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The Breckenridge news: November 19, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919111901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: November 19, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKEN R1DJE NEWS $1.50 a Year; 80c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT $150 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 19, 1919 8 6 Months. No. 21 VOL. XLIV CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, HAS MADE 1.200 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER, Pages EXPRESS THEIR APPRECIATION Managers of The Farmers Bank & Trust Co. Well Pleased With.C. And T. Show. Mr, Hendrick was one of the happiest men in Hardinsburg, Saturday, over the interest that was being shown in the Rank's first agricultural show. He was thoroughly elated at the good showing of products raised by this county's farmers, and the farmers took such an active interest in exhibiting their corn and tobacco, that it made the occasion one of mutual encouragement The success of the agriculture exhibits depends upon the Breckinridge county farmers altogether, so the members of the Farmers Bank and Trust company deem it a very great pleasure to thank them as fellow citizens, and solicit their help, their goodwill for the second annual Corn and Tobacco show on November 3, 1920. Mr. Cleve Hendrick, cashier of the Farmers Bank and Trust Company, Hardinsburg, was so well pleased with the success of the Corn and Tobacco given Saturday, that he wants to publicly acknowledge his appreciation on behalf of the Bank for the magnificent cooperation from the Breckinridge county farmers and citizens who had a part in the show. . MOLLASSES THIS YEAR. OALS. PREMIUMS SOLD FOR KY. ORPHANS Farmers Bank and Trust Co. Has a Fine Corn and Tobacco Show For County Farmers. The success of the first annual Corn and Tobacco show held in the Fanners Bank and Trust Company building, in Hardinsburg, Saturday, and given under the auspices of the Bank, was very satisfactory to those in charge. This being the first show the Bank has ever held, the managers were exceptionally pleased with the attendance and with the interest shown by the Breckinridge county farmers, who entered their best samples of corn and tobacco in the con The show will be an annual test. event from now on, and November n, 1920 is the date set for the second annual show. The weather was fine Saturday, so there were ir.ny spectators at the Mr. Cleve Hendnck. the sh6w. cashier, and his assistants were the friendly hosts 0 the day. making it quite a happy occasion soci illy. The entries of corn and tobacco of the v;re displayed in anti-rooilank. and it was required that the pi dtlCtl entered must be raised in The judges Breckinridge county. were: J. H. Phelon. of Owensboro, for the tobacco, and J H. Hart and M. L. Loy judged the corn. In the tobacco entries there were lfi of Burley. 10 of red. and 7 of one sucker; the corn entries included 17 of white corn and 12 of yellow corn. After the premiums had been the prize samples were sold at auction and the money donated to the campaign for the Kentucky ChildThe auction ren's Home Society. sale amounted to $."4.4:i. Mr. Calvin Hendrick bought the samples of Burley at ."l cents a pound and sold them to Mr. Dud McGary for M cents. The premium corn, one year Boone county white, raised by Len Mattingly was sold to Tom Beard m be the champion the county, this year. So far no one else has reported making as much or more than he has On his owrfplarc Mr Ater raised the cane umVrli Scilded !.() gallons .f molasses. Carlton Ater, of Raymond, must molasses maker in MENTIONED AS REPUBLICAN CAiNPIDA TE FOR COZKGRtSS jjEZr C'PORT LOSES GAMET00.B.S. Local "Five" Basketball Team m f r Plays O'boro Business Col-leg- s. Score 20 to 23. , 1 REMAINS ARRIVE FROM RUSSIA I T-- J DOuy uuiuivi ui numci ....!. Cnlliar , To Be Buried in Cloverport Cemetery Wednesday. r TT T hrwlv nf lames Homer Lvnch. soldier who died in Russia, will arrive in Cloverport on the 10:40 o'clock train Wednesday morning. The funeral party will be at the de- Til a I ' pot to meet the remains, and will proceed from there to the Cloverport cemetery, where a short service will be held at the grave. Lynch is the son of Mr. John Lynch He was 27 years old, of Patesville. and reared in Hancock county. His death was due to tuberculosis, and he died while in the service of the American army in Russia. The deceased is, survived by his father and a sister, Mrs. Vernon Mil burn, of Cloverpart. rilled with thrills playing, the local town basketball quintet lost to Owensboro Business College, Saturday night by the score of :;o to T.i. The game was as close as the final score indicates, and the issue was in doubt until, the final minute of play. The local boys have been seriously handicapped by the lack of a proper place to practice, having been forced to play outdoors during the late cold weather. The Owensboro quintet also suffered somewhat from lack of practice, but their superior weight and familiarly with the floor accounted for their "ictory. The lineups were as follows: Berry Cloverport Pate, Center, and Ferry, forwards, Seaton and Henning, guards. In the second half roe substituted for Ferry. In a game ut . r vm ami Dean, guards. Owensboro Jenkins. Center,and Stengle, forwards. Crow Bon-dura1 The trend of the country politically now seems to be for the Republican. What's the matter with Herbert Beard, one of the best known Republicans in the State as a candidate for Congress in this District. If he is to be a Republican, choose the best! Field goals. Cloverport, Score: Foul goals Berry. 2; Wroe. 2; Pate. Pate. t; Seaton, 2; Cloverport Henning, 2. Field goals, Owensboro Stengle, 4; Jenkins, :t; Bondurant, 2. Foul goals. Owensboro Jenkins, 4; All the members of the local five played a fast snappy game, and they could be welded into a strong team with proper practkeX Pate especially played a good game against Jenkins, inch, 217 pound centhe six foot-fou- r ter. On the offensive Berry, Wroe and Ferry, played a formidable brand of basketball, and the two guards. Seaton and Henning. were strong on the defensive. If an inside court can be secured Owensboro will be given a return game Saturday or Saturday week. In that event, games will also be scheduled with other strong teams. S. Bondurant, 1. Attention! Mr. Farmer Money can be borrowed at 5 2 per cent interest from 1-- SURVEYORS SNAP OF WINTER ED CAMP TO ITONl FELTLASTWEEK MOVE-- 1 Jack Frost Plays Havoc With Garden Truck. Gas Low. Temperature Rises. in Work Out From There to Hardinsburg. Will Either Camp Here or Hawesville. Wel-don, THE FEDERAL LAND BANK OF LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY $100,000 is the allotment up to January t, 1919 for Breckinridge county. information write JOHN McOUADY, : For F. KNUE : . KENTUCKY Taxpayers! Meet Me On Any OF These Dates! McDaniels Glen Dean Kockvale - The survey party of the Federal Homer Alexander bought the red tobacco at 21 cents. The rest Highway reached a point near Meade county late Saturday. The of the entries were sold in a lump at camp outfit is being moved to Irv$4.75 per bushel to Herbery Beard. ington where the survey will work out from there to Hardinsburg. The next Prize Winners. be at Cloverport location will Following is the complete list of or Hawesville. either order to In center a pri;:e winners: Burley Willie Hick- more, the locasection of .'to miles erson. 1st prize. $10.: Willie Basham tion of the camp is or being centered so 2nd, $5.; James Ctfrk, 3r4i $2 50; prize for the best as to work out both ways. John Alexander, At Irvington tents had to be erected general purpose Burley $i..0. a vacant lot to house some of the Red Tobacco A N. Skillman, 1st, on disiolohn Owen. 2nd. $5.; Lennie men. The cold weather makes it enagreeable for some of the older $2.50. Souires. 3rd.. gineers on their survey most of One Sucker S. C. Taul, 1st., $10.; them are securing rooms and where they Jim Hinton, 2nd, $5.; Hugh Haycratt can do so, and eating at the cook :trd.. $2.50. of the camp. White Corn T B Beard. 1st., $5.; house effor of the business men and An $2.50; Jas. W. Linnie Mattingly, 2nd. citizens should see that all of the men Hendrick, 3rd.. $1. Clark Miller, 1st. are properly housed as every man in Yellow Corn the party is of good family, including $5 ; A. N. Skillman, 2nd., $2.50; Cal many young men from Breckinridge, Hendrick, 3rd., $1. Meade and Hancock Counties. Many disappointments and many suprises are being made as the line advances down the route. All sharp NOTICE. curves are being eliminated and much speculation is being indulged in, as to Notice is hereby given that the what route will be taken from HardBonds of the city of Cloverport. insburg to Cloverport. and from Ky., known as the ("Shop Bonds") Cloverport to Hawesville. are Hue ;ind oavahle at the Breck- inridge-BanCloverport may be entered by the of Cloverport, Ky., rarties old Murray Bridge in order to cut out on December 1, 1919. the sharp turns at Bishop s corner holding said bonds are requested and the one at I'ayne's corner. The to send them in by Dec. 1, as no interest will be' paid after that line out of town will in all probability go to the right of Frank Mattingly's date. John A. Barry, Mayor of city of property and miss the old Patterson Hill to the right Cloverport, Ky. The survey party will be in the vicinity of Cloverport until the latter part of December as the route from Irvington to Hardinsburg and then to Cloverport will take a good deal of time, as in order to shorten the route. Many short cuts will be made. As fast as the line advances all details are being prepared, even photographs of all fills and bridge locations are being made. As soon as the survey is finished the letting of bids will be made for work to begin all along the line, in order to complete the road at for $5 75. - Miss Winter made her appearance this city last Wednesday about noon, creeping in as swiftly and unknowingly as the break of morn. Wednesday morning was as fair and warm as the springtime, and by noon a stiff North wind was biting one's ears so that ear muffs would not have But there is been uncomfortable. law of compensation for everything and the cold weather checked the rise in the Ohio river. Heavy killing frosts and freezing temperature have prevailed since Wednesday evening. Jack frost played havoc the first evening with all the late garden truck. But since Saturday the temperature has risen, and Indian summer is evidently at hand now. Typical of cold weather in Clover port, the gas supply has been weak However Mr. W. J. Worden, manager of the Cloverport Gas Company, keeps optimstic and assures his pa trons that there will be plenty of gas as soon as he succeeds in pumping out the water in the gas well near the Murray Roofing Tile riant. BROWN GETS PATENT ON A NEW INVENTION Lamp That Burns Thirty-SiHours On Gallon of Oil. To Be Manufactured In Hardinsburg, x Oil Brown's Perfect Mantle for an oil lamp is one of the best things on the market for burning oil and making a bright light. It is an economical attachment. It burns :i hours on one gallon of oil. One of the home boys, Mr. Sam Brown, is the patentee. The Brown Perfect Mantle Burner Co., is a corporation organized by Hardinsburg people, which will manufacture and sell this product. Mr. Brown, the president, is now in Cincinnati making their equipment. As soon as it is completed it will be moved to Hardinsburg. where a factory will be built and manufacture the mantles iojjarge quanities. ALL DAY MISSIONARY MEETING IN IRVINGTON PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. ANNUAL ELECTION OF LOCAL RED CROSS OFFICERS k Society of the The Missionary Presbyterian church will hold an all The annual meeting of the Clover day meeting in Connection with the port Chapter of the AineriAn Red week of prayer on Thursday. Nov 20. Cross will be held at the home of the The morning session will open at vice chairman, Mrs. R L. Oelze. at 10:H0 o'clock. Lunch will be served at the church, and the afternoon session 3 o'clock Friday afternoon, November ::10. 21. for the purpose of electing officers. will begin at Mrs. Charlie Keil and Miss Eliza transaction of business, and arranging May will represent the Lucile Mem-oria oeace urogram for the coming year ' church from Cloverport. Skillman, Sec. Signed, Elizabeth . 1 al TWO OF 7 HE LOESER GEMS FOUND AND IDENTIFIED Officer Who Sold the Jewels Disappears, Mrs. Frank Ferry . Gives Accurate Description of Ring and Lavalier. The following account of the finding of the Loeser jewels is copied from the St. Petersbuig Times of Nov. 4. Mrs. Ferry has been in St Petersburg for two weeks or more for the purpose of identifying the jewels. Accused of the theft of $6,000 worth of jewelry belonging to Mr. and Mrs J. H. Loeser, of Louisville, Ky., who died from asphyxiation here last winter, Deputy Sheriff W. L. Strickland He left a suicide has disappeared. note which was given out yesterday afternoon about B o'clock from Jus tice R. R. Carter's office by the justice and Attorneys Crockett Owen and W. , Kmg. Almost simultaneous with news ol Sttukland's reported death came the news of the recovery of the ring he had sold to Nathan Horowitz and its positive identification by Mrs. Frank O. Ferry, ot l loverport, rvy., as one of the missing Loeser jewels. With the recovery of the ring came a signed statement from Horowitz given in the presence of the chief of police, the mayor, two attorneys and a newspaper reporter. In this statement Horowitz gave sensational testimony concernseen but little since his release en Loco bond Saturday, following his arrest. His wife had a phone message from him Sunday night about d:30 saying he would not be home for late supper as was his habit on- Sunday evenings. She went to bed and when he did not show up during the night she began to worry, Justice Carter stated last night. Mr. Carter found Strickland's note about 10 o'clock yesterday morning but did not give it out until the return from Clearwater of attorneys whom he wished to consult. Said He Would Be Dead. In the statement printed in full below, Strickland said he would be dead when the note was found and that, although innocent, he was killing himself rather than kill Tom Parkins, whom he considered had worked up evidence against him Strickland said it would be useless to search for his body which could not be found It is understock that StwtWIaiid left a sealed note to his wile and Ml Sheriff's badge watch and deput with the note to Justice Carter, The contents of the note to his wife were in not revealed. ing Strickland's participation few days. events of the past Some Doubt His Death. I Justice Carter believes that Phoned Wife Lata Sunday. On Page I) Deputy Sheriff Strickland has been an earlv date This Will Be the Last time I Will Be at the Following Places: remember that cn