUCKY. Quincy Wooslcy, Webster, Ky. $15 to $30 T$Uck. Brotvn, Green, LOST STRAYED--On- Silver Tone STRAYED HOUND DOG e black speckled hound dog notify Will (irant, Frymire, Ky., and receive reward. J. C. N0LTE & BRO. RABBIT SKINS ARE IN DEMAND. PELTS USED BY HAT MAKERS In recent years several kinds of fur, formerly of so little value as to offer no quently collecting them has been made profitable. Rabbit pelts, which are extensively used by hat makers, are among these products. One eastern concern has announced that it inducement in price, and conse- Watch Our Ads! in Dee Marsh. Macy, of Addison, were in town, N. H. Quiggins was in Louisville, Thursday, buying holiday goods. Fercy Blacl. Miss Minnie Kiansghiville, of Cory-do- n Junction, Ind , is the guest of her sister, Mrs. John, Davis and Mr. Davis. Mr. and Mrs Virgil Hill, of Evansville, Ind., are the guests of Mr. Hill's sister, Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr., and Mr. Berry. Mrs Elizabeth Keith, of Elizabeth time. town, and Mrs. W. A. Lusk, of Louis- day, shopping. iana, were here last week the guests Mrs Mamie Moorman, of Hardins- CAUSES FOSTERED of Mrs. Ethel O. Hills, and Mrs. Mary burg. is the guest of her sister, Mrs. BY THE CAMPAIGN Oelze for several days. E. B Oglesby. ' With but three weeks ahead of the Sister Agnita, Mother Superior of Baptists in Kentucky, the inter?, t in St. Rose school was in Owensboro, the Campaign and the talk of V'ictory several days last week. Week is so on the minds of tv.e peoMiss Celestine Cody, of Norfolk, ple that everywhere they are looking W. Va.. who has been the guest of her forward to December 7.h, when they sister, Mrs. Roy Mattingly, and Mr are confident that the six and a half Mattingly, left Tuesday for Louisville, million dojlars will be more than raiswhere she will be engaged in her pro- ed. The people are giving themselves to this work in a peculiar way and fession as trained nurse. their interest is centered upon the big Misses Elsie May and Eva May drive which is to be made. The organwere in Holt, Sunday the guests of ization of the church is such that a Misses Katherine and Elfreda Reidle. nui.iber of teams will receive pledges and cash for this great undertaking of Mrs. J. H. Rowland and Mrs. Clyde November :0th It is their expectaMorrison Were in Owensboro, Thurs- tion to raise this money in one day's est many a farmer boy. This fall and winter dried, cased rabbit skins will probably bring a reasonably good reThey are sold by the pound turn. which will contain seven or eight skins. Many farm ,boys can readily acquire, in the coufse of the winter, large numbers of skins which will net them a tidy sum and, in addition, they will have the pleasure of trapping experience. The United States Department of Agriculture will supply any inquirer with the names and addresses of possible purchasers of rabbit skins and other pelts. will need 10,000,000 rabbit skins during 1919 and 1920, and it desires as far as possible to secure them irom American sources. This is an indication of a market which should inter- Good quality double grey or white with pink or blue borders... fQ tO ajlO S Blankets, All Wool Black Army Blankets full size, as good as any $!'. 00 blanket. Men's selling for $6.50 Blue Men's extra heavy work and Army shoes Come in bukskin with chrome soles or oak leather soles Misses Brown and black calf "Billiken" shoes, siz es II to sweater coats Heavy Weight now $2.98 $4 00 but- - $1.98 tpXaOvf Children's Black or Brown ton or lace "Billiken" shoes Men's and boys ft ET blue Jerseys. Special price in Men's fine qual ity Union Suits for only $3.50 $1.98 fine Sole agents for "Osborn" and 'Hansen" work gloves also "Lee Unionalls" for shop men, railroad men and farmers. We carry a complete line of staple and fancy groceries, cigars and tobacco. For Boys and Little Gents Calf English shoes in black or brown. IN MEMORIAM. $5.00 Baptists who will make a Miss Ella Smith left Tuesday for Mrs. Ben Mattingly and Miss Sudie Louisville, where she will spend sev- Mattingly, .of Owensboro, were in the 75 Million Campaign which will . when thou be intended to be sufficient funds for eral days with Miss Elizabeth Resigned to thy maker thy breath Cloverport, Sunday. the work of the demonination for the To have wiped but the death-dam- p If you need a first class guaranteed next five years wil contribute to the from thy brow; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Whitehouse surrey either steel or rubber tire, the following' objects Foreign Missions; Or kissed thy lips silent in death. guests of Mrs. latest style, ask Fordsville Plaining Education; Home Missions; State 'were the week-en- d Whitehouse's brother, Mr. T. F. Saw- Mill Company for prices. They will lal Relief; Hospital. When the money Farew ell, my beloved one We'll meet yer, and Mrs. Sawyer, and ofc Mr. write you promptly and you are only Missions; Orphans' Home; Minister-i- s yet again, given it will be divided among these out the postage. Do it now. In a higher and holier sphere; objects and the work of the denom- Where the mystery of sorrows, the in its James M- Fitch has returned from ination will be world-wid- e meaning of pain a business trip to Detroit, Mich. And death's mighty mission made clear. Air. and Mrs G. A. Pierson and STEWARDSHIP. Mother. daughter, Miss Emma May Pierson. is were the week-en- d of Louisville, The month of November is set BIG ECLIPSE OF SUN guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fitch. by the Southern Baptist as VISIBLE ON NOV. 88. Good, dependable silver-plate- d Stewardship Month and the leaders are endeavoring to lead the people to wares the kind that wears in HILL ITEMS there will occur On November know that it involves more than the artistic and refined designs. A rock road was completed from a stewardship fcf money. Pastors are an eclipse of the sun visible as a partpoint known as Sandy Hill across the preaching the stewardship of time, ial eclipse to all observers in the UnitEvery Article in Gold and Silver now talents, capabilities and life as well as ed States except in the extreme West. river two or three years ago,-anGUARANTEED the people of Tobinsport are rejoic- property. It is a new day for Those The eclipse will begin near San An- ing that it has been voted upon and who have caught the vision and as a tonia, Texas, run through the Gulf of We ask you to call and examine, the road will extend to Tobinsport in preparation for Victory Week, which Mexico, along Northern boundry of South America, across Atlantic ocean 7, it is conour stock. Our prices are most is November a short time. and end in Africa. inviting. The managers of the Presbyterian sidered the best. : I In loving memory of my dear son, James If, Crawford, who died Nov. 18, 1909, far from home. 1909, far from home pledge for Oh! had I been with thee, my darling, Golden Rule St Cloverport, Ky. Remember the name When in need of