December 1st the 6 per EACH TAXPAYER mustper cent interest is added to your taxes; and penalty and the 6 after January 1st a 6 per cent commission will also be added. HUNTERS ARE OUT EARLY IN DAY Opening Day of Quail Season Finds Many Seeking De-sireab- le Coveys. Saturday, the opening of the quail and rabbit season in Kentucky, was an ideal hunting day. The morning was "crisp and sunny as James Whit-com- b Riley was wont to describe it, and hunters from this place must have gotten an early start as rifle shots could be heard as men were going to their work. It is reported that quail is rather plentiful around here. One young man says he has his eye on two or three coveys, but he is very secretive in telling where they may be found. There were a large number of hunters out on the first day, some in quest of quail, and others liked rabbit hunting better The season is open until January 1, and there will probably be much ammunition sold between now and then - Friday, November 21 - Monday, November 24 Tuesday, November 25 -- i W. C. PATE Cloverport Cloverport Cloverport -- -- - Saturday night Nov. '15 - - Wednesday, Nov. 26 Saturday, Nov. 29 DEPUTY SHERIFF OF BRECKINRIDOE COUNTY M Strict-(Continu- ed THE BRKCKENRIDGK NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Mrs. J R. Meador is visiting her mother, in Louisville. Mr and Mrs. W. R Moorman and Mrs Walter Moorman and baby, of Glen Dean, were here Wednesday. Miss Nancye Kincheloe, who has UNION STAR been visiting in Stanley, has returned home. I .eh Over From l.it Wffk. Mrs. Mayme Moorman is the guest Severs, of Louisville, was at James of relatives and friends in Cloverport. home Tuesday for tht election Jrihn Flood and son, ,Philip, of Paul McCoy, of Jeffersonville, Ind , spent several days with his parents, Stephensport, were here Thursday on Mr and Mrs A. N. McCoy. He has a business.Eliza B. Taylor, who has been Mrs position with the Government. r, Mrs. T. Hesler and fami- the guest of her Mr and Mrs. J. Mr. J. O. Young, of Providence, Ky., has ly were diotier guests Sunday of returned. and Mrs G. T. Kroush. Mr and Mrs. F. K Rhodes are the Misses Ruth and Lucille McCoy daughter, Mrs. A. spent Sunday with Mrs. Horace Mc- guests of their Mr. of McClellan, and Coy. Louisville, spent Owensboro. Ernest Hestler, of Mercer made a busiHon. three days at home with his parents, ness tripClaude to Hawesville, Friday. He and voted while here accompanied by his stenographer, Owen D. Laslie, of Louisville, call- was Eliza Miller. Ruby Dowell, Sunday Miss ed on Miss Supt. J. R. Meador, Prof. J. F. afternoon. Bowlds and Mrs Rowlds attended the Misses Liss Cashman, Blanche and Cloverport, teachers Kate Severs and Mrs. Emma Frymire Saturday. association at called on Mrs. Earl Basham, Sunday Mrs. J. C. Overby spent Friday in afternoon. by the school Louisville. The pie supper given in Troy, C. Saturday night was quite a success. Ind.. Vic Robertson has been for several days, Proceeds being $26. Miss Bess Watlington, of Stephens-por- t, Orville McCoy attended the pie supguest of her was the week-en- d Chenauk, Friday night. per at N. H. Wething-ton- . Bassett, of Elizabethtown. parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. W. spent several days of last week in Mrs. D. S. McGill and son, Lum, of town the guest of friends. Louisville, came Saturday to visit relChas Bennett, Bud Wegenast, Kir-b- y atives. and Gilbert Elmer Stillwell. k M. Beard was Mrs. "Fatty" Barger attended the ball, guest ofP.her mother, Mrs.the Richardson, Stephens-portgame between Sample and of Union Star. Sunday afternoon. Mr. Francis Beard, of Louisville, Mrs Annie Hanks, of Louisville, is who spent the week-en- d with relatives her sister, Miss Pink Ricketts. visiting has returned. Charles Bowlds, of Glen Dean, was BEWLEYVILLE in town, Thursday. l,tu Over from Last Week. Dr. J. E. Kincheloe and Mrs KinchMr. and Mrs. Roy Keith have re eloe. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Mercer at- turned home after a few days visit in tended the funeral of Mr. Ed Oglesby Ekron, having gone there to see their Wednesday at Cloverport. Fred Cannon, of McDaniels was the sister, Mrs. Ham Morenien, and fami- ' guest of his brother. Wm. Cannon. ly. of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs Boyd Keith and son, and Mrs. Cannon. Thursday. Mr. Herman O'Bryan. of Tobins-Mrof Corners, spenf Tuesday in town. B. S. Wilson was called to port. Ind., after several days here on Green county, Thursday to attend the business has returned home. Mr. L. E. Henderson, of Louisville, funeral of her brother, Mr. Bridge-- 1 was the guest of friends the week-enwati i Miss Margaret Fultz a trained nurse Mr. and Mrs. Goe. R. Compton and baby. Mrs Ella Compton, Laura Mell of Louisville, who has been with Tom Stith, and Oscar Dowell motored to Roach, duffng his illness for several weeks, returned home Thursday. Louisville, shopping, Thursday. Mrs Preston Jarboe. of Evansville, Miss Sanders Wilson, of Basin Springs, spent Thursday with the is the guest of relatives. Wm. Cooms returned from Louis- Misses Wilson, of Corners Mr. lohn F, Meador is on the sick ville. Friday. Mrs James Jarboe, of Owensboro, list. Mr and Mrs. Robt Carman, and arrived Saturday for a short visit with t IV Carman were in Branden- - relatives Mr Mr. Zeno Miller, who is teaching at burir Thursday. Mrs Marv BeauchaniD. of Mystic, is Custer, was the guest of his parents visiting her sister, Mrs. Ella Compton. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Miller, Saturday Mr. and Mrs. John Bucher and son, and Sunday John Griffin Bucher, of Brandenburg, were week-en- d visitors of Mrs Buch-er'aunt. Mrs. W C. Jolly and family- - IRVINGTON Mr. and Mrs. John Triplett. of Mis-- 1 Mrs. Will Goepecke and daughter, soun, arrived 1 hursday to visit his returned to their home in Milwaukee Mrs. M. P. Payne. Wis., last Wednesday, after spending in this Mr and Mrs. Roy Payne and family six weeks with relatives and T J Triplett were dinner guests vicinity. Sunday of Mr and Mrs. Minor P.: Mrs. W. T. Van Meter, of Louis Payne. ville. visited Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Head Mr and Mrs. John L Triplett were last week week-enguests of her parents. Mr. Mesdames L B. Morenien, Kate and Mrs. Marion Powell, of Glen Bennett and Master Albert W. More-Dea- n men will leave for Florida, next week Mr. and Mrs. John Bucher and son. to spend the winter months, of Brandenburg: Mr. and Mrs. Geo.' Mrs. Lillian Glasscock entertained Compton and baby. Mr. and Mrs. at cards Wednesday from I to 4. Chas McCoy, were dinner guests, of Three tables played. Mr. and Mrs. W. C Jolly. Mrs. James Malin, of Lexington, is Mrs Thos Wilson and children, are the guest of her sisters, Mesdames S. with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John P. Parks and J. M. Herndon. F Meador, during Mr. Meador's ill Rev C L. Nicely has returned from ness. Georgetown, where he attended State Baptist Convention. Mrs. J. C. Younger and daughter, FRYMIRE Miss Eudora Younger, of Louisville, Over From Last Week. Left have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Owen C. Bruner, of Louisville, was R. B. McGlothlan. in Union Star, Friday t. vote. Lewis Bennett Morenien, Lexing Forrest Philpott. of Oklahoma, is ton. spent the week-en- d with his mo- spending a few days with his parents, ther, Mrs. L. B. Moremen. Mr. and Mrs. C. YV Philpott. Mrs. Lillif Glasscock was in LouisV. R. Dodson returned home Mon- ville, Thursday. day after a ten davs stav with his Miss Lottie McCoy, Washington, D w-- .. .i i." i t. iirL.K 3I31CI .VII l.tl.K llllt ami UWICI C. will arrive next week to visit rel relatives, of Tell City, Ind. atives. Mrs C. W. Philpott and Mrs. Miss Virginia Bandy a student of Johnson spent Tuesday night Danville, spent the week-en- d with her with Mr and Mrs. Hubert Philpott, of parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Bandy Stony Point. Albert Morenien, of Brandenburg, Paul Grant has returned home after spent Sunday with Mrs. L. B. More- several months stay in Texas. men. Several from here attended the sale Mrs. Brooks, of Fordsville, is visit at John Cashnian's near Lodiburg. ing Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Brooks. Saturday. Miss Mary Heron, of Lexington Miss Ida Wheeler spent the week- was home last week on account of the end with Miss Mollie Barr. illness of her father, Mr D. C. Heron Goldia Stewart, of Union Star, J no. F". Vogel attended the Shriners spent Friday night with the Misses meeting at Owensoro, I uesday Brashear and attended the pie supper H. H. Henry, of Leitchheld, spent Mrs. C. C. Stewart spent F'riday several days ol last week with his with Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Cart parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W Henry M.J Robertson is having his house Mrs. W. J Piggott has returned remodeled Richard McAfee, of Steph- from Indianapolis, where she was ensport, is the carpenter. called on account of the illness of her Mr. and Mrs. E. Stiff have moved son. George, who returned home with into the house vacated by Mr and her. Mrs H. L Bruner. Mesdames Ed Thomas and W. D Mr and Mrs. 11. L Bruner and two Mills, of Louisville, spent the week daughters. Misses Florence and Do- cud with Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Henry rothy, have moved to Louisville, Mesdames W. N Holt, and F. C where they have bought property. We Sadenwater were in Louisville, last regret very much in loosing Mr. and Tuesday, shopping. Mrs. Bruner as neighbors and friends. Mrs. Lon Graves, Tulsa, Okla., ar E. H. Shellman and sons are build- rvied Sunday for an ludehnitc stay ing 4 new barn on the Mahala Bruner with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D W. place. Henry We are sorry to hear of Mrs. Gabe Mrs. J. K Bramlette and Miss Nevitt's illness and hoye she w ill soon Evelyn Bramlette spent Saturday in be out again Louisville Beckham Barger called on Miss Mrs Lillie Tindall has returned to Roxie Greer, of Battletown, Sunday her home in Texas, after several Miss Matilda Karger spent sever weeks visit with her brother, Mr. al days .recently with her uncle. Hor Lee Stith. and Mrs. Stith. ace Barger, and Mrs Barger, of C. L. Winn's new mill will be in Indiana operation next week. The pie supper given at the school grand suchouse Friday night was cess in spite the bad weather. The STEPHENSPORT proceeds were $16.45 from nineteen Mrs. E. A. Smith was in Cloverport, pies, the highest pie, was Mrs. Icy Friday. Pollock's bringing $3 00. Mrs. O. E. Ferguson and Mrs. C Mr and Mrs. Henry Summer who iriius were in Cloverport, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Logan Basham, of have been with R. Bruner for the past year, have moved back to their Kansas, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. farm O. W Dowell, last week. Mrs Annie Hanks, of Louisville, a THE NEWS former resident passed through town SUBSCRIBE F NOVEMBER II, 1910 NEWS FROM HARDINSBURG THE COUNTY grand-daughte- I n last week, enronte to Union Star to visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinius wert guests Wednesday of Mr and Mrs. E Hall, of Webster Mrs. Wm. Pumphrey, of Cloverport, ' was the guest Friday, of Mrs. A. B. Crawford. Mr and Mrs. W. J. Schopp have returned from Louisville, where they visited relatives. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cashman and 'children, spent' Sunday with relatives at Union Star. Rev. Bowlds. of Cloverport. was the guest Saturday of hi son, C. H. Bowlds and Mrs. Bowlds. Mrs. Joe Smart, of Cloverport, was guest of relatives. the week-en- d Mrs. Wm. Basham was in Cloverport, Saturday. Mrs. Harvey Adams and daughter. of Owensboro, visited Mrs. Adams' mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Paulman, last week. Miss Katie Brumfield, of Sample is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Abe Bryant. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. BowlHs and little daughter, were Sunday guests of relatives in Cloverport. I and Mrs Tom Gregory were guests Sunday of Dr and Mrs. E. C. Harned. Lawrence Wren, of Louisville, is visiting Harold Smith. Miss Lillian May, of Harned. waa here Friday. Mr. and Mrs. John Webb and tons, Raymond and Howard, are visiting relatives at Pewee Valley. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Macy, of Raymond, were week-en- d guests of his mother, Mrs. Martha Macy. Mr and Mrs. Isaac McCabbins and children, are visiting friends in Roberts Bottom, the week-enMr. and Mrs. James Pool and children from Rosetta, visited in our midst last week and attended services at the Baptist church. Mrs. Octavia Gray and daughjer. Miss Meda Gray, have moved to their new home in Pewee Valley. Dr. Harned has sold his property on Main street to J. I. Steerman. The doctor has rented the property of Richard Whitworth, for the coming year, and will build a new home in the spring. Mrs. S. D. McGill and son, Mr. Lum McGill. of Louisville, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Moorman. Mrs George Prather was elected Messrs Hobart Frank, of Roff, "Hello girl" for another year last Thomas Laaley. of McDaniels and Vic Drane, Of this place made their usual week. Miss Zelma Strother is spending Sunday afternoon calls last Sunday. Raymond Nottingham visited his the week with Mesdames Farnsly, of Louisville grandfather, Mr. John Nottingham at Argus Armes was ill last week with West View, Wednesday and Thurs-- I "ftu." ' to move to town soon, and will occupy Mrs. Kate Casey's house. B. S. Clarkson spent Sunday and Monday, at home. The first quarterly meeting for the Big Spring charge will be held here I Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Griffith expect GARFIELD Supt J. R. Meador visited schools here last week. D. H. Smith is in Hot Springs. C. H. McEvin, of Sacramento, is conducting a singing school here. Mr. ana Mrs. Sherdie Basham, and daughter, Mildred, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Gray. Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Weatherford, of Harned, attended church here Sunday. Miss Evelyn Snyder, of Woodrow, visited her aunt, Mrs. Cora Priest, last week. Mrs. Garcy Norton and son. Glen, are visiting relatives at Hawesville. Mrs. Lizzie Compton, of Raymond, visited relatives here, last week. Mrs. Lou Norton has bought Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Aldridge's farm. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dowell, Mr. James Watson Says, "111 Never Forget When Father! Hoga 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 germs. Since then, I am never without RAT-SNAIt's the surest, quickest rat, destroyer I know." Three sizes 25c, 50c $1 00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport, B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. P. mid-wee- Nov. 32, and 23. Mrs. Chas Hardaway .Stiths Valley, was a guest at the Ladies Aid meeting last Wednesday. Mrs. Bob Hodges and daughter, Miss Pauline, were guests of her sister at Tip Top. last week Herman Witt returned to Louisville, Thursday after a short stay with his brother, Dr. C. B. Witt. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh LaRue, Mrs. Hodgensville, were Miller, Eliza guests Sunday of Mrs. E. A. Strother and daughter, Miss Zelma. J. W. Moorman was in Louisville, last week. The Ladies Aid of The Methodist church met at the parsonage with Rev. and Mrs. Allen, last Wednesday for the day. The members took lunch. members preThere were thirty-tw- o sent and twenty visitors. All enjoyed the day and are looking forward to another such meeting. Mr. Roland Whitworth passed away Nov. 7. His remains were taken to Garfield, for burial. He left a wife and several children. A. B. Stith, Vine Grove, spent Friday night here and took the remains of Mr. Whitworth to Garfield. I and Thursday. Mr. Tom day. Mr. and Mrs. David Pullen and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Patterson and family and Mr. and Mrs. Homer Tucker, and family visited Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Tucker and family, last Sunday. Mr. P. A. Tucker has purchased property at Eveleigh and expects to move soon Mr. Max Yandell, of Herrin, III, is the guest at the Pile home here this week. Miss Ruby Allgood and Mr. Leon Smiley visited the family of Henry Lucas at Big Clifty, the week-enMr. and Mrs. Delmar Lucas, of Duncan's Valley, visited hrs father, Bank Lucas and family, Wednesday d. Carman, visited his daughter, Mrs. Oscar Nix, and family, Saturday night. Miss Carrie Lucas visited her sister, Mrs. Delva Priest, last week. Mrs. Jesse .Nix and children spent Wednesday with Mrs. Bank Lucas and family. Misses Nancy and Emma Lucas, of Duncan's Valley, visited Misses Carrie and Ada Lucas, Saturday night. of Kingswood, WEBSTER Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Tinius were guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hall, Wednesday. Miss Judith Watlington was the week-en- d guest of Miss Alta St Clair Mr. Roy Woosley, of Hardinsburg, was the guest of his brother, Mr. Quincy Woosley, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Wash Cashman and children were Saturday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Haynes. Mr. Robert Noble, of Webster, was (Continued on Page 3) BIG SPRING MOOK Elizabeth-town- Mamie Carman and Mr. Miss . Claude Brown, of West View, were married at her father's, Matthews Wednesday. Schuyler Martin is at Bowling Carman, Nov. 6th, by Rev. H. T. Basham. Green, in the interest of oil wells. Dr. C. B. Witt went to s. -- ssSSlsW d. Tt aMBBSisstt&riaBs 'mm Hart SchafTner &.Marx V Clothes J ui sn! kX half-siste- r, You Can Economize In d Clothes is not the price you pay for them; it's what you get for your money. If the clothes don't wear, don't give you good service, they're expensive at any price. You can reduce the cost of clothes by be- The high cost of clothes , I Fil-mo- re ing particular about what you get for what you spend. s Get all wool fabrics and tailoring; nothing else wears so well. Get good style; a good aphigh-clas- pearance is economy. You'll get all these things here in Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes; complete satisfaction or money back. Where Courtesy Reigns S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPORATED I OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY The home of Hart Schaffner 6c Marx clothes 1 VMPnm Hast ScsWber Allan NOVEMBER 19, 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY but I should go with him I got into the car and we drove some place, I don't know where, and picked up Strirkland on the way. PAGE 3 WEBSTER (Continued Prom Page I) called to the bedside of hit father, Mr Geo. Noble, of Frymire, who if ill with pneumonia. Mr. Wade Bauman, of Pump, I ml Visited hit parents, Mr. and Mrs. June Bauman, last week. Mr. Tom Wilson, of Gutton, was through the neighborhood last week baying tobacco. Mrt. P. J. Henderson was out at Sunday school, Sunday, after being absent 10 Sundays. Mr. J. M. Rhodes was in Hardins-burlast week on business. Mr. Percival Claycomb received his honorable discharge, Sunday, Nov. 2. g, GLEN DEAN Rev Roe will preach at the Meth- land cried and begged me not to produce the ring. He said he was in trouble a f ready about tax collections and they were looking for him. I told him I wouldn't produce the diamond ring for no kind of money. "But Saturday morning the deputy sheriff arrived at my store. He said he was after the diamond ring or I would be arrested My wife went to see Strickland and cried for him to take back the ring and return the money. He said he could not, but he told her not to produce the ring. Strickland Begs Horowitz "When we stopped the car Strick- Tobacco Growers Our First Sale Will Be December 2 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. Horowitz Sells Store. "I sold my store on Saturday and from now on, also Sunday night. planned to get away from this town. Rev. E. B. English will preach at Sunday morning at 2:30 a. m., Deputhe Baptist church on the fifth Sun- ty Daugherty came to my house and day, Nov. 30th. arrested me for having stolen goods Dr. E. B. Hatcher, of Louisville, in my pssession. My wife is in conreached two good sermons here last finement and cried for me to get off E unday. and I would come to Clearwater. I Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ashley returned went up at 12 o'clock Sunday with to their home in Junction City, Kans., Daugherty to Clearwater to fix my last Sunday, after a very pleasant visit bond. When I got there we went to with relatives and friends. Judge Brandon's house and he was We find Mr. Ashley can still play out. Then the deputy sheriff told me the fiddle. to get my dinner and wait for the Mrs. Walter Moorman and Miss judge. Daugherty saw the judge and Mildred Moorman, spent last Satur- said he Wld turn me loose if I would ' day in Louisville, shopping. produce the diamond. He phoned Mr. Mrs. Sallie Moorman, spent last Sachs and arranged for Mr. Sachs to week-envisiting W. R. Moorman meet me in Si Petersburg. came and family, and attended church here. back that night and met Mr. Sachs at the Detroit hotel. odist church on the fourth Sunday d 1 Produce The Ring. "I told him all this and promised to produce the ring. When the lady (Continued From Page 1) with Mr. Sachs described the ring that land is dead. Some expressed this was missing. I told her it was the ring I same belief while others are inclined I had. She described it exactly. to think he is still alive but has dis- produced the ring itMonday from for $275. Mr. appeared from the community. When where I had pawned I he was arrested by Deputy Daugherty Sachs gave me the money. When last Saturday, Strickland told the of- produced the ring the lady recognized ficer: "I will end it all if you will it instantly. "N. Harowitz." only let me get away from my family (Signed) xz I will never go to for a minute. Had Ring Twenty Years. Clearwater." Nathan Horowitz in his signed The ring which Mrs. Ferry identistatement last night, following the re- fied as one which had belonged to covery from him of the ring and its Mrs. Loeser for 20 years, is a round identification by Mrs. Ferry, told of pan dinner ring said by Mr. Sachs, Strickland's apparent desperation and to be worth about $1,000. It has a clushis threat to kill Tom Parkins and ter of diamonds about the size of a 'attorney Ben H. Sachs, of Louisville, nickle. In the center is a diamond whose coming here led to the deputy's of a half carat, around this are sevarrest; eral diamonds of about carat, while around the outer edge are Horowitz Statement There are 20 12 smaller diamonds. jewels in all. The setting is an old Horowitz full statement follows: "I bought the ring from W. L. fashioned filigree, unique in design Strickland the later part of last and character. This ring, Mrs. Ferry says, was the April. I paid him $275 for it. I paid him by checks and have the cancelled most distinctive piece her aunt possessed. In her list of the $6,000 worth checks. "Mr. Sachs, the lawyer, and Tom of missing jewelry she described this Parkins c'ame to me on Thursday and particular ring most accurately. Mrs. asked to see the ring. I told them to Ferry's home is at Cloverport, Ky., come back at 8:30 that night and I where her aunt, Mrs. Loeser had rethen phoned to Strickland. They did sided a great deal Of the time. She not come but Strickland did come. He says she knows intimately every piece cried and begged me not to produce of jewelry relative owned. the diamond ring. He took out his gun, which was empty, and loaded it. Louisville Lawyer Here. He said: 'I am going to fix them toRen H. Sachs, the Louisville attornight.' But the men did not come ney and Exalted Ruler of the Elks for the ring. lodge, came here last Thursday morning Immediately action began to ocSees Friend of Strickland. one-fourth LOESER GEMS FOUND AND IDENTIFIED. - We Predict $20.00 Being Ottered 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 beginning Wednesday, NOVEMBER 26th DON'T SELL BEFORE THE MARKET OPENS! CLOVERPORT LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO WAREHOUSE J. WALTER BOYLE, Manager J to this city seven years ago from Austin, Ga. He was appointed deputy sheriff about two years ago. Prior to that he was constable. His state"My father is a veteran and has objections to the delivery of the $1,800 is problematical. Authorities have hickory leg." diamond set lavalier, which he bought made no further statements in this "That's nothing. My sister has from Noel A. Mitchell, acting as the cedar chest." agent of W. L. Strickland, the missing deputy sheriff, the usual legal process will be followed before the jewelry is given to Ben H. Sachs, attorney for the estate of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Loeser, from whose room it was stolen after their death from asphyziation in a southside home last January. Attorney Sachs gave bond yesterday in the sum of $2,000 and a replea a "Friday night about 8 o'clock a man went to my store and asked for me I wasn't there but when I came back I went across the street to see him as my wife said he was waiting for me. He said he was a friend of Strickland's. He told me two warrants were out for Strickland's arrest, one for theft and one for search warrant. He said for me not to produce the ring as it would be the chain gang for Strickland. He asked if I wanted to see Strickland, and I said, 'yes.' He went down the street with his car and I waited outside. The man came back and said Strickland cannot come, cur in the case. Mr. Sachs had been working on the case' since last wniter when he came here at the time of the Loesers' sudden death. The affidavit charging Strickland with the theft was sworn out by Mrs. Ferry and was served on him Saturday morning. Mr. Sachs returns to Louisville today where he is a candidate at the polls for the legislature though he will not arrive in time for the election. It is likely Mrs. Ferry will gc also. . Causes Much Comment. News of Deputy Strickland's reported suicide spread over town rapidly . last night and was the subject of excited comment everywhere and vaLast rious expressions of opinion. night Shentt Marvel wnitenursi deputies J. O. Daugherty, G. Powledge, Assistant Postmaster L. N. Hendry and Policeman E. W. Bryn, all of Clearwater, came down in regard to the case and because of the reported suicide of Strickland. I Wanted To Save His Family. W. L. Strickland's statement which EASY WAY follows pelow, gives a prime motive for his alleged aot. the fact that TO HORSE COLIC he has decided it best to kill himself to Drenching A CUM Can Civs H. rather than bring disgrace on his Kj. family by killing others whom he proKentucky MffCo"! tee., M to wish to eliminate from his For Sal By O. WETHINGTON and fesses Strickland is 32 years old. He life. all good dealers has a wife and one child. He came iscoucbl; LSW Iff THAT s4t. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Offlct Hun: t&ftWa A i way to otto dun m a oflce bout Irfliftti, l. DAY SCHOOL We Teach NIGHT SCHOOL Charter System Only 7 Rules Instead of 1,013 Only 64 Word Signs Instead of 1,224 At graduation, every student write 125, while many reach a aueed of ISO words a minute In three months. Start New. W - Get Besjer Safer Better PoaMon. con- have culls for graduates stantly. sir rouHTH a vgwug 6U LOUWVILU. KY. ment follows: "Dear Bob: "I know you will be surprised when you find this. But Bob I can't stand it any longer. I thought I would kill Tom P. before this but on my family & ,your account I decided not to do that, fpr he will get what is coming to him, he is the lowest man on earth and calls his self a Elk. Bob this is vin writ was issued by Clerk J. N. an awful deed to commit, but I have Brown, of the circuit court. This writ decided tt best instead of killing old was served on the bank, where the lavalier was held in escrow, Smitz Parkins. having paid but $500 of the $800 purchase price. Blames It On Others. s "And Bob if any body have got Offered No Objections. them diamonds it is Harris or Endi-co- tt for they was the first people Mr. Smitz notified the bank that he there and you know that they hate offered no objections to the legal pro you & me. cess and the. lavalier was delivered to "I am being sent to hell for nothing Deputy Sheriff Tom Parkins. He has with all of these crooks against placed the jewelry in a safety deposit but me they is nothing left to do I am box where it will be kept for three tired of living. days. This is the requirement of the "Bob if I had taken bribes like the law, to allow time for any suit to rest of the gang I would be all O. K. the lavalier. but they is a true God that vill take Mrs Frank Ferry, niece of Mrs. care of the bunch. Bob please look Lotser, who positively identified the after my family the best you can and lavalier, declared that the jeweler who I know that you will, and please help set the stones in it is still living and Rosa to collect all that is due me on that he can also identify it as having Books. the been the property of her aunt. Mrs. Ferry and Attorney Sachs will likely Declares He's Innocent. remain in the city until the lavalier is "Bob I am not guilty and 1 want delivered to them at the expiration of you to know it, for I know that you three days, but their plans are unare strait, but they will do you the determined and they may be called back to Louisville before that date same way if they can. "Bob we have had some good times together and some bad ones but it is Daugherty Haa "Dope." all over now I hope you will get along in the other There were no new developments j O. K. and we will meet world. Bob this is hard but I can't yesterday in the matter of the disapstand it any longer. I feel awful bad pearance of Deputy Sheriff Strickland. Deputy Sheriff Daugherty was quoted and I must end it all. "Bob you won't never see my body yesterday as having been told by for it will never be fouad the reason Strickland much "inside dope" on the i of this I don't want my wife or Mar- situation in St. Petersburg Strickland is said to have told garet to see it for it is hard enough for them to give me up. Bob please Daugherty last Saturday: "I won't look after them for they will need it. see you any more. I want to tell you some things about local conditions." "Strick. Daugherty is quoted as having claim"P. S. Bob watch this police dept. ed to have received from Strickland for they will do any thing they can information bearing on crooks who against you and Bob please resign operated here last winter and who your office as soon as you can and may attempt to operate here this windon't never try to hold another poli- ter. Daugherty is said to have taken tical job for you can't hold it if you notes on the information furnished are not crooked and that is true. Bob by Strickland and to have asked Sherif I had money I could show the peo- iff Whitchurst to assign him to duty ple that I was strait but they have got in this end of the county. No anQm money and I haven't so Bob try nouncement has been made by the to get everything straitened out on sheriff. my kids account. . No further rumors of the whereabouts of the missing deputy were 1,M0 livMra. Loeser It continues to be elier is Found Too. heard yesterday. that he has not generally accepted In a later edition of the Times on killed himself, but has disappeared. Nov. a. it gives an account of the Whether he will be apprehended on a new charge or be allowed to go unfinding of the $1,800 lavalicr: Although H B. Smiti offered no sought until the date set for his trial ! Taxpayers I will Notice To be at the following places on the following dates to collect your taxes: Hudson, Mook, Rosetta, Wednesday Nov. 19, Thursday Nov. 20, - - Friday Nov. 21, - 1919 1919 1919 1919 Custer Monday, Nov. 24, Tuesday, Nov. 25, 1919 This will be the last time I will be at the above places until after the penalty is added. As you all know that after December 1st., a 6 per cent penalty and 6 per cent interest has to be paid. And after Jan. 1st., a 0 per cent commission is also added, making a total of 12 per cent penalty and interest. Please meet me and settle. Save money and cost. m J. B. CARMAN Sheriff of Breckinridge County PAGE 4 THE BREC KEN RIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY NOVEMBER 19, 1019 The Breckenridge News SCHOOL NEWS AND JNO. D. BABBAGK, COUNTY HEALTH WORK BUREAU Editor and Publisher EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY VIEWS By J. Raleigh Mearlor, Superintendent EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED TWENTY-FIVYEARS AGO E ar Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, Nov. 21, 1894 Teachers' Association will be held Created By the State Board of at the following places on the dates Health. To Give $5,000 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Bnmr Locals 10c given: I nion Star. November 25; Gar Sbecripnon price 115.0 year; SOc for 4 months; 7Bc lor month Annually. Sc for each additional insertion. The funeral of A. B. Skillman. 21 Card of Thanks, ovrr 5 line. charged for at field, November 2f; McDaniels, Dec Bewleyville per line mil Mr Lyddan, of Web-yethe rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of Be per line, monry in ember, 6, Glen Dean, December 13 old son of Mr and Mrs A. B. ster, accompanied Miss Lena Drurr , rWanrr Kaaminr the label on your paper. If ia it not correct, pleaae notify ua. . L.U .innI very Ilargely ai- - Inome irom olinnay-SCnoo- l. Cl.:il I.. and Hardinsburg, December 20. Because of the desire among a num .iniiiiiioii, was iii-ac- The following extract from the her of counties to maintain efficient tended. His death was caused from count of an accident to their Jn v bne-trNOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS they had to walk part of the way Health Officers, the Ken typhoid fever. When yon have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to school law explains the duty of teach ers relative to these associations lucky State Board of Health has friend who ia not a subscriber do not throw it away or deatroy it. -(- o)home. "Every teacher shall attend at least created a Bureau of County Health -(- o) Robert E. Woods, Cloverport hoy. NOVEMBER 19, 1919 the meeting held in the magisterial Work, whose activities will be solely was chosen the assistant of Mr. Fultz, WEDNESDAY, Wm. T. Livers and Miss Gusta district in which he shall teach, and devoted to assisting in financing and County Attorney, of Louisville, whose Conner, of Mooleyville, were married upon failure to do so, shall teach an promoting the work of such depart- salary was $6,000 a year. Woods, at at the Catholic church. EDUCATION FOR WORK OR EDUCATION FOR "SETTIN?" additional day during the school ments. the time was a young lawyer in the -(- o)Dr. P. W. Covington, of the Inter- office of Fairleigh & Strauss, Here is a little story in a newspaper about a lady who is asking a little month following such failure unless Tom McCoy and Miss Mary Norton he shall satisfy the county superintennational Health Board, has been loancolored girl if the girl's big sister can be had to help with some work. "No'm," -(- o)were married at the home of the such failure was caused by ed to the State for the purpose of aslays the little darky, "Lucene am eddicated now, She granulated las' week. dent that or The official vote of Breckinridge bride's father, Aaron Norton, of the other actual disability. suming the Directorship of the county showed the Republicans to be Valley. She jess sets, an' sets, an' sets. sickness eddicated She do'n wo'k no mo' sence she's Bureau. Dat's all she does." very much in the lead. (o- )A number of schools have succeed In the beginning a large part of his That is the kind of "eddication" too many darkies and too many white -(- c)Republicans held a big rally in Cloved in raising their quotas for the time will be devoted to assisting counfolks have had in the past, and the kind too many desire now. Whatever of The new "culture" or "accomplishment" any person may have, that person is not truly building fund of the Kentucky Child ty health authorities in organizing had a grand Sunlight Hotel, Cannelton, erport. The chief speakers were Jno. P. opening Haswell, Jr., Jesse R. Eskridge, of e health departments. know how to do something useful in and tor the ren's Home Society. Several schools educated if he does not -(- o) Hardinsburg; R. N. Miller, Capt Wm. Dr. Covington brings to the State. world. Nor is his education complete if he has not the desire as well as the in which the quotas have been raised Mrs. L. D, Addison, Addison, Ky., Ahl. Hardin Walker and Joseph Taul. ability to do something in and for the world. The education that leads to have not yet reported to me. The fol wide experience in such work, having the "jess settin." either in practice or in desire, is a false education and one des- lowing amounts have been turned in spent the last ten years in organizing wasBarry. guest of Mayor and Mrs. J. "Fatty" Reid was loudly called for but by the teachers named: (Continued On Page 8) county health departments through- A tructive of body and soul W- G. Macy, $1.H0; C M. Payne, out the South, as well as in some ot Eudcate your children by teaching them how to do something well and by inspiring them to desire to do it. So shall they arise and call you blessed. $11.; Jesse Brttingfbn, $10.; Bessie the foreign countries. Downs. $10.; Noah Finlcy, $8 A. O. The State Board of Health is now Southern Agriculturist. Macy, $8.; Jesse Walls. $10.; C. O. in position to give $5,000 00 annually Skillman, $11.85; Theressa Rowland, to the first five counties making a like CORN. TOBACCO AND POTATO SHOW. $16 10; Ruth Ramsev, $3.; Mrs. W. C. appropriation. The $10,000.00 for, in each of the five coun The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company or. as it is becoming more Pate, $8.; O. L. Kelm, $12 ; Mrs. C. familiarly called. "The Bank that makes you feel at home," will have its C Stewart. $10; Mrs. O. L. Kelm. ties, to be used in employing a phy $10.; Merton Cart $13.; Clyde Severs. sician, trained in public health work. annual Corn, Tobacco and Potato show on Saturday, November 22nd. Two years have elapsed since the Bank has had its annual show, on ac- $.".; Mayme Cart, $10.; Eliza Meadir, and an adequate number of assistants, count of the war, and this year the directors, the cashier, Mr. D. D. Dowell, $20.; Ruth Wegenast, $10.; Mrs Alvah such as public health nurses, micros- and all the other employees of this concern are putting renewed interest Beauchanip. $32.80; Everette Spencer, copists and sanitary inspectors, who and zeal into the affair to make it the success it has always been, if not even $15.; Jas. W. Harrell. $15 ; Florence will devote their entire time to the This bank has always devoted Rhodes, $3.55; Alma Cannon, $6.; and prevention of sickness within the greater. especial attention to the requireA total of county. Over a hundred dollars in premiums will be given away. We can imagine Asa Chancellor, $10 The State Board of Health expects that every farmer in Breckinridge county who has seen the list of premiums, $285.10. ments of the farmers of BreckinIn addition to the above the' ladies to show at the end of the first year's has already picked his prize bunch of tobacco, those ears of corn that are the ridge County. It has helped ito fmost perfectly filled out. and some of his largest and prettiest Irish and sweet committee of Hardinsburg has return- work such a decrease in the death inance their improvements, has ed in $93.37 making a total to date of rate from preventable diseases, in the potatoes. And maybe some have entered theirs before now. safeguarded their surplus funds $378.47. The quota for Breckinridge five counties selected, as will create county was fixed at $2,000, and unless desire among a large number of and has rendered to them valuable We sometimes wonder of capital isn't in the wrong, and again we wonder we make a better showing in the next counties for such departments, by service in its Trust Department by if labor doesn't want too much. But we find there is good and bad in both week it is evident that we shall come of them. For instance here is an incident where labor struck and humanity short of our allotment. The $1100 which time it is hoped that such aracting as Executor, Administrator, ill have been made as rangements was befriended: Guardian, Trustee, etc. credited above to C. M. Payne, "Striking butchers in Chicago, to prove that some of their employers are teacher at Harned, was turned in the will enable the Board to financially by Our accomodations for patrons profiteering, opened a large retail shop and sold porterhouse steak at 18 cents Mrs. J. M. Crume, and I have not cooperate with most of the counties are complete, and the familarity a pound, veal chops at 16 cents, and hamburger steak at 10 cents a pound, and been advised whether the amount was or groups of counties in the State. said they were making a fair profit on their sales " of this bank's officers with the reraised by the school or by the ladies $3,034.25 SUBSCRIBED BY sources of the district and the of Harned GARFIELD CHURCH FOR England had h.000 women to enlist in the Government's land army. After problems of its farmers render its 75 MILLION CAMPAIGN. November 30. the Government withdraws its control, but the farmettes refuse LESS LEAF HELD service especially helpful. to be demoblized. It looks like some women would rather do most anything THAN LAST YEAR. Garfield, Ky.. Nov. 17. (Special) in preference to putting three meals a day on the table. Only thirty more shopping days until Christmas. Does it make you Less leaf tobacco was held by man- Rev. Harvey English, pastor of the ufacturers and dialers October 1, Baptist church here .preached Sunday The ap1919, than the corresponding month oft the 75 Million Campaign. The Cloverport Loose Leaf Warehouse opens December L This is going a year ago, according to the quarterly portionment for this church was $2,500 to be one of the largest business concerns in Breckinridge county before we report of the Census Bureau, made and the subscriptions taken at the know it. Why? Because the company believes in advertising, and that's the public in compliance with the Can-tri- ll Sunday servicve amounted to $3,034.25. Rev. English, assisted by Rev. J. law. main road to success in this generation. The first day of this month the M. Lewis, conducted a good revival meeting here which closed last week. To offer a thanksgiving simply because we have made money is a selfish aggregate amount of leaf tobacco in There was much interest taken by the hands of the manufacturers and part of the program. Silent Partner. dealers was 1,263,769,070 pounds as against 1,644,883,788 pounds October We only had a fleeting glimpse of the NC-4- , but that was enough for us 1, 1918; 1,400,963,823 pounds July 1 to boast that we have seen it. 1919. and 1,627,233,876 pounds April 1, this year. With respect to the burley type of Have you started making an inventory of the things for which you have T. L. JEFFERSON, President R MURRAY HAYES, Secy. Treaa. much interest to Kentucky growers to be thankful? 39,753,511 more pounds were held by hard to fill, He leaves on account of manufacturers and dealers October 1 -last than the first of October a year bad health. ago. October 1, of this year there were Incorporated G. W. StClair sold his 7 acre crop 229,890,560 pounds of burley on hand 1705 INTER SOUTHERN BUILDING $30 as compared with 190,137,019 younds Farmers all happy and busy. The of Burley weighing 7,000 lbs, fine weather puts new life and pep in round. J. D. Harper sold his crop of October 1, 1918; 287,564,917 pounds LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY them and they are rushing things 3,500 lbs. of Burley to Morris Alex-ende- r, July 1, 1,1919, and 333,912,305 pounds on last. S. R. Hall had April at $23 round. while they can. Another thing that Of makes them feel good is the price they 2 acres Burley weighing 3,030 pounds and the dark district of Kentucky Tennessee the report shows the To people of County are getting for this year's crop of which he sold to Morris Alexander following total: tobacco up to $35 round for Burley is at $3t) round. Two hundred and twenty-tw- o mil pretty good, but it is going to be betWe invite you to join with us in an honest oil, enterprise. This company has only $25,000 authLem Mattingly, whose farm lies lion, tour hundred and ninety-nin- e ter when the Loose Leaf houses open orized capital, which means that when we bring in one well of moderate production its stock will be thousand, three hundred and fourteen partly on a creek bottom, was one of and the buyers get a chance at it. worth par or better. f attincrlo pounds. October 1, 1919; 315,854,704 Mr the flnnrf sufferers pounds October 1, 1918; 322,313,696 had j0 ,ac,res, of cornHe gathered July 1, 1919; Don't fail to attend John Blythe's No one connected with the company draws a salary. Our expenses are very low. and acrs: out of the April 1, this year. 394,027,730 pounds sale, Wednesday. November 26, on --'40 bushels irom the pike. He's closing out his stock, remaining 18 acres, ten acres was We want just a few thousand dollars for purposes. We have some of the most overflowed The corn that was in (arm imnlements anH nther thin promising leases in BARREN COUNTY, KY., with good producing wells in every direction from them. undated, Mr. Mattingly will use to fat OLD FASHIONED PUMPKIN CORN BREAD RECIPE a They are in proven oil structure not untried territory. Near pipe-lin- e and ready market. dollars and seventy-fiv- e cents toU, ,QSS of his , Mr M 1 cup milk, 1 cup mashed for one ear of corn is a record price. 0"f pumpkin, The quotation from letter given below is from one of the best oil authorities in Kentucky, It corn that Tom Beard never lets a good thing for duced the ear 1 cup cornmeal, cup flour, 1 egg, 4 $5 ,5 He ected to make over shows how our leases are regarded. Our prospects for striking oil are considered about 9 out of 10. pass in his line. teaspoons baking powder, 1 teaspoon 2.000 bushels on the 20 acres. salt, 2 tablespoon melted fat. We will issue gold notes due two years after date, in denominations of $50 to $500 , bearing inMix in order given. Pour in greased Mr. John 1'helon says the show of terest at 8 per cent, and in addition will give with out extra charge, our stock to the amount of each IN MEMORIAM baking pan and bake 40 minutes in a tobacco and com at The Farmers hot oven. Cut in squares, and serve note purchased. Bank and Trust Company was as fine Of Pauline Anthony Willoughby, hot. products as he ever saw raised in any Recipes for a number of dishes in Holders thus have a fixed charge against the company, and rn addition, have the stock to insure who died July 15. 1919. county. which pumpkin is prepared as a winIn the lonely grave she sleeps, , o full participation in such profits as may be earned. ter vegetable follow: Following farmers have sold their har beneath the sacred sod; To prepare the pumpkin, cut open, crops of tobacco Elmer Sturgeon, Te angles watch her peacful grave, who is also Manager, is a native of Breckinridge county and will treat The Secretary-Treasure- r, remove seeds and stringy portion, and W nue ner soul has gone to UorJ. .1,000 pounds new Burley at $27.50 you as a blood relative. cut into pieces of convenient size for round. Stillwell and Tinius 6,000 cooking. One. of the most satisfactory pounds at $30 round. Joe Bishop his Many now do feel her loss, We will furnish bank references Na fairer oil opportunity could be offered. We method of cooking pumpkin is by As hot tears from our eyelids fall; old crop of one sucker at $15 round. honestly believe that a little money invested with us will return substantial gains. steaming. Remove the skin, place in I. V. Hinton, 6,000 pounds one suck-- 1 has lost a beautiful lite . While heaven had gained a loving a steamer over boiling water, and er at $20 round The organizers have their money in the game and must win in Order to realize gain, Their steam until the pieces are tender. soul. . g in such a small company. gain is stockholders' gain. There is no chance for Pumpkin prepared in this way is less Charles Bowman has bought the George Monarch farm of 93 acres at Rest in peace, my dear sweet sister, watery than the boiled pumpkin. Futher particulars furnished when desired. Four long lonely months have pass- $(0 per acre. ed away; Lumber Cut of 1918 o This offer, which is a practical guaranty against loss, is good for a limited time only. The lumber cut of the United State P. D. Wethington, Hardinsburg, But your face is yet before me, And your voice like birds at break In 1918 was 2ft.362,Oi:0.0OO feet, uk reshipped Poland China gilts to H. "BOWLING GREEN, KY., JULY 16, 1819 of day. E. Peterson, Lovetto, Ky., for $100. to the forest service up to ported "MR R. If. HAVES, cash. Our farmers are making a misJune IS by 14,753 mills The com"Louisville, Ky take in letting this fine stock leave One by one sweet ones are taken, plete total cut Is 81,890,454.000 feet, Just as roses bloom to fall; the county. It is worth as much here "Have your letter in answer to mine, with reference to' possible tale Furlong leaae. Do not, know baited on the assumed operations oT or more than it is in other counties. Then I kindly stop remember, just what I can set for this leaae, but a Urge advance over what you paid. I want to be fair with you and 22,546 mills. The computed cut lu Pain and sadness comes to all. We need more breeders of pure bred Sivc you the facta. Some oil SMS and geologists have been acouting in that section, they found I took this 1918 Is 11 per cent smaller than ibe lease from land owner and came to me to buy it. stock. told them I had sold it, but might buy it back i found computed production In 1917. Since you've gone, the home is lonely, they think it the center of a great oil pool. would not make a price on my 40 acre lease adjoining the A comparison of the computed mi f For your dear face was like the sun; Furlong. I think you have the best lease in that section may be another "Jewell" or "Moulder." The Woosley sale was very well atseveral of the larger general productended last Wednesday. Prices were a Glad our hearts will be to meet you, "Yours truly, ing region in 19)8 with the figures Wheii the Father bids us come. little draggy and not up to their value. "A. W. BEATTY" fur the preceding year shows a tmm tiHowever, Mr. Woosley was very well er output by approximately 20 per cent pleased with the prices. One pair good For a face we loved is gone forever, In the yellow-pingroup of states, a And a happy voice is stilled; mules sold for $475, to Harry Norton. SOME OF OUR STOCKHOLDERS, IN ADDITION TO INCORPORATORS: decrease of 19 per cent In the North Jersey cows sold from $50 to $75. A place in Kirk now vacant, Samuel G. Tata, Louisville. Ky. Arthur Gortar, Louisville, Ky. J. B- - Qors, blooroheld, Ky. Carolina pine group and of 9 per cent That no one else can ever fill. Good binder $75 and good as new Joan C. Tata, Louiavilla. Ky. J. C. Jar boa. Louisville. Ky. T. j ktcCsnn, New Haven, Ky. Written by her sister, Mrs Cordelia In the Lake states. An Increased cut wheat drill for $75 Mr Woosley withM. BfcNamara. LouiavilW. Ky. J. B. Waller, Bsidstown. Ky. L. H. Mathis. Humboldt, Tenn Anthony Dooley. of 2 per cent Is noted for Oregon sod drew several head of mules and cowl at. H. DsLiaa. Louiavilla. Ky. Or. H. B. Holmes, Louiavilla, Ky. Chas J. Butler, Hamad, Ky. .n ..count of low price. Washington. Judge J. P. Gregory, Louisville. Ky D. J. Wood, Bardatowo. Ky. Wilbur Pile. Hamad, Ky. 1876 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS 1919 r- full-tim- e -- full-tim- ; thus-provid- Deposits Time on FARMERS Bank of Hardinsburg Trust Co. HARDINSBURG. KY. ft non-conver- FARM AND STOCK KENTUCKY SOUTHERN OIL COMPANY the Breckinridge and elsewhere: - e . th ' stock-jobbin- 1 1 e burg Remember & the same rate $14.50 a hundred weight "That chap you introduced me to -o- while throwouts brought $13 down. yesterday seems a melancholy sort of S H Robbms will have a big tale $14.00; bounder. Prime heavy steers $12.50 What's the matter with ot his farm ne.ir Ammunt, Saturday, heavy shipping steers, $11 50 $12.50 him 20, Mr Robbirts hat bought a fat heifers, $8 50 Dec $12.00, medium "Disappointment in love, I believe." farm near Heuryville. Ind., and will cows $6 00 djt $7.75. "Another case of loved and lost, move to it the firat of the year. Mi Best veals $14 50 (y $15.00, medium eh?" Robbins is a mighty good citizen and $7 50 ai $10.50. "Oh, no. Much worse. He loved and his place in that community will be Best sheep $ best lambs $13. won." , Trust Company has a tobacco show next Saturday. the Bank or Hardins- LOUISVILLE All grades, STOCK MARKET. . including pigs, sold at HE LOVED AND WON A. L Hhsae. Louiavilla, Ky. J. T. McOtajua. Bardatowa. Ky. Q. P. Mscy, Hamad. Ky. "sod others Or. J. B. Matthews. Hamad. Ky Send along your orders right now while the offer is gooL Most truly yours, R. MURRAY HAYES, Sec. Treas. NOVEMBER 19, 1919 Mrs is the THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Rarrett. of Owensboro, Mrs Frank Ferry is at home after CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS daughter, Mrs. J Mirnmng a inrinignt tn ai. t eiers NOTE Plrssc notify the Hitor Byrne Severs, and grandson, Hugh burg. Fla lrirr ailvrrt isrmrnts discontinued. Barrrt Severs, who is ill. The Breckenridge New WEDNESDAY, Eattrrd it tht NOV. gutlt Wm I of her It, Hit Kj Post Office at Clorrrpart, At MCOnd t'lH nattf r rWt APM ' REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE o o- - o Leslie Plank and children, Robert and Jane Plank were week-enntsfl of Mr and Mrs. Clyde Morrison. Mrs. d j - o o I'Ht tllM.l NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 'RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL Miss Clara Wisdom, of Brandenburg, is the guest of Miss Alice Couch, o o o Society Items Of Local Interest FOR SALE FOR Noxu the Election is Over and SALE POLAND CHINAS The Voice of Jack Frost is Calling "The North Wi nd will hlow. And we will have snow." aENPRAL OFFICES CITIES - KATES FOR POLITICAL ME NTS ANNOUNCE- For Precinct and City Offices f 2.00 ror County ()tnrf J n on For State tnd Diitrict Opera, i tinnn For C'alla. orr line For Cards, per line For all Publications in the intereat of individuals or expression of individual views, per .10 STARK-LOWMAN CO. HlUville Representatives Mrs. Burl Parson and daughter. Miss Mildred Bernice Parson, of Vincennes, Ind., arrived Sunday evening for a visit with Mrs. Parson's parents, Mr and Mrs Nat Tucker. Mrs. Sallie Moorman is in Glen Dean, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Moorman, Jr. Mrs. Tom Faith and daughter, Miss Murl Faith. of Owens-borare the guests of Mrs. Faith's daughter, Mrs. Jesse Baucum, and Dr. Baucum. Hettie o, Mr. Jesse Owen, of Louisville, is spending a few days with his mother, Mrs. J. T. Owen Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Morrison and daughter, of Irvington, spent Sunday with Mr. Morrison's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Morrison, before moving to their future home in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Hilary Mattingly returned Sunday from a several days visit in McQuady, with Mr. and Mrs Dorst Masterson. Miss Eliza Meador, who is teaching the Chenault school, spent Saturday at her home in Hardinsburg. Mrs. J. N. Cordrey and Mrs. Ruther in Owensboro, Monday to shop. Pate were Miss Ina Belle Morrison spent the week-en- d in Lewisport, with her sister, Mrs. Will Butcher, and Mr. Butcher. o o o o Mrs. Tom Gannaway, of Madrid, was in Lewisport, Friday visiting relatives. o o o o o Mr. and Mrs. Wordie Graham and son, James Graham, of Louisville, are the guests of Mr. Graham's sister, Mrs. Clyde Morrison, and Mr. Mrs. Ethel O. Hills was in Louisville, Wednesday, on business. o o o Mrs. L. T. Reid will be hostess to the Ladies Reading Club this week. ORDER CHRISTMAS MAGAZINES CLUBBING KATES GIVEN RENEWALS TAKEN Mr. Julius Dutschke and two grand- Richard C. Carter Misses Viola and Lais Marries a Virginia Woman. Dutschke, Holt, went to Lodibtirg, Saturday to spend the week-enThe Breckenridge News- is in rewith their aunt, Mrs. Polly Dutschke, and ceipt of the following announcement: Mrs. Elvira Elizabeth Finn, antheir cousin, Miss Ida Nottingham.. nounces the marriage of her daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A Thrills, Mary Catherine to Mr. Richard C Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Basham, Steph-enspor- t, Carter, on Monday, November the attended the Woosley sale tenth, nineteen hundred and nineteen, at Webster, Wednesday and were Virginia. guests of Mr. and Mrs Either Hall, Mr. Carter is the son of Mr and ooo Mrs. Henry May and daughter, Mrs Dick Carter, of Carter's Landing Miss Dorothy May, returned home near Cloverport, and a brother of Joe last week from Owensboro, where Mulhatton, Jr. During the war, Mr. Miss May has been under the treat- Carter was a sergeant in Company 54, Marines at Cape Haitien, Haiti. He ment of a specialist. returned to the States this summer ooo Mrs. Charles P. Bahbage and Mrs and is now with the military police Frank Boyd, of Louisville, were in force in Washington, D. C . where he Owensboro, Thursday, to attend the and bit bride will make their home. wedding of Miss Isabella Rial and Mr. ooo Miscellaneous Shower John Franklin Walker. Given Mrs. E. E. Graves. J. Proctor Keith, of Elizabethtown, is here on business. Mrs E. E. Graves, one of the ooo brides, was the guest of honLost Last Tuesday between the autumn a or to miscellaneous shower on Cow Heel grocery and Oglesby's farm Monday evening at the home of her a front door key Finder return to Breckenridge News office and get re- mother. Mrs Rena Wroe. The guests included the members of ward. the younger circle, who gave the Mr W. A. Roff, of Owensboro, was shower as a surprise to the bride, and guest of Mrs. Roff and bestowed upon her many useful the week-en- d articles. son, Marion Clay Roff. ooo ooo Miss Strother's Engagement Miss Margaret Minnett, of Owensboro, is the guest of her grandparents, Is Announced. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Price Graham. Mrs. E. A. Strother, of Big Spring, o Mrs. J. Bruner, of Brandenburg Ky , announces the engagement of her was the guest of her sister, Mrs. daughter. Miss Zelma Strother and The wedHorace Gilbert, Monday and Tues Mr. James V. Moorman. ding will take place Saturday afterday. noon, December 6. at i o'clock in the Mr. and Mrs. Len Weatherholt and M. E. Church. South, Big Spring, Ky. son. Pistol Weatherholt, of Beech fork,, were in this city, Tuesday, HILL ITEMS shopping. There was morning and evening ooo Mrs. Peyton Claycomb, Mrs. Rollie service held at the Presbyterian Carden. Mrs. C. A. Claycomb and church last Sunday by the pastor. Miss Violet Robinson, of Holt, Miss Dr. T. N. Williams. Mrs. Charlie Marton and son. Max-ie- . Mayme Jordan, and Jno. D. Babbage spent last Friday in Louisville, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Quincy Woosley at their sale on Wed shopping. Mr. and Mrs James Sahlie were at nesday. Hites Run. last week, visiting Mrs. Casper Gregory, who is with the Sahlie's father. Mr. Burdette. Ohio River Road survey party, spent Mr. and Mrs. Luther Satterfield and Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Mrs. Steve Carman motored near Custer, last Sunday to sptad the day. Edward Gregory. Mrs. Hillary Hardin ana son, Julius Mrs. Zack Hardin and sister, Miss Hardin, with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Forie Hardin, of Holt, were here Keil and Mrs. James Seaton were last Wednesday to attend the funeral of Sunday guests of Misses Maggie and Mr. E. B. Oglesby. Lilly McGavock. James Satterfield, of Pineville, Ky., V. G Babbage will prepare your WILL when you need it, and do it made a flying trip home last Sunday to be with relatives. right. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Loyd spent ooo Mr. John Sterret, of Skillman, has jne day in Louisville, shopping, this been the guest of his sisters, Mrs. J. week. Mr. Will Lynch, of Patesville, is in C. Jarboe and Mrs. Sallie Moorman. town the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Miss Lelia Tucker, Miss Irene Taul and Mr. William Brown spent Thursday in Hawesville with Mr. Brown's MORE THAN MERE CHAUFFEUR mother, Mrs. Came Brown. eo oo New York Merchant Has Driver Who Miss Margaret Burn will leave FriKnow Business Methods and with her day to spend the week-en- d Aids His Employer. sister. Miss Jeanette Burn, in Louis- - daughters, d - VOR SALE One .TOO pound sow. Iirrd Sept 1, (Has raised nii) I lor second litter. $00 littrr 17.1 I mm. gilt, l.red to one of the Br. i Rig Type hoars tn ate at Some estra good 100 pound Kil F.iajht weeks old pigs, at S2.1 either sex $1JV Send check to Farmers Bank ft Trust Company, Hardinatr-irg- , Ky. Order held until you sct pig. If not satisfied re turn pig- .- P I) Wethinifton, Hard inshurg, Ky. "You will want a Wrap That has the real snap." FOR SALE Two lots with houses and othe Initldings, located on Bishop Hill, near Horace "viwtnns and Rohert Moorman s This property can he hough! at a reason ahle price. Ask or write Jno. I). Hahliugr Cloverport. Ky. FOR SALE- - Oak sideboard Medium site good cordition, and may he seen at Mrs Shrlliy Conrad. Further information. Call or write, Mrs. Sallie DeHaven, Cloverport Ky FOR "We have the line, That is warm and fine: No matter where you go, You're sure to please your beau.' They range in p'ice ftom SALE OR TRADE One lennet. years old. has foaled 2 jack colts. Also her three months old jack colt. Itoth art coal hlack, with white points. Will tradr for hogs. Nathan Raaham, Lodihurg, Kv $15 to $30 'Bhck, Brotvn, Green, Silver Tone FOR SALE Small farm, !i acres, u.a- - IV. II Town, this county. Price low if fold at at once. A. R. Kincheloe, Hardinm'irg. Ky. FOR SALE Brand new Ford Touring Car electrically equipped with built in starter W. C Moorman, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE 2S J. C. N0LTE & BRO. at my liarn. Ky tons mixed hay at $22 a tor T. L Thrasher, Hardinsburg FOR SALE One pure hred angus hull, rivt months old. Sire: Hugo Kaing of Clover-lanNo. 221M1H. Dam: Florence of Fruit land No 170tKI5 Will sell at once for $100. (l.s Mattingly. Hardinsliurg, Ky. Route No. 1. FOR J SALE Steers and cows, good feeders R ( hristtan, (. loverport. Ky. Golden Rule Store Cloverport. Ky. Blankets, in grey or white with Remember the name WANTED WANTED man with family to cultivat, from 12 to 15 acres of tobacco. A good chance for right man.- - Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. A J pink or blue borders.... Good quality double WANTED Cood sow and pigs. Henning, Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED WANTED WANTED They closing out Wednesday, R. M All Wool Black Army Blankets full size, as good as any $1 :.'.() blanket.. Heavy Weight sweater coats now selling for Men's 0o0 Blue O AO Ye to attend J. H. Blytlu' sale at his farm on the pike November 2H. fcood load .News. $6.50 CT 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- - rt A ,UU es VI to I $2.98 ff A Breckenridge of kindling -- Th a - $1.98 tI)A0U qual- - Children's Black or Brown but ton or lace "Billiken" shoes More of these classified pay others. Why not you. RED TAPE FINALLY UNWOUNL Men's and boys ( "m blue Jerseys Special price in Men's fine Ity Union Suits for on v 1 $3.50 For a Time It Had Sergt. Hayes Tied Up, But He Came Out a $1.98 fine A full line of ladies coats latest New York styles in silver tones, dove tones and broodcloth, splendid values. For Boas and Little Gents Calf Knglish shoes in black or brown ..... Lieutenant. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ferry had for their house guests Monday and Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Tettingill, of Louisville, ville. o o o Engraved calling cards make a most acceptable Christmas gift for man or See our new samples. The woman. Breckenridge News Print Shop, Clov-erpor- t. Ky. o o o Ma) BRECKINRIDGE M NEWS Mrs. Wm. Longest and daughter, Miss Adelaide Longest, Mrs. Mary Adair, of Hawesville, Miss Maria Watkins, of Owensboro, and Mrs. J. ,W- Porter, of Louisville, attended the funeral of Mr. E. G Oglesby. Mr. and - Ao.nt CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY BABBAGE D. Mrs. A M Miller, who has been ill for several days at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Frank Ferry and Mr. Ferrv is convalescing. Pre-Holid- ay Sale -- Once upon a time there was a man who "fired" his employees that he might hnve the pleasure of hiring them over again. That would seem to be somewhat the way with the murine corps. It "fires" Its men that the government may do them special honor. Sergt. Kdgar Hayes, a patriot of the marine corps, overheard an aspersion upon the uniform of Sergeant Hayes promptly lij' the speaker In the nose. The imrtn corps sat upon his case In solenn l, and after much dellbf ation dismissed Sergeant Hn.ves fro-thservice, thus creating civil disab' Itles. The case later was reviewed L the president, who pardoned Hiiyes ton Hayes restored him to citizenship. has now been restored to the service "'I don't believe In htivlug too ninny and created a first lieutenant, an Ml carefully worked-ou- t methodR for pre- of congress having empowered the presventing errors in an organization." ident to make the appointment. writes L. Wertheimer In System, th It la a roundabout way of doing magazine of business. Mr. Wertheluier man honor. And It shows somethln: Is president of a concern which oper wrong with the system. We wonib i ates five big department Rtores In the what the dignified gentlemen of the northern pun of New York city. He court-martiwould have done If It hn'' goes on to tell the pbio he uses: been proved that Sergeant Hayes. no "One of the best cheeks that I get Lieutenant Hayes, having overheurd on my business. Is through my chant an aoperslon upon his honorable servfeur. I huve tn keep a machine at cull ice, had condoned It by Inaction. Onnil the time, so that I KM get from store to store without delay. My driver Is nut simply a driver; he Is a man who knows a good deal about my Ideas of inerchnudlslng a nuio who conceivably may some day be manager of one of my stores. "While he Is waiting for me he does not simply sit outside In the machine. He wanders around the store, looking Ht displays, noticing how salesgirls deal with customers, whether our prices are hy chance higher on this Item or on that than they should be. Every morning his written observations are placed ou my desk ; from them I huve time and again glenoid pieces of Information that tmide a big difference In the profits of the store." court-martln1 liigh-grade $5.00 We carry a complete line of staple and fancy groceries, cigars and tobacco. Golden Rule 'Store Cloverport, Ky. Remember the name When in need of a MONUMENT or marker, write or call J. P. Keith, Elizabethtown, Ky. Will be in Cloverport two days each month. Write for appointment. Am in position to save you money on anything in this line thatyou might need. Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Fourth and Market Streets Louisville, :- -: Kentucky PATESVi- -. v on- BEING BROUGHT PROM RUSSIA Washington, Nov. 12. Among th,e oldiers who were killed on the Arch 'ngel front, whose bodies are beinc brought to this country by the steam r Lake Daraga, are the following Kentucktans: Jake C. Anderson, of Horse Cave; Eibert Ball, of Hender on; Marton F Lanter, of Savoy lames H. Lynch, of Patesville; Ben- iamin Rose, of Packard and Dale Wil- on of Maysvitle. MR PARMER, ATTENTION I -o JDY Coat Suits All Coat Suits in stuck to be reduced this We live todav in an lae of n ecialisln. C In all ruriDfef tlieielai'p ilieM' win hbte ricen to tl en n m nt dtuiiauiite liecai'se of yeaix of experience and tsludv. More especially in lle hankinp husii ess. The nianacmenl of this bank is handled bv men only of this clann who have made a success in (heir hoes and are especially qualitied to handle- your BanUiii and Trust business, and on this oasis we solicit your patronage. - MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annually. SYSTEM. week only. Prices range from High class five per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid $25 $47.50 -Come before the stock A new lot of is picked over Monev can he borrowed at SV4 Des cent interest from The Federal Land Bank of Louisville. Ky $10000000 is the allotment up to January 1st 1919 for Breckinridge County. For information get in touch with John F Knue, McQuady, Ky. OFFICERS f J. BOHNK, Tre-tu- rer I), BKKNHB1M, Vice Hrenident PAUL COMPTON, SecieUry 1 J. V. HlSKNBhlS, Ant. Sec'y. L ATHERTON, Vice President R. S. RAPIER, Assistant Treasurer V J. BTLLK1T, President Georgette waists received Kentucky Mrs. Ethel O. Hills t, CHA8. HAMBY TRANSPERRED TO BOWLING GREEN. manager Mr Charles Hamby, a former local 01 Company, this city, has been transferred from Mt. Carmel, 111, to Bowling Green, Ky , to succeed W D Haley. the Cumberland 1 ele-pho- ne C. R. Aley It Bernlieini Wood Cradv T. J, Humphrey DIRECTORS Atberton P. L. V. J. Bulleit W. l'rtttt Dale Cbai 1. Benaiugi r C. B. CtaffgeH J. C. Hero W. Hutu Logan Frank Miller THE BRBCKENRIDOE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY NOVEMBER It, 1010 CONVALESCENTS BUILD UP ON PEPTO-MANGA- N es the appetite, the eyes sparkle, the entire system takes a new lease on life Pepto-Manga- COMMISSIONERS SALE Increases the Supply of Rich Red Blood Restores Strength and Vigor. Physicians Recommend It Sold in Liquid and Tablet Form The Name "Gude's" the Guide to Genuine A serious illness such as Influenza or other infectious disease always leaves the body with low vitality; lack of strength, and impoverished blood. ant circuit court quid or tablet form, whichever proves most convenient Both possess iden-ir- Pater Sfceersit Etc Agalntt Eeetry No. 4070 medicinal qualities P. N. yrd.n Etc. There is but one genuine and that is "Glide's." Ask your druggist for "Gude's and look By virtue of a Judgement and Order for the name "Gude's" on the packof Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, age If it is not there, it is not lial Pepto-Manga- is obtainable in MM II Gude's Pepto-Manga- n aids conval esents to a quick recovery, for it creates a generous supply of rich hlood and restores the body to its normal, healthy condition. That's why physicians recommend for they know that it imparts to the blood the material Pepto-Manga- so sorely systems. Pale, sallow, thin, ed men and women find that Pepto-Manga- n builds them up wonderfully. A new supply of rich red blood is created which in turn, imparts the glow of health to the cheeks, increas run-dow- needed by weak, n easily-exhaus- t- PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 106-7-- 1 Inter-Southe- More Than Years Experience the 26th day of April, 191J, until paid and the further sum of $19 17, wttk in Should Be First Properly Cured And terest at the rate of 6 per. cent per annum from the 25th day of April, Then Tanned. 1915, until paid, and all costs herein. I shall animal ex Court-Hous- proceed to offer for Sale at the In skinning a e door in Hardinsburg, to renting beaver, the pelt of which sent to market flat, a slit is made ac the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUC cross beneath the tail from heel to TION. on MONDAY the th day of heel, the skin being reversed as the November 1919, at one o clock P. M body is withdrawn. The tail and base or thereabout (being County Court of the ears should be skinned out, ac day), upon a credit of SIX (0) cording to instructions issued by the MONTHS t:the following described of the United property, FioliKical Survey A certain tract of land lying in States Department of Agriculture. Skins are a good source of revenue Breckinridge County Kentucky, and if properly cured. Fresh skins should beginning at a stone on the side of the be divested of loose fat and muscle Bowling Green Road; thence N. 87)4 and then either tanned at once or cur- E. 64 poles, to a stone, thence N 28 W. ed so as to be kept without deteriora 44 poles to a black oak; thence N. 42 tion until a convenient time for tan E. 52 poles to a black oak tree 3654 E. ning arrives. They are cured by being BS poles to a stone, thence N. 75 to a stretched free of wrinkles, flesh side stone. W. 27 poles to a Chestnut, exposed and left in a cool, shady, airy thenceS yi W. 44 poles to a stone, place. In a moist atmosphere or where thence N. 86 W. 32 poles to a stone; haste is imperative, the flesh side may thence N 63 W. 24 poles to a white be covered with a layer of salt and oak; thence S. 62 W. 20 poles to a hickory, at the church yard and road; the skin folded, hair side out. into compact bundle, which should be op- thence with the road S. to Buffalo ened and refolded two or three times Hill at the beginning, containing 100 during the first two days to insure salt acres. Or sufficient thereof to produce the action in every part. Flat skins may be stretched by pin sums of money so ordered to be made. ning tr.em out on a noor or trame, For the purchase price, the purchaser, but in any case there should always with approved surety or securities, be a circulation of air on both sides must execute bond, bearing legal inPelts of fur animals are dried, flesh terest from the day of sale until paid; side out, after being drawn over pieces and having the force and effect of a of board shaped so as to stretch them Judgement. Lien retained to secure uniformly. Wolf, fox, lynx, and wild payment of purchase money. Bidders cat pets are taken from the boards will be prepared to comply promptly and turned fur side out before they with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and are fully dried. Other kinds of pelts cost, $379.72. go to market flesh side out. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Claude Mercer, Atty. Mr. P. La Duke, Farmer, Says, "You Bet Rats Can Bite Through Metal. fur-bearito-wi- PELTS GOOD SOURCE OF REVENUE. rendered at October Term thereof, 'dm. in the above cauae, for the sum of $joooo with interest thereon at the rate of 10 per cent per annum from which has been over subscribed. Unless the other counties raise thir quotas this amount will lie dormant until the shortage can be made up in some other way, which will be very difficult, so it is impera tive for every county to go over the top. This would enable us in the eaVy spring to preceed with our building plans, which when completed will make it possible for us to reach every child needing a home and pro tection. $55,000.00 chronic, rheumatism, gouty conditions, malnutrition, There sre some disesses which sre gpnstipstion. Used with phenomiral absolutely hopeless snd past cure by success in eccems and skin diseases, any physician or medicine, but they lumbago, glandular swellings, ulcermay yet be palliated and a medicine of mucous membranes snd in if it can not help in one esse it msy ations genersl disorders of the stomach, livhelp in snother. To any one suffering er, kidney by J. and from a disease a remission is a degree C. Mendenhall, spleen. Prepared Evansville, Ind., 40 of health and a medicine thst re- years s druggist. lieves or palliates a disease is of Sold st Wedding's Drug Store, great benefit. We cannot guarantee Cloverport, Ky. to cure any disease with Number 40 TO BUILD KY. CHILDFor The Blood, but we quote word A SURE 8ION. REN'S HOME IN SPRING. for word what the ingredients in 40 "Madam," announced the new maid are recommended for in the U. S. DisFarm Cottages For Kentucky Wsifs pensary and New American Materia "your husband is lying unconscious in In the treatment of blood the hsll, with s large box beside him Medics Depend On Completing $800,000 poison, an acknowledged specific and a paper crushed in his hand." Drive. all schools of physicians, re"Ah," cried madam, in ecstacy, "my moves the causes of disesse and new hat has cornel" . The new farm home foe the Kentucky Children's home society is practically assured, according to officials who are checking up the returns from the schools all over the Louisville, Owensboro and State. many of the counties have subscribed more than the quota, and if the remaining counties that have not sent in returns will complete the amount allotted to them, the plans for the group of farm cottages will begin early next spring. "With the large number of school districts without teachers this fall, we 1- -2 are unable to reach these schooT children, consequently it will be necessary for the other schools to go beyond their quota if we succeed," George L. Sehon, the superintendent said: "Jefferson county was apportioned suto-toxicatio- n, which leaves 18754 acres of the aforesaid tract ordered to be sold The purchaser with approved surety or securities must execute bond besring legal interest from the day of sale and having the force and effect of a Judgement, with a lien retained to secure the payment of the purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply with these terms. Approximately debt, interest snd cost. $ Lee Walls. Commissioner snd receiver of Breckinridge Circuit Court. ttimulste the removsl of wsste, Hopeless Diseases cut not be indirectly encouraging nutrition. thus Disorders of the nervous system demand cored ky Doctors or Medicine this remedy, such as neuralgias, FARM FOR SALE The James E. Chapin homestead, CHENAULT CONTRIBUTES $22 FOR ORPHANS. Miss Eliza Meador, teacher of the Chenault school, with the aid of her pupils, gave a pie supper recently for the benefit of the Kentucky Children's Home Society, and raised $22. 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 cisterns, cellar, good stock barn and necessary outbuildings and a small orchard. Also one town lot. Call or write MRS. SALE "I had feed bins lined with zinc last COMMISSIONERS year rats got through prettv soon Was out $18. A $1 pkg. of RAT- BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT SNAP killed so many rats, that I've never been without it since. Our colli Amssda Wtathsrholt m. Against You dog never touches try it. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold Fsrnters Bk. snd Tr. Co. Osf. and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, E. A. Hardesty, By virtue of a Judgement and Stephensport, and B. F. Beard & Co., Order of Sale of the Breckinridge RAT-SNAP." LL I WAGGONER Hardinsburg, Ky. R R. No. 2, Box 18 SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Hardinsburg. to make a sketch of dren s Hour like a feast. For the Luncheon was Just over, and tiny toddlers there is a varied she was talking to a little knot of menu, sometimes 1' needs Biscuit women. The nrst I heard, as and milk, sometimes Graham Crack I slid quietly into a rby seat, were era, Oatmeal Crackers or Lunch Bia-- t lllng taaaaav cult. This Is changed on special National Biscuit alitly my own .i y occasions to Old Time Sugar Cook- com- - les or Jjaaawewtona and, rarest of eon. I liked her, ln, my pen lailsJMPwi are days when we had fvrtably as Nabisco, and those and ears were our party days. 'Between t ho dark "Don't think my hour la Just 6) she was quoting, "( lunch hour. It started us happily.' tilt of pause w. seems wait e us sure they day for hlldrejaPsfnce they uat feed tblflBarre given that habit. First I ha Always ready Then, when the, to toddle, I ta always iresn always wel was) her I im i sue in my io one Child! come. Tre, and purei tern ginning of the meal, making the best soup better, and the final touch of satis faction when the cheese and coffee are served. Nothing can take the place of U needs Biscuit on the family table. NAI IUftrM. BISCUIT An appetizer at the be 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 e sale at the door in Har ciinsourg, to the highest bidder at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday the 4th, day of November, 1919 at one o clock, P. M. or there about (being county Court day) upon a credit o six months, the following described property to wit: Lot No. 170 with improvements thereon which lot is 100 feet front by 175 teet deep. Said lot is situated in Cloverport Breckinridge County, Kentucky. The purchaser must execute bond with approved surety or securities bearing legal interest from day of sale and having the force and effect of judgement, with a lien retained to secure the payment of the purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms Approximated Debt, Interest and Court-Hous- To the Breckinridge County Beys : Costs, $378.75. Lec Walls, Commissioner and Re ceiver of the Breckinridge Circuit Court. Claude Mercer, Atty., for Plaintiff afij&l too-- : C0MPAHT il 1 ten pad of were Hour, "Ton see, erel went on, "are much mala. They are most most tractable after something to eat National Bl srnever dainties always begin oar Chll Ttawi Hour COMMISSIONERS T. H. Chsnchtllor, Pitt SALE laFuNatlc BBECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT Afslnst Nsnnls Hsls k Ca. By virtue Equity, Ns. Dsl. 4063 NEW OFFERING! J. C. PENNY COMPANY 7 Cumulative Proforrod Stock Company operates the Isrges: chain of department stores of Its kind In the world, maintaining l'.'T stores, extending Into twenty-liv- e slates. PRICE M AND ACCRUED DIVIDEND TO YIELD Special Circular On Request. $3,000,000 V. 21Q S. FlfTH STREET JAMES C. WILLS ON & CO. LOUItVILLB 1 'SERVICE' The "Prudent Man" Protects His Home With a Bank Account Money PILED UP in the bank is the one sure protection against the storms of adversity. No man who has a home and family should eny z danger the security of his home or the comfort of w o his family should he be taken away from them. MONEY IN THE BANK will best insure the comfort of a man's wife and children. As you earn money bank it regularly and make your family independent. FIRST STATE BANK Irviogtou, Ky. PKOQRK88 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 which is now gone in the John Riley field, and about 73 or 100 yards from top of ridge on south side, then 49)4 W. 234 poles to a white oak and ash on a branch ot Kock Lick, then down said branch S. 41 11 poles to the beginning Containing 20o seres more or less. Out of the aforesaid tract there is to be excepted 18 Mi acres sold to Owen Rice by Naoma McCjuedy on the 4th day of January 1894 the deed therefor being of record in Deed Book No. S3 page 608 of the Breckinridge County Clerks office and which 12A acres so excepted is described as follows: Beginning at a stone in s line between N. C. McQuady and T O. Ryan, then 494 W. 40 poles to a stake in a line Elizabeth Rice, thence S. 41 E. 50 poles to a stone, thence N. 1'A E. 40 poles to a stone, tbencc N. 41 W. SO poles to the beginning Containing acres. described property, A certain tract or parcel of land lying and being in Breckinridge County Kentucky on the waters of to-wi- t: of a Judgement, and of Sale of the Breckinridge Court, rendered at the October Term thereof, 1919, in the above cause for the sale of the hereinafter described real estate, and all costs i erein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court House door in Hardinsburg to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC TUCTION, on Monday the 24th, day ol November 1919, at one o clock p. m , or thereabout (being County Court Day) upon a credit of six and twelve months, the following I 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 1st, after a thorough shaking and mixing of the Ballots, the quotas are drawn from each box, and the accounts are open on the books of the bank in favor of the successful aspirants. I trust each little man in our county will feel at liberty to enter into this contest. I love every one of you, no mark of courtesy from you, could mean more to me than your recognition of my efforts to encou-ag- e you, and aid you in securing for yourselves lives of usefulness upon a plain of highest possible attainment. Fondly and sincerely, VIC ROBERTSON. ''sbbbbbBI Wm li'i NOVEMBER 19. 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, statement regarding Trutona. the perfect tonic: "My daughter had been suffering with stomach trouble and nervous-nes- t for several months. In fact, the trouble became so severe that the couldn't work for five months. It seemed that everything she ate would our in her stomach, causing gas a bloated feeling. The formations Inactivity Would Have Lasted gat seemed and form around her heart to causing her much pain. Longer, Had Not Trutona "My daughter's nerves were so un- Brought Aid. strung that she could hardly sleep at night and she would get up in the LoatarMa, Ky.. Nov. J7. 1919 Be- mornings almost as tired as when she cause it has relieved her daughter of went to bed. But Trutona has steadtroubles which kept her from work ied her nerves and she's at lait able for five long months, Mrs Josephine to rest well at night This medicine Brown, a well known Louisville wo- has relieved her of the indigestion, man of 721 Washington street recenttoo, and her bowels are regular now. ly mde the following tnteretnr We think Trutona is a great medicine." Trutona is now being introduced and explained in Cloverport, at Wedding's Drug Store, in Hardinsburg, at CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE r DAUGHTER HAD FOR 3ALEI Park's Rock each gin to make year. 200 FOR STOUT FIGURE Accordion Pleating Treatment of Silk and Wool Effective. Important Feature to Be Avoided la a Waistline Toe Pronounced or Extremely Fitted. Accordion pleating Is used more thla aeason than at any time In recent year. This treatment Is given to silk and wool materials of all kinds, and unquestionably it Is very effective. Unfortunately, accordion pleating Is not especially serviceable for an entire skirt, hut when front and sides only are pleated, or when, as In the dress shown In the sketch, a long tunic protects the pleating at the back of the skirt. It is very satisfactory. The dress sketched Is a model that may be used for a stout figure. It Is of dark brown satin trimmed In gold embroidery and with tunic and sleeves faced with satin. The tunic Is long at sides and back and the waistline is merely Indicated by the loosely draped girdle of self fabric. In developing garments for the tout figure the Important thing to be considered Is avoidance of a waistline. Extremely fitted effects are never good, and success In designing clothes for the stout figure has been arrived at by a recognition tan-color- TO QUIT WORK Egg Strain Barred final crop re port of season Past Year Hai Been Unfavorable. pullets for sale at $1,2.1 May hatched. Will belay in December. Will fine MOTHER SAYS Wheat Acreage is Cut Fifty Per Cent. SOMK PEOPLE think ADVF.RTISING is simply SPENDING MONKY BUT THE wise man knows IT'S the surest way to make more. THE ONLY problem it WHAT MEDIUM to use CIRCULARS and hand bills COST A LOT of money BUT YOU give them away SO NOBODY wants them ON THEIR front porches N'OR IN their morning mai4 breeders in second Anyone desiring to buy them will do well to communi' cate with Jamison O. Hawkins, Stephensport, Ky. Satisfaction fuaranteed. i KIDNEYS WEAKENING? ' Kidney trooblaa flin't aiaaapoar of tfeomaolTOO. Thar grow slowly but ataadliy. undermining health with Wad If certainty, until you fall a t Incurable dloaoao. top your troubles wane thare la time. rt wan until nttia pains Become pig Don't trine with disaaaa. to treatment avoid futuro sufferlnc Cap-salrtth QOM MEDAL Haarlem Oil every now. Take three or four ay uaUl you are entirely free from n preparation haa bean Thla ana of the national remedies of Holland for centurlee la I6 the government of the Netherlands (ranted a saoolal charier authorizing Ita preparation aad sale. u This is the last crop report of the season 1919 issued by this department, and gives the final estimates on yield of corn and tobacco neither of which crops are entirely housed as yet. This crop season has been very unfavor- able, with the extreme drouth throughout the summer months and the continued rains throughout the fall months and much complaint is voiced of corn damaging in the shock. The prospects for the wheat crop of 1920 in this sate are not good. The which, compared with the 114 per cent 1918 shows the crop has been cut 50 per cent. The condition of wheat at this time is given at 72 per cent. Only about 50 per cent of the ecreage planned was reported sown up to November L The acreage of rye that is being sown is also lower than last year, the same being 88 per cent, with condition showing at 96 per cent. Barley is sown in but few communities, and the very few reports coming to tn,s m show the acreage at 92 per cent wttn condition fi per cent. Final estimate on the corn crop shows an average yield of 23 bu. per acre, which is two bushels per acre less than last yeas This would indicate a production of something over 78,000,000 bushels for the year. The estimate on Burley tobacco in final yield is 71ti pounds per acre, while dark tobacco is estimated at 835 pounds per acre. This is lighter in both districts than last year. A fight crop ot potatoes is also reported. The yield as a state average is given at 68 bushels per acre of the second crop of Irish potatoes, and 89 bushels per acre of sweet potatoes Pastures have greatly improved and show a condition of 94 per cent which is an exceptional condition for this time of the year. All classes of live stock are in good condition, and the numb? on hand as compared with an average year show as follows: Horses number on hand 91 per cent! condition 92 per cent. Cattle, number on hand 88 per cent, condition 92 per cent. Hogs, number on hand 87 per cent, condition 93 per cent. Sheep, number on hand 82 per cent, condition 94 per cent. Taken as a whole, the average yields for this year have been cut down, which is attributed to the un- seasonable crop year. Fall work is greatly delayed on account of contin-- , ued rains, and a great deal of com- plaint comes in regard to the corn and fodder being damaged in the shock. Taking into consideration the extreme drouth during the growing season, and excessive rains during the matur- ing season all crops are cut both as to quantity and puality. Mat S. Cohen, Commissioner of Agriculture. THE SUBSCRIBER LOOK OUT! The houeawlfe of Holland would almost aa aeon bo without food aa without her "Real Dutch Drops," aa sbo quaintly rails GOLD MBDAL Haarlem They restore etrength Oil Capaulea. and are responalble In a great measure for the sturdy, rob not health of tho Hollanders. Do not delay. Oo to your d runlet and Insist oa his supplying you with GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capaulea Take them as directed, and If you are not aatlafled with reaulta your druaKlat will gladly refund your money. Look for the name OOLD mbdal on the box and accept no other. In sealed boxes, Lex's Pharmacy, Para's Plflrrmacy. in Irvington, at anticipated acreage is exceptionally small, the same showing at 87 per cent bln es well-know- three sites every day. Put a cake of RAT-SNAbehind a barrel. Months later my wife asked about t'.ie rat Remembered the barrel, looked behind it. There was the rat dead, not the slightest odor." Three sizes, --'.1c. 50c. $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport. E. A. Haxdesty, Stephensport, and R. F. Beard & Co., P Har-dinstyt- Rat That Didn't Smell After Being Dead Par 3 Months. "I swear it was dead at least 3 months," said James Sykes, Butcher, WestfieW. N. J. "We saw this rat A acreage sown in 1 (tK "Let's take it easy for a while " Ches. of this fact The frock sketched requires merely a fur neckpiece and a smart hat to complete a modish street oufit for the autumn days. The style range in furs is quite as elastic as in other Items of apparel. While large animal and shaped scarfs 3-- WHEREAS the newspaper advertiser IS SURE of at least FOUR READERS to EVERY COPY of the paper AND THEY all read and heed HIS ADS. AND THAT'S why he LOOKS pleasant AND GROWS fat in the HANK ACCOUNT. BETTER CALL up today AND HAVE our ADVERTISING MANAGER EXPLAIN. PAYS TO STAY IN A newspaper. AND NOT only that BUT THE merchant using hand-billAND CIRCULARS hopes FOR TEN readers TO THE hundred bills, IF WILLIE deliveres the MORE HIGHLY THAN A circular HE 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 PAYS REAL money FOR HIS newspaper AND THAT'S why he values .t s 100. IN SCHOOL Fact Shown In Dollars and Cents by Figures Compiled by Bureau of Education. The value of stuylng at school Is In dollars and cents In figures recently compiled by the bureau of education and distributed to boys and girls throughout the country by the children's bureau. From a study of a large number of actual cases It has been found that years of age the boy at twenty-fiv- e who remained In school until he was eighteen had received $2,000 more salary than the boy who left sehoot at fourteen, and that the youth was then receiving more than $900 a year more In pay. "This Is equivalent to an investment of $18,000 at 5 per cent," the statement said. "Can a boy Increase his capital as fast in any other way? "From this time on the salary of boy will rise still the more rapidly, while the earnings of the boy who left school at fourteen will Increase but little." stated better-educate- d -- 11 Field 11 saw better-educate- d f f tie' I that invites you to enjoy a smoke as you never have before: that's Chesterfield. A I a. CIGARETTE Not merely fine tobaccos, mind you; though we use the finest of Turkish and Domestic leaf, but an exclusive blending OVER 43,000 PAY TAX ON INCOMES IN OLD KENTUCKY method that brings out hidden flavors flavors that others have failed to find. That's why Chesterfields are different. That's why they satisfy. And this method is a closely guarded secret. That's why none but Chesterfields can satisfy. And Chesterfields reach you in prime shape for smoking always because every separate glas-sipackage is wrapped in moisture-proo- f paper. ne Street Frock for Stout Woman. and clever little coatees and dolmans are good, the small neckpieces brought out in the spring have not lost caste. Sable, mink and marten collars of one, two or three skins are decidedly chic and for fall and early winter will be much worn. GRASS SUBSTITUTE j j i nesierrie far 20 cents ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN the blend can't be copie 3 PER BRECRTNRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT I SECURITY SERVICE CONTENTMENT fARD BOWNE. Praaidaaw on individuals for Kentucky was 181, Home the number on excess profits assessed W. J. OWEN a SONS. Propietora 1,727, anS the on corporations was Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 A reasonable supply of fresh green number on excess profits assessed on feed is almost as necessary as grain partnership was 427. Poland China Hogs a Specialty for chicks if they are to develop propPolled Durham Cattle erly. If allowed liberty they will ob- KENTUCKY LEGIONARIES tain much of it for themselves, but if OPEN WAR ON I. W. W.; kept in confinement or in quarters MOORMAN TO RETIRE. THE HOWARD FARMS where green feed is not abundant, it J. M HOWARD ft SON. Prop. should be supplied them regularly. Louisville, Ky.. Nov. 14 Kentucky Lawn grass, beet tops, cabbage, and legionaries, returning from the Min- Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Sultan, heads the hard. lettuce make excellent feeds When neapolis American Legion convention, son ol White-hal- l Uuroc Hogs, Spragua Dalcndar heada tar chicks are confined to brood coops declare an uncompromising war on herd. with runs, they should be placed on the radicals in this state. Young stock for Sale at all times. It will pay you to visit our farms ground where the grass is green and Henry De Haven Moorman, comtender, and as fast as it is eaten off, mander of the department of Ken- Glen Dean, Ky. the coop and run should be moved to tucky, announced he would retire as a place where the grass is plentiful. he holds a political position in Breckinridge county. He said "the cowardSMALL FORTUNE FROM ly assassination of our comrades in Hardinsburg, Ky. TOBACCO CROP. Washington in the Armistice Day a Dealers la It appears that William Lee Nutter, parade consecrates us forever to a thrifty young farmer of Scott coun- work of seeking out and deporting LIVE STOCK AND ty, Ky., will make a small fortune on I. W. W.'s and every other undesirhis tobacco crop this season. alien." able TOBACCO He has grown about 30,000 pounds, The Kentucky delegates were imlocaand has sold it to the Independent mensely pleased he said, at the Tobacco Warehouse Company, of tion of the national headquarters at Lexington for 85 cents per pound, Indianapolis. Hardinsburg, Ky of the profits should it and one-haDealer ia MADE sell for more. ODD USE OF GRAVITY The tobacco company sent Mr Horses, Mules, Fine SadNEW REMINDER CLOCK. High-Clas- s IN Nutter a check for $3,000 to secure dle and Harness Horses. the trade. Farmers Home Journal. Reminder clocks have long proved It will pay you to visit my Stablas andpro-fessionthemselves useful to business men. A new device of this order, in which gravity ia put to a nnvl iiar ia illustrated in Fouular CENT PAID ON TIME DBP08ITS Mechanics for December. At the base G N. Lyddaa of the case is a metal cup in which arc many polished steel balls. Around FARMER AND FEEDER the dial are tt holes, one for each Irvington, Ky. appointquarter hour. So, when the ments for the next 12 hours are made, the owner of the clock places a stacl ball in each appropriate holt. At each WEBSTER STOCK FARM appointed minute a ball rolls to the H. H NOBTON. Owaar base of the clock, where it makes an electric contact and rings a bell or Fanner, Feeder arid Dealer ia PAUL Cashier figures Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Washington. Preliminary from the Statistical Division of the Chicken Raisers, Live Stock Internal Revenue Department, dealing with income tax returns for the fiscal and Tobacco Dealers of year ending June 30, 1918, show that for Kentucky the personal returns Breckinridge County made on incomes of less than and the number of corporation income returns for the State was Hall Stock Farm These figures indicate the amount of tax assessed under the acts of Aug- Clan Dean, Ky. ust 5, 1909, October 3, 1913, Septem Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China ber 8, 1916, March 3, 1917, and ucto-be- r Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp3, 1916, thus bringing the collections up to a point where they in- shire Sheep. clude the new income tax made as a Have won 1OU0 Riobons at State Fai-- a la result of war conditions. Past Five Years The report shows that the number of returns on excess profits assessed $3,000,-20,718, 3. DIRECTORY Planters FOR CHICKENS. Valley Mock Farm BEARD BROS. C Vo Robertson lf al PARK PLACE LEWIS. buicgr. All Kinds of Live Stock. Vaf tlMtof SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS t" . PAGE 8 THE BR FX KEN RIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I NOVEMBER If, 1910 REGARD ACID'S POSSESSIONS By Helena Wilson no wonder that during infancy and early childhood life's lessons are M difficult for the small beginners when the laws which govern them must seem to him just or unjust, consistent or inconsistent according to the fcltuwlldgl or the caprice of the adult administering them One of the first lessons which the little child should learn is the propercare of his own possessions and re- IllOtllnf acil ikm tmrmwm v. nlhrr and a er has the first opportunity to incul cate this important lite lesson Since one of the strongest instincts seems is to of to'Vea h his les-- ' no morelogi example. M a mother n I an eWAA not to touch the article on her desk or dressing table without her permission, then has she it M uJ Silverware That is Guaranteed Good, dependable silver-plate- d wares the kind that wears in artistic and refined designs. Every Article in Gold and Silver GUARANTEED our stock Wc ask you to call and examine Our prices are most inviting. "The Old Jeweler, of Hdrdinsburg. " T. C LEWIS the rinht to disoose of his tovs with- his permission? The writer recalls an insUnce where a mother secretly put awty a doll whtck had been (riven to her little .,A f,r nn mmaii 1.1 that the child already had a number of - .w nous ami i- n- ihh.uii heautifullv dressed to be played with nArrAnother common way of disregard- ing children's rights is to force them give up some new or much-prize- d for example, a little girl of six, who was delighted with the gift of a doll's fan, was obliged by her mother to hand it to her scream-- 1 ing baby in order to quiet him In excitement he soon crushed the his screams increased, and v to his little sister was broken-hearted- ! j Nor had the unjust and short-sighte"saved the scene" which she had hoped to avert. the child r.f thos- - ras-- s sho Id have been consulted and her permission given before the mother In this disoosed of the plaything. way the mother could have explained the reason for her own action, and th child in her turn, would have had, in opportunity of expressing herself. a halm wmcn pikuuu i .hvwuii.Bvu. Then, too. personal responsibility for her possessions and the recognition of the right of ownership would nae the difference between emphasized "mine" and "thine." There is no better way to create habits of orderliness and a sense of responsibility than by giving the child a place for keeping his playthings and then allowing him full control of these possessions. Show him how to use his books, how to take care of his toys, how to protect his pets, tuicl then see to it that he has a shelf of a small bookplay corner for case for his books, his toys, and an appropriate home for his pets. After plavtime require him to put awav whatever he has been using, and let him understand the necessity, for regular attention to his pets. Such training will of necessity react ' upon his character since possession entails responsibility. Ownership also teaches generosity, for without pos- sessions how can a child learn to share? FATAL ILLNESS WHILE VISITING Charles S. Green of Owensboro Dies at His Daughter's Home in Addison. Mr. Charles S Green, of Owensboro, died Friday morning while visiting his daughter. Mrs Harry BerkMr. Green shire, in Addison. Ky had only been in Addison a short His time when he was stAicken. death is believed to have been caused from a tumor on the brain. , .i ... i ne remains were laiccii iu r wwcin- Saturday morning for interment horo. Besides in the Klmwood cemetery. Mrs. Berkshire, the deceased is sur- w.d by his widow and two other ,.. ... - d t. j , i It may not bo out of place in ad- vising parents to respect their child- ren's possessions to add a warning Do not t on behalf of the children. numberless1 with surround them them blocks. hoards, nails, a few tools, hammer, w. D,nes. Spools, sissors. thread. cloth, dolls, paper, crayons.clay, sand, and books. They will get more hap-tpiness from these possessions of con-nItmCtive possibilitiei than from all the finished toys of the biggest toy shops in the land, "Childhood has its own way of seeing. thinking, and feeling, and noth-hi- s ing is more foolish than to try to sub-ti- n stitute our own for them." Respect your child's right to his possessions and he will learn to sped the rights of others, and with such recognition, there will be no fear for the outcome of his place in so- ciety. Help to reach all the parents of the country by cutting th.s out and passing it on to a friend . . o FOREIGN CHRISTIANS MAKE LARGE GIFT. Argentine. Chile, Mexico. Half and Rohemia are definitely organizing for their part in the campaign. With such responses on the foreign Baptist Converts in All Parts of fields, Drs Scarborough and Ray believe the home people will rally to the World Will Have Part in Denomincampaign as they have never done be Drive. ational fore - t Events That Happened v-.-. ... j (Continued From Pag. 4) Parents of Charlie Daugherty Desire to Know of His Whereabouts WANTED Information as to the whereabouts of Charlie Daugherty. He left his home at Buras, Ky., October 2th, and has not been heard of since. He is fourteen years of age, " ft. ( in. in heighth ; weight 135 pounds and has dark hair and eyes. Any one having any information of him will please communicate with his father, NOAH DAUGHERTY, Buras, Ky. he declined to speak but continued to Machinery Is On The Ground. Vic blow his horn. -(- o)Robertson Buys Mules. A