a Silverware MONUMENT or marker, write or call J. P. Keith, Elizabethtown, Ky.;Will be in Cloverport two days each month. Write That Guaranteed for appointment. Am in position to save you money on anything in this line that you might need. "The Old Jeweler, of Hurdinsbttrg." T. C LEWIS supper on Saturday evening deserve much credit for their perserverance in KEEPING CLOSELY IN TOUCH WITH MARKET CONDITIONS continued efforts to have the supper not withstanding the down pour of Farmers who sell vegetables or oth rain a greater part of the day. However they were very successful both er farm produce to consumers or retail stores find that taking pains to financially and socially. Mrs. James Cooms, of Waitman, inform themselves on the condition and son, Robert Cooms, are visiting gf the market is very much worth in town among relatives and friends. while. Frequently a telephone inquiry or reference to the local paper will reveal a xxxxxxxxxxxxxx: Lincoln Savings Bank & Pre-Holid- ay Sale -- on- that seriously affects the value of a product. The information so obtained may suggest a delay in taking the produce to town, and give the seller a considerably better price. In advertising goods for delivery through parcel post it is particularly important that the farmer keep closely in touch with tjje demands and tasts of prospective customers. To advertise goods the wrong time is to throw away X demand or lack of demand Trust Company Fourth and Market Streets Louisville, Kentucky Coal Suits All Coat Suits in stock to be reduced this the most, favorable time and at proper prices means getting the largest returns for labor and investment AN EGG ODDITY. Pottsville, Pa The most curious egg ever seen in this section was exhibited by Deputy money1 . To offer them, for sale at We live tt day in hii ue of .specialists. In all business thcrelare these who have rien to their present dominance because of yearn of experience and wtudy. More especially The manacruent of this bank is in the hanking business. handled bv men only of this cla-- - w ho have made a sin n (heir lines and are especially qualified to handle your Han king and Trust business, and on this basis we solicit your patronage. ce--i- week only. Prices range from $25 $47.50 -Come before the stock is picked over a and when opened was found to contain two yolks and two shells, a perfect egg being found within the outer shell. The egg was laid by a Plymouth Rock hen owned by William Baker, a farmer near Tower City. Charles Hawk and Deputy Recorder Unger. It is six inches in diameter Clerk of the Courts MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annually. SYSTEM. High class five per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid OFFICERS P J. BOHNE. Treasurer V J. M&UKfi President B. RKKNHK1M. Vic President PAUL COMPTON, Secretary J. V. KJSKNBKIS, Asst. Sec'y P. L, ATHERTON, Vice President k S. RAP1EK, Asiialant Treasurer PUBLIC SCHOOL OBSERVES ARMISTIC DAY. The closing of the Cloverport Public School was the only observance of Armistic Day in this city on November 11. The business e were houses, bank and opened as usual and aside from knowing the date, and seeing the children out of school, there was nothing else to remind one of the triumphant celebration of one year ago. post-offic- .v, . HK. . Ms. Ethel 0. Hills C R Aley II. Hr i DIRECTORS P. Athertou ill ll cr Cloverport, Kentucky Wood Cradv T. J. Humphreys L. V. J. Bulleit W. Pratt Oale W. Hume Logan Chaa. Beuaiugrr C. U. ClaKKe" J. C. Hero Kid n Miller PAGE THE BREC KENRI DOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY CHICAOO PROFESSOR CALLS CHILDLKS8 MAR RI AGE NO MARRIAGE. NOVEMBER It, WILL THE INFLUENZA RETURN? COMMISSIONERS tRICKINftlDfiE CIRCUIT RaUr SALE COURT I Chicago Happiness ot man and woman is only a secondary affair in marriage, the prime purpose of which is to produce robust children. Prof Pre- William J. Durant, of Columbia Public Health Authorities versity said in a lecture at the Sinai dict its Recurrence Social Centre here last night "Where Guard Against it by Building there are no children there is no mar he added. riage Up the Blood. Free love is impossible, the professor said, because conquest of ft Pepto-Manga- n Creates Rich man are praised by other men, "but if a woman had had one free love affair Red Blood and Increases she is held in ridicule and belittled by Strength. her associates. Most men now marry after they Surgeon General Blue, of the Unit- have become incapable of love." the ed States Public Health Service, in a professor continued, "and then conies recent statement from Washington, ' your divorce. d "Courts sav that divorces are due to warns the public that the influenza epidemic will probably cruelty, drunkness and half a dozen return this fall and winter. All medi- other things, but they are all wrong cal authorities agree that the weak, The three fundamental reasons for dibloodless, rundown individual is more vorce are likely to cdntract this (as well as any "1. The maturity vanity of both sexes other infectious disease) than is the ".!. Psychological incompatibility. strong, robust, redblooded man or ":t Lack of children." woman. In view of these facta, it is DOWN TO BUSINESS. wise to use every effort to build up the blood and thus increase the The Government is not sitting to the invasion of the waiting for something to hapgerms of the disease. Glide's Pepto-Manga- n pen in the coal strike. Its attitude on is an absolutely dependable builder in all conditions the defense is reassuringly alert. The of lowered vitality not due to serious Fuel Administration is again in being. Already the railroads have been given disease of the vital organs It improves the appetite, imparts color to the the power necessary to enable them to cheeks, and creates new hope and am- to seize coal in transit for distribution bition in those who have become pale, according to the preference list. The weak, and listless. Physicians recom- supply of coal is mobilized and will n When go promptly to the point where needs mend Gude's you order, be sure the word "Gude's" are most imperative. There are indications that consideris on the package. Without "Gude's" n Furnished able numbers of miners will remain at it is not in both liquid and tablet form. For work and that the troops necessary for their protection, in the event of sale by all druggists. impotence of local authorities, are entrained or ready to move. After its exPERMANENT DENTIST perience, both in America and in France, it is not surprising that Dr. R. L STEPHENSON War Department has plans ready the for the disposition of its forces. Law and Office order are assured for the strike dismuch-dreade: bodily-resistancd Pepto-MangaPepto-Manga- thaaran Etc 0.1 .) Afalntt f. N. Burd.n Etc. Equity No 4070 l! virtue cri a Judgement and Order nirt, of Sale of Rrerkinndge Circuit rdstdered at October Term thereof, loin, in the above cause, for the sum of 9M.M with interrst thereon at tle rate of 10 per cent per annum from the '.'flth day of April. 1915, until paid and the further sum of $19.17, with in terest at the rate of I per. cent per annum from the 25th day of April. liM.i, until paid, arwi all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-Hous- e door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on MONDAY the --Nth day of November 1919, at one o'clock P M.. or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of SIX (fl) MONTHS the following described MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1606-8 n Specializing In Trial Practice Budding LOUISVILLE More Than WHITE I 20 Years Experience k CO LOUISVILLE, KY. aftaortmawt tall vain If what we don't know won't hurt dinsburg, to the highest bidder at us. then the most of us are immune PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday the 24th, day of November, 1919 at one from an injury. o'clock, P. M. or there about (being County Court day) upon a credit of six months, the following described property fo wit: Lot No. 170 with improvements thereon which lot is 100 feet front by 175 feet deep. Said lot is situated in Cloverport, ...PERMANENT... 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 m. Always In office during InlngtOR, Kj. Judgement, with a lien retained to Office Hours: 8 a. m. to 12p.m m. Iv office hour toJ5 secure the payment of the purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply 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. WE HAVE A NUMBER OF GOOD MARES AND HORSES FOR SALE, .FURS An Executive order has fixed maximum prices for coal so that the shortage, if it comes, will not be a source of profit to mine owners who have stocks on hand. What is fair to one side is also fair to the other. We are not to have panic prices, any more than we are to have terrorism in mining camps. The great struggle has not caught the country unprepared. How long it will last or what privations it may impose no one can yet know. But the lessons of organization which have been assimilated in the past two and a half years materially decrease the prospect of hardship, no matter what turns the immediate future takes. Boston Globe. tricts. M land lying in Breckinridge County Kentucky, and beginning at a stone on the side of the Bowling Green Road; thence N. 87j E. 64 poles, to a stone, thence N 28 W. 44 poles to a black oak; thence N. 42 K M poles to a black oak tree 36J4 E. 52 poles to a stone, thence N. 75 to a stone, W. 27 poles to a Chestnut, thenceS Vz W. 44 poles to a stone, thence N. 86 W. M poles to a stone; thence N. B'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, A certain tract to-wi- t: 40 years ago ,rNumber 40 For The Blood" conquered many cases of specified blood poison in its worst forms, which have not returned. This disease is manifested by mucous patches, copper colored spots, aching bonos ulcrs or running sores, falling hair, 'PLEASE SEND NO GIFTS" glandular swellings, pimples on the TO RAIL CHIEF'S DAUGHTER face, constipation and a form of dyspepsia on "Number 40", put up in a A Little Success. Philadelphia, Pa Nov. 4 The in- blue carton bearing the signature of Don't let n Httt buccpiss turn your vitations to the wedding of Miss Ruth J. C. Mendenhall, 40 years a druggist, hend. RemMnhor thnt there are ser-er- al Rea. daughter of Samuel Rea, presi- Evansville, Ind billion people In the world who dent of the Pennsylvania company, Sold at Wedding's Drug Store, don't even know thnt yon are allr. bear the request: Cloverport, Ky. Arknnsns Thomas Cat, "Please send no gifts." Miss Rea will be married to Lieut. Commander George B. Junkin, hero of the American landing at Vera Cruz in 1914. The ceremony will be at her father's country home. "Waverly Heights," Byrn Mawr, Nov. 15. Desire to supply the gifts himself and unwillingness to have employes of the Pennsylvania railroad make contributions or gifts are said by friends to be the reasons for the , which leave 17'S acres of the aforesaid tract ordered to he sold The purchaser with approved surety or securities must execute bond hearing legal interest from the day of sale and having the force and effect of a Judgement, with a lien retained to .retire 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. 40 YEARS AGO Blood Poison Was Conquered By Old Doctor's Prescription GO TO CHURCH Within Your Reach Today. 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 FARM FOR SALE The James E. Chapin homestead, 1- -2 COL. ROOSEVELT DOUBLY BLESSED ON ELECTION DAY. Oyster Bay, N. Y.. Nov. 4 At the very hour that the polls opened today to receive ballots that would send Lieut-Co- l Theodore Roosevelt or his opponent to the assembly, a son was born to Col and Mrs. Roosevelt. He is the fourth child, others being two sons and a daughter. Roosevelt was elected to the assembly by Nassau cpunty. He was opposer by Elijah Raff, a soldier. A Rat That Didn't Smell After Being Dead For 3 Months. located four miles from Cloverport, mile from Cloverport and Hardinsburg pike or near the Federal Highway, consisting of 53 Acres of Tillable Land a good two story seven room residence, two halls and a porch, two COMMISSIONERS Amanda SALE BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT Waarhtrholt Pitt. Against Farmirt Bk. and Tr. Co. Oaf. J tou" . "I swear it was dead at least 3 months," said James Sykes, Butcher, Westfield. N. I. "We saw this rat every day. Put a cake of behind a barrel. Months later my wite asked 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 & Co., Cloverport, E. A. Hardesty, Steph- ensport, and B. F. Beard & Co., RAT-SNA- cisterns, cellar, good stock barn and necessary outbuildings and a small orchard. Also one town lot Call or write MRS. L. R R. No. 2, Box 18 L WAGGONER Hardinsburg, Ky. 4 No. 4109 SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of the Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at the Oct ober 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-Hous- e door in Har- To the Breckinridge County Boys : DR.. W. B. TAYLOR DENTIST FOR SALE! 000D WE NAKE THEM AS REPRESENTED. WE ARE IN YEARS OLD. THE MARKET FOR SOME COME AND COMMISSIONERS MARE MULES 4 to 7 T. H SALE BBECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT SEE US. CHanchaltor, Against & Pitt Equity, No. 4063 Nannli Halt Co. D.I BEARD BROS. HARDINSBURG. KY. NEW OFFERING! J. C. PENNY COMPANY 7 Cumulative Preferred Stock Oonpoy operatea the largest chain of department atorea of lta kind In t. lutes. the world, maintaining 107 mores, extending Into twenty-five $3,000,000 PRICK SB ANO ACCRUED DIVIDEND TO YIELD Special Circular On Request. 714. JAMES C. WILLSON & CO. 210 8. FIFTH STREET LOUISVILLE J SERVIC E The "Prudent Man" Protects His Home With a Bank Account No man who has a home and family should enU 2 danger the security of his home or the comfort of Ui his family should he be taken away from them. MONEY IN THE BANK, will best insure the comfort of a man's wife and children. As you earn money bank it regularly and make your family independent. Money PILED UP in the bank is the one sure protection against the storms of adversity. i i FIRST STATE BANK Irvlnytoii. Ky. PROGRESS 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, 1 shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court House door in Har dinsburg to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC TUCTION, 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 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 large black oak which is now down and small red oak whieh is now gone in the John Riley field, and about 75 or 100 yards from top of ridge on south side, then w . W. 234 poles to a white oak and aah 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 t!M 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 Breckinridge County Clerks office and which YlVi acres so excepted is described as follows: Beginning at a stone in a line between N. C. McQuady and T. O. Ryan, then 4t'i W. 40 poles to a stake in a line Elizabeth Rice, thence S. 41 E. 50 poles to a stone, thence N. 4V'3 E 40 poles to a stone, thence N. 41 W. 50 polo to the beginning. Containing X'iVi acres, to-wi- t: Being imbued with a spirit of thrift and enterprise, and knowing the destiny of our commonwealth is soon to be delivered into your hands, I should like in some way to be instrumental in aiding or encouraging you noble boys to establish your foundation on a business basis. Realizing fully that I am not in a position at this time to assist all of you in this meager way, yet my heart throbs in love for every mother's boy. Some of you will be fortunate enough to enter this contest, others will not be permitted. To those who are not, I wish to impress with the fact that my interests are just as intense, and I will in some way be just as eager to help and encourage as the more fortunate who will be enrolled in this event. My plan is this, I wish to invest $100.00 to be credited to the accounts of twenty farmer boys in Breckinridge county. This will entitle each boy to $5.00. This amount will be placed to your credit in the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co., and will be a small beginning for you, I wish for you not to value this donation, for its intrinsic value but place upon it my motive, which is purely to help you begin, and encourage you in your business career. The age limit in this contest is for boys 12 years old, and under. You must be boys of farmers living on a farm. It will be for your discretion as to whether you invest this amount or not. The money will be placed to your credit on December, 1st, 1919. On January 1st, 1921, 1 will pay a premium of $25.00 in gold to the boy who has made the best monthly average of increase to his account, and makes the best total of his credit on date named, Jan. 1st, 1921. This contest is for beginners. Boys who are now blessed with accounts in bank, are not elligible to compete for this prize. I will ask the bank to issue you monthly statements just as they do all patrons of the Institution, this is done, that I may take your measure. 1 want to see a study and uniform growth of your accounts, your efforts, are not to be confined to the revenue of my donation. Your funds may be increased in any way you may secure them, except by gifts from parents or interested friends, I want to encourage thrift, energy and business by self reliance and perserverance. The manner of selecting these twenty boys is as follows : The county is composed of six Magisterial Districts, the first district is entitled to 4 contestants, the second, three ; the third, three ; the fourth, three ; the fifth, three ; the sixth four, making a total of twenty. The applicants are requested to send their names and address plainly written to the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co. The time to begin is right now. The books will be closed on November 30th. There will be provided a Ballot Box representing each of the 6 districts. The names of the contestants will be placed in the box of their respective district. On December lit, after a thorough shaking and mixing of the Ballots, the quotas are drawn from each box, and the accounts are open on the books of the bank in favor of the successful aspirants. I trust each little man in our county will feel at liberty to enter into this contest. I love every one of you, no mark of courtesy from you, could mean more to me than your recognition of my efforts to encou-ag- e you, and aid you in securing for yourselves lives of usefulness upon a plain of highest possible attainment. Fondly and sincerely, VIC ROBERTSON. . MKfl WBsO0aOBsMBOHHsl NOVEMBER IS, 1919 THE BREC KEN RIDGE NEWS, atives insisted several thousand dol lars worth of jewels that the Loesers had hrought to St Petershurg were not on the premises and in all proh-ahilit- y had heen stolen Several days ago Nathan Harwitz told Ben Sachs. Louisville attorney, Deputy Sheriff Strickland of here on the case, that he had a ring tallying with Fla., Has His Home Searched of the Loeser the description of one items. He said he had For Missing Jewels. hought it from W. L Strickland, deputy sheriff. Mr. Sachs immediately got warSt Petersburg, h'la.. Nov V Sensational developments have a,' .en in tlu rant for Strickland's arrest, and also mysterious disappearance o; c 'ion a search warrant to enter the Strickworth of diamonds, alleged to have land home Deputy Sheriff Daugh- heen stolen frarn Mr and Mrs J. H. erty, who served the search warrant. Loeser, prominent citizens of Louis- said he was unable to locate any of ville, who were asphyxiated l)y gas the jewelry. Deputy Strickland insisted during fumes in the home of Col. (i, L 'it the hearing that he was innocent of tinger, January 31. Immediately after the tragedy rel- - the charge and that the arrest was part of a scheme to ruin him and drive him from office. Friends of Strickland state that the accused man owned the disputed ring long hefore the Loesers met their death. He has been released on bond of ' CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY PAGE T SOMI PEOPLE think AD ERTISING is simply SPENDING MONEY HUT THE wise man knows S the surest way to make more THE ONLY problem is WHAT MEDIUM to use ( IRCULARS and hand-hill- s ( OST A LOT of money BUT YOU give them away SO NOBODY wants them ON THEIR front porches NOR IN their morning mail. I I I ACCUSED IN LOSS GEESE LAY NO GOLDEN EGGS BUT THEY DO LAY PROFITS. If the Goose of the fable was able to lay a golden egg, there is no reason why her progeny of the present era can not repeat this miracle in a SM form. Goose meat is nutritious and platahle and not greasy when properly cooked, and an extension of goose raising i.i th-- ; regions of cheap land where pasturage is is a suggested source meat. Geese are raised chiefly in the South and Middle West, Kentucky, Tennessee, Missouri and Arkansas being the chief supply sources. During the decade ending in 1910, the total number of geese declined Tl per cent largely because of the lack of cheap pastures and the limited dmand for goose feathers and goose flesh. Thousands of acres of native grass throughout the South and some parts of the Middle West are qualified for geese raising operations and should if possible, add this branch of poultrying to their activities. This is the opinion of United States Department of Agriculture specialists. The Toulouse. Embden. Chinese, and African are the most popular Amerisan breeds of geese, the first two greatly leading the others. the eggs are used for cooking, but generally geese are kept only for meat and feather production. Practically all the geese in this country are raised in small Hocks on general farms, some men making a speciality of collecting large numbers of geese and fattening them for a few weeks before they are killed. As grass makes up the bulk of feed for geese, it is doubtful whether it pays to raise them unless good grass range is available during the summer. A pool of water for bathing and recreational purposes is also a dsirable feature The market for geese is not so general as for chickens. This point should be considered in undertaking the raising of geese. The demand and the price paid for geese are usually good in sections where goose fatten ing is conducted on a large scale. Geese Are Rugged And Hardy. Geese are hardy birds and need shelter only in winter or stormy weather. An open shed or an old barn usually is satisfactory for this purpose. From 4 to SI geese may be kpt on an acre of land.although under most conditions 10 is a fair average. Wherever possible the geese should have free range during the grass season. Southern plantation owners keep geese to kill the weeds in the cotton fields. Geese are fed a ration to produce eggs during the latter part of winter so that the goslings will be hatched by the time there is good grass pasture. The eggs may be hatched by either hens or geese. Some breeders prefer to raise all the goslings under hens, as geese sometimes become difficult to manage when allowed to hatch and rear their young. The period of incubation of goose eggs varies from 28 to U0 days. Goslings do not need feed until they are 24 or 36 hours old, when they should be fed one of the mashes recommended for chickens or goslings, or a mash or dough of two-third corn shorts (middlings) and meal, which can be made of equal parts shorts and corn meal, with 5 per cent of beef scrap added after the goslings are six weeks old. Bread and milk make an excellent feed for young goslings. Fine grit or sharp sand should also be available in winter. If goslings are to be fattened the ration shorts should be changed to s corn meal by weight, and with 5 per cent of beef scrap added, while a feed of corti should be given at night. Most geese breeders do not confine their geese for fattening, but feed them freely a few weeks on a fattening ration before they are to be marketed. The geese may be confined for two or three weeks and fattened, but some green feed or vegetable should be added to the ration. Adult geese may he fed for egg1 production on a mash of one pound of corn meal, one of bran, one of e flour, and 10 middlings or per cent of beef scrap, which is fed in the morning; equal parts of corn and wheat, or corn alone, is fed at night Grit and oyster shell should be kept before geese when they are laying and may be provided all the time to advantage. A constant supply of drinking water should always be under protection so that the geese can not get their feet into the water. Cut clover, hay, alfalfa, silage, beets or any cabbages, mangel-wurze- l, waste vegetables may be fed- - during the winter months. one-thirone-third two-thirdlow-grad- S ALE! Park' ;oo Kjrjr Strain Barred Rork pullets for sale at $1,25 May hatched. Will Will to lay in Decemher. make fine breeders in second year. Anyone desiring to huy them will do well to communicate with Jamison O Hawkins, Stephensport. Ky. Satisfaction each he-di- n OF LOESER GEMS thick, rolled in flour, and conked like dumplings. The material is fed warm and after cooked the pieces are dipped in cold water to keep them from to confine the geese in large pens under a shed for from three to five weeks and keep whole corn in hoppers hefore them all the time, using oat straw for bedding, as this material is a good source of roughage, particularly where corn sitage is used as a supplement. Nearly all breeders of geese in the South pluck the feathers from the live geese at some time prior to molting Some pick every six weeks during the spring, summer and early fall, while others pick only once or twice a year. Keathers are ripe for picking when the quills appear dry and do not contain blood. The arevage yearly production of feathers of geese is about 1.1 pound. The demand for goose feathers and the practice of plucking geese appear to be decreasing, attention being concentrated on the production of young geese for market. 87.909,000,000 sticking together Another method is ' is guaranteed. I IT'S NOT YOUR HEART IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS Klrtnay A $1,000. today Caopls troubla. can bs tracad back to Th kldnsjra ara tha moat Important mni of ths body. Thy ara tha niterers. tha purlflara, of your blood. KMnay dlaeaaa la usually Indicated by warlnaa, aleeplessnoas, narvouaneaa, daapondancy, backacho, stomach trouble, pain In lolna and lower abdomen, call atones, (travel, rhsumatlam, sciatica and lumbago. emants ara nature's All these dst-aalgnala to warn you that tha kldneya 'ned help. Ton should use GOLD attSDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules Imme n no rsspsetsr of dUM la of the afflicting majority pr-on111 a diately. The soothing, healing oil stimulates the kidney relieves Inflammations and destroys tha germs which have cauaed It Do not wait until tomorrow. Go to your druggist today and Oil Insist on GOliD MEDAL Haarlem you hours Capsule. In twenty-fou- r ahould feel health and vigor returning; and will bleae tha day you first Heard of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil. After you feel that you have cured yourself, continue to take ona or two oaoaulea each day. ao aa to keen In t'flrat-tfaa- a condition and ward oS thai T danger of other attacks. ' Aak for tho original Imported GOLD MEDAL brand. Three slaea. Money refunded If they do not help you. The Loesers came to St. Petersburg from New Orleans. January :.'9. They were found dead the night following. Mr' Loeser had retired, while Mrs. Loeser evidently had been overcome by gas fumes while preparing for her bath. She was found with her feet on ti.e floor and her head immersed in water. Courier Journal. Mrs. Loeser is a sister of Mrs. A. The bodies M. Miller of Cloverport of Mr and Mrs. Loeser were cremated and the ashes are buried in THE SUBSCRIBER 'AYS REAL money o HIS newspaper AND THAT'S why he values it MORE HIGHLY THAN A circular HI BRINGS his paper home SO THAT every member OF THE family CAN READ and enjoy its BREEZY, news AND PROFIT by heeding HOME-TOWTHE merchants' BID FOR their trade AND THAT'S a good reason FOR ADVERTISING IN A newspaper. AND NOT onlv that BUT THE merchant using hand-hill- s AND CIRCULARS hopes FOR TEN readers TO THE hundred bills. IF WILLIE del iveres the 100. WHEREAS the newspaper adver- MILK CONSUMED IN THE by U. S. Estimates made States Department the of Stephensport. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS show how the N 7,1105,000,000 pounds of milk produced in the United States annually are utilized. Forty-fou- r and one-haper cent is used as fresh milk for human food purposes, while 36 per cent of the gross supply is converted into butter, and t.J per cent, is made into cheese; another 4..1 per cent, is transformed into canned milk, 4 per cent is used in making, 4 per cent is used in feeding calves and hogs on the farm of orgin, and t.S per cent is lost in shrinkage and other waste of the dairying inlf Agriculture United IS SURE of at least FOUR READERS to EVERY COPY of the paper ANT) THEY all read and heed HIS ADS. AND THAT'S why he AN D tiser LOOKS pleasant GROWS fat in the BANE ACCOUNT. BETTER CALL up today AND HAVE our ADVERTISING MANAGER EXPLAIN. J dustry. GRANDFATHER RECALLS THE PLEASURES OF BOYHOOD. To The Editor Of The New York Sun Sir: I note that the older people 4ove to have recalled to their minds the tilings they enjoyed in their youth. Many such things flit through my mind, and very vividly at times. What old boy does not remember those red top boots with copper toes and his trousers tucked in the boot legs? Then there were the home made sleds named Red Fox or Swift; home knit red mittens; fur caps m.vje t.) turn down over the ears; spring poles in the woods for rabbits; horsehair snares for quails; red top skates with straps made by the harness maker and with rat tail files used to gutter out the runners? Then there was skating on the pond: putting on one's best girl's skates, skating with her by moonlight, petting warm by the big fire built at the head of the pond, going across the "weary ice." At home mother had some hot soup parridge and milk ready for you, and you go to bed in a feather bed and sink out of sight and sleep and dream of skates, ice and best girl. Ah! if we could have remained young and left all this bother of money making to those who seem to like it! Of course we had to do our stunts before we could go out and play. One boy would have to saw and split so much wood. One of my stunts was to memorize and recite a few verses of the Proverbs. Lord how could do it! quickly Saturdays we had all day to play, except the poor boys, and the rest of us turned to and helped them so they could be through with their chores and go with the rest of us. Glorious days of boyhood, precious memories of youth! They are about all we old fellows have to cheer us and make us forget our ofttime infirmities. When 1 see my grandson enjoying his youthful sports 1 say: "This is my 1 "Talk is cheap." remarked the ready made philosopher "So is dynamite," rejoined Senator Siirgtim "Hut look at the damage it DIVIDENDS CERTAIN BIG RETURNS FROM SMALL A man's best INVESEMENT pal smoke isjiis From November 2 to 11 an unlimited number of RED CROSS MEMBERSHIPS will be placed on sale at JLet's give 'em our smoke" C7.es. ONE DOLLAR EACH BE SURE TO GET ONE Von cannot afford to miss the Third Red Cross Roll Call. Field HAVE YOUR DOLLAR READY NOV. 2 Afinest of the real Domestic leaf, blended by an original and exclusive method that can't be imitated. In the blending of these oosdy tobaccos, our experts have brought out a new flavor and a mellow richness surpassing that of any cigarette you ever smoked. Chesterfields sure do satisfy; not in flavor alone, but in value, in quality, even in their wrapping that keeps superior moisture-prothem firm and fresh always. You want "satisfy" that's sure. You get it only in Chesterfields. sun-ripen- ed The choicest of expensive aromatic Turkish tobaccos, moke Chesterfield. DIRECTORY Cattle and Hog Breeders Of Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Kara Paat Five Years im of resurrection." Arington H. Carman, Patchogue, November 4. Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN ft SONS, Propiatora Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Teachers Killed At Poland China Hogs a Specialty Medora by Texas Train. Polled Durham Cattle Met sa Instant Death While Walking Along Railroad Track. 1 HE HOWARD l FARMS I Western and the blend can't be copied 4 20 for 20 cents J. M HOWARD ft SON, Prop. Miss Lena Shennum, age U, of Canby. Minn., and Miss Maud Fined, Shorthorn and Tolled Shorthorn, Koan Sultan, White-halSultan, heads the age M, of Frankfort, Ky , two school ton ot Hogs, Sprague Defender heads herU. Uuroc the teachers of Division H at Medora, Ky. herd. Young stock for Sale at alt times. instantly killed Thursday mornwere It will pay you to visit our farms. ing as they were walking along the Ky. railroad track and were hit by No. 146 Glen Dean, of the L H & St. L. R. R It was stated by witness who were near the scene of the accident, that a passing freight train drowned out the Hardinsburg. Ky. Geese Fattened in Confinement. BOiM of the approaching passenger Dealers in Young geese when fully feathered train, and the young women after are fattened in large numbers by buy- waiting for the freight to pass, stepLIVE STOCK AND ers who make a specialty of this busi- ped on trie track directly in front of ness. Six to eight geese are generally the onrushiiiff train which was uoinif TOBACCO confined for three weeks in a pen and between fifty and sixty miles an hour. fed by hand five times daily on a mixThe engineer was tv H. .lrckei, anci ture of two parts of corn meal and the conductor Lewis Root. one part of ground wheat and sifted Hardinsburg, Ky. e ground oats mixed with enough Daalar in flour to make a stiff batter when If you your lips Would keep from slips. High-Clas- s water is added. This mixture is put Five things observe with care: Horses, Mules, Fine Sadthrough a sausage stufTer, cut into dle and Harness Horses. Of whom you speak, pieces two inches long and one inch To whom you speak, It will pay you to visit my Stable And how, and when and where. BEARD BROS. C V. Robertson low-grad- WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSIT8 t James Watson Says, "I'll Never Forget When Father's Hogs Got Cholera. One morning he found 20 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 genu Since then, I am never without RAT-SNA- P It's the surest, quickest rat, destroyer 1 know." Three siaes 25c, 50c $100. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne fit Co., Cloverport, E. A PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan BRECKINRIDGEBANK OF CLOVERPORT FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. SECURITY EDWARD BOWNK. Prsstdent SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS. Cashier WEBSTER STOCK FARM H. H. 1 N UK 1 UN, Owasi Hardesty, fit Beard Co., Stephensport, Hardintburg. B. F. Farmer, coder and Dealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. Webstei. H PAGE S THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY NOVEMBER It, lflt DIPTHERIA REPORTED INKY. State Board of Health Offers Suggestions to Suppress It at Once. Diptheria is reported as existing in more than half the counties in Ken- is epidemic rh several of tmk This is not a cause for sensethem less alarm hut for intelligent action. Mure than half the 249 deaths which occurred from this disease last year were in children whose parents failed to call a physician during the first three days of the sore throat. The greatest American suthority speaking of diptheria antitoxin says: "W hen this remedy is properly used on the first day of the appearance of the membrane in the throat, there are no deaths from diptheria. When delay in its use extends to the second day, the death rate runs from five to ten per cent; when it extends to the third or fourth day, it runs up to thirty, forty and even fifty per cent." The following definite suggestions are offered by the State Board of Health to teachers, parents or guardians for the suppression of diptheria. When a child has a sore throat it should he excluded from school, kept at home in bed, separated from other children and the family physician called. This is essential if there are whitish spots in the throat. Specimens should be taken by the physician and examined in approved laboratories or sent to the State Health Laboratories at Lexington, or If Louisville for free examination. the case is at all suspicious antitoxin should be administered at once, .",()00 units if seen on the first day, and from 7, 00 to 10,000 units if seen later. This dose should be repeated in six hours if the membrane is not getting smaller. Antitoxin is furnished by the State Board of Health at greatly reduced prices to physicians and Boards of Health , No Time to Speculate! Suits and Overcoats We are almost daily re- ceiving small shipments of young men's Suits and Overcoats. Just now we have a very full selection of young men's suits at chance in huying Buy only what you need, but buy it now. Prices will not be lower. Good goods are getting scarce. Buy from the merchants where you can place your confidence. THmerchandise. IS is not the time to take a Cut Your Shoe Bills Buy good shoes; take care of them. Don't forget a Light and Dark Outings Light and Dark Outing on today's market per yard 27 inches wide a 40c value 30c. $25, $30, and Raleigh Shirting Cheviots Heavy Realeigh Shirting Cheviots. This heavy, comes in blue and stripes a 40c value. , special at is $35 Waist seam models, some with belts all around. extra Extra 29c. properly cared for will last much longer. Here you will find Star Brand, Red Cross and Weyenberg shoes of quality. Remember there is no substitute for leather. shoe Blankets and Comforts W e have a large assortment of Blankets and Comforts at last year's opening prices. If in need of a Blanket or Comfort you are sure to save monty here. Ball Band Footwear Suits for Men For men who want staple models, we have a large lection at prices from se- Ladies' Plush Coats We have about 40 Ladies Plush and Cloth Coats which were contracted for last April. The saving to you on these is from $4.00 to $H.00. 1-S It looks as if our allot- ment of this wonderful line is going to be cut still lower and we advise all custo- FELT TURBAN IS IN FAVOR $20 to $45 The values are great. RAYMOND Several from here attended the Huffman sale near Lodiburg, last Saturday. They reported things selling well mers to protect themselves now. A special Felt Boot KENTUCKY E-F-EEflRD- S(& H AR D I NBURG $3.50 The (tiff upstanding ribbon bow at the extreme back of this fashionable little felt turban lends it a jaunty atmosphere. ARE THE BUTTS ON TIGHT? Much Time Lost and Milady Is Vexed Because of Carelessness of Manufacturers. m lost sMNN of a train of circumstances tlmt had rise in the buttle tlmt You know the little verse about the fact that a certain horseshoe nail was loose, and you might revise that little verse quite within the bounds of the GARFIELD possible to tell of other battles that IfuM Lizzie Hall, of Webster, and have been lost because of the looseness Mr. aud Mrs. Hyron Miller, of of buttons or fasteners at critical were guests Sunday of Miss Nancy Board. Now, really, Isn't It a vexation to Mrs Lou Norton is the guest of buy an expensive frock or suit only to Mr, Thursday Hall. have a button come off on the first lira, Tom Davis and daughter, Mrs. occasion of wearing It? Perhaps the Lillian Kincheloe, of Basin Springs, button is lotft, and as there are no wen- guests Wednesday of Dr. and others like It In the workrooms of the Mrs K. C Harned. Mrs Kufus Kennedy shop where you bought the suit, you and little have to get along the bet you can daughter. Nancy Helen, and Mrs. with one button missing or get an en- Melviti Poole, were in Irvington, last tirely new set of buttons that perhaps week Mr. and Mrs J. 1. Steerman have are not half so suitable or attractive. B. H. Springate, sold on your of their property to An Important fastener Custer. frock becomes loosened the second Mrs. Nancy Snider and daughter, time you wear It and the third time It Bessie, of Hardinsburg, were guests off altogether. Then you are Sunday of Mr and Mrs. V. B. ctnes not quite sure where the original fasMr. and air I Robt Poo la and childtener weut and by the time the frock has sagged or pulled down in that par- ren, were guests Sunday of Miss ticular place and when you do come to Elbe Poole. Mr and Mrs W ill Tabor have rentput the missing fastener on again you are never abb- - to restore the original ed the property of Mis Octava Gray. Mr, Mar Hays "i Mook, and trim lies of the frock. They will get possession this week. ready-madsuits ,1111. Henry, In the simps where were guests Sunday of lire sold a great deal of time has to be Mr. and Mrs G. E. Tucker. and hooks taken in readjusting buttons Sergt Fred Smith, of Syracuse, N. and eyes, aud when the clothes have Y.. is visiting friends here. Keen in slock any length of time It Is Mrs. Tom Gregory aud little daughsometimes necessary to sell them ter. Miss M Louise Moorman, were cheaper because of missing buttons guest, Sunda of Mrs. Ella Mattingly. and fasteners or to go to the expen' MR FARMER, ATTENTION I of puttlug on an entirely new get of but tons. Money can be borrowed at per As a result of this a nation-wid- e from The Federal Land cant cuiiipaig" has been started on the part Bank interest of Louisville, Ky. $100,000.00 of retail men tp see that manufac- is the allotment up to January 1st, turers MMnd more time and thought on till lor Breckinridge County. For this really Important matter of the information get in touch with John F. loose fuhU'iici. Knue, McCjuady, Ky. s. Mat-tingly. e Miss Mabel Stiff spent Saturday and Sunday with her cousins, Misses Lora and Lucille Keys, of Lodiburg, and attended church at Walnut Grove. Mrs. Walter Cashman and baby, Walter Gale Cashman, have been spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Wash Cashman, Webster. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Biddle have bought and recently moved on what is known at the Head place. L. G. Avitt was in Hardinsburg, Monday of last week on business. Audrane Cashman attended the pie supper at Union Star, last Saturday nigut. Misses Eva Basham, Minnie and Josie Chappell and Essie Shaw were dinner guests of the Misses Hardesty, Sunday. Henry Cashman recently purchased a gasoline outfit from Mr. J. H. Bly-thnear Cloverport. J T Knott, who has been at Holt, for several weeks doing carpenter work for Roscoe Hendry, spent last week at his home here. Henry Cashman recently sold a K A. Cashman left for his home tract of land to Owen Bassett. at Center Point. Ind., the ith after spending a few days here with his mother and brother. He was accompanied home by his niece, Miss Leo Cashman. e, will continue from one to three years. missioner. Moses R. Glenn, Dawson Springs, The term of Frank Kavanaugh, commissioner of public printing, was State Librarian, who is elected by the appointed for four years, ending June legislature, does not expire until June, 1, 1922. The term of M. E. Lee, capitol although a librarian will be elected by custodian, will expire in April 1923. the general assembly in January. Leitchfield, assistant- commissioner,1 The term of R. C. Thomas, Bowling The fact that two of the railroad State Board Control and Tax and W. C. Shanks, Stanford, bank Green, chairman of the Workmen's Commissioners are Republicans proCompensation Board, will be up next bably means a change in that office examiner. Commissioner of Special The terms of Stone Walker, Louis- April, and those of Harry J. Alling-ton- , force. R. L. Tobin, Frankfort is secreInterest to Kentucky. ville; Elam Hudleston, Danville; and Covington, and Nat B. Sewell, tary; B. N. Gordon, Madison ville. P. C Snider, Louisville, all bank exLondon, other members of the board, stenographer, and William Pruess, Frankfort, Ky., Nov 6. While the aminers appointed by Governor Stan- in 1922 and 1923 respectively. C. J. Louisville, rate clerk. All are Demo names of most of the Democrats hold- ley, will expire in 1922. Howes. Frankfort, recently vfas ap- crats. ing political appointments at the CapFive Democratic appellate judges Joe Boggs who was appointed to pointed secretary.ital will be stricken from the payroll succeed Rodman Wiley as State road and Commissioner Clay will continue Edwin P. Mor- commissioner, will continue until next after Gevernor-elec- t to sit, their offices not being affected State Fair Board. row takes his oath of office, December July. So will J. E. Barton, commisin any way by the election. Employes .'). there will be a number of Demo-crate- s sioner of forestry and geology, and Three of the four Democratic mem-ber- s of the various departments, however, who will continue to hold of- Willard R. R Jillson, assistant com- of the State Board of. Agriculture have to hunt new jobs. fices all the way from a few months to several years. Interest settles on the State Board of Control and the State Tax Comn mission, a commission, the members of which were appointed under the Democratic administration but have not been confirmed by the Senate. J. A. Scott, Republican, of Pikes-Wilchairman of the Tax Commission, has just served two years of a four-yea- r term. Ben D. Ringo, of Owensboro, Democrat, was appointed for four years only last August. The other seat with the commission is vacant and has been since last July. It was rumored that Governor Black would appoint Auditor R. L. Greene to the position. In any event, however, it would be up to Governor Morrow to send the names to the Senate, and it may he that he would pursue the same course that Governor Stanley did in regard to the appointment of a member of the Board of Control, and not send the names to Governor Black's appointees. The same is true with regard to the Board of Control of Charitable and most refreshing, satisfying cigarette you Penal institutions. CAMELS are thePut all your cigarette desires in a bunch, a The members were appointed under Camels are aolda then buy some Camels, give them every taste-tea- t and know in tcientifically an act of the 1918 Legislature, com for your own satisfaction that in quality, flavor, smooth-bod- y sealed package of 30 bining the Board of Control and the cigarettea or Ian packPrison Commission, and the terms and in many other delightful ways Camels are in a age (200 cigaraltaa) ranged from two to four years. None class by themselves! d a in of the appointments, though, has been carton. Wa Camels are an expert blend of choice Turkish and choice confirmed. atrongly recommend Appointments under the Tax ComDomestic tobaccos. You'll not only prefer this blend to either thia carton for the mission are for an indefinite length of kind of tobacco smoked straight, but you'll appreciate the home or office supply time. Prison guards named by the or when you travel! remarkable and smooth, refreshing Board of Control are appointed for flavor it provides) Camels are a cigarette revelation! R J Rtyooldi lobtccoOV many Democrats will four years and Wiastaa-SaUN. C Camels win you in so many new ways ! They only SOME OFFICIALS TO HOLD PLACES continue for some time under the Morrow administration. The term of George G. Speer, Frankfort State Banking Commis sioner, will expire June M, 1920, as will that of John W. Moorman, ' e, Oh very-whar- glaaaina-paper-eovera- A Lady in Chicago RAT-SNA- Telegraphs for Read Mrs. Phillips' wire: "Youell's Exterminator Co., Westfield N. J " Later Rush $:) worth of RAT-SNAfollowing letter, "RAT-SNA- P received arrived. It rid our house of rats in no time Just moved here from Pennsylvania, where I used RAT-SN1' with great results." Three sizes .Tic, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Vayne & Co., ClovP UJV 18c a package permit you to smoke liberally without tiring your taste but leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or pleasant cigaretty odor! Com pars Camels with any cigarette in the world at any price! You'll prefer Camel quality to premiums, coupons or gifts) un- not 1 erport, and B, E. A. b' Beard Hardesty, Stephensport, & Co., Hardinsburg i't HIS TURN TO BE AUDIENCE. "What are you going to say to your constituents?" "Nothing replied Senator Corghum. "There conies a time in the career of every statesman when it is to his advantage to listen and take notes jfld let the constituents do the talking." Washington Star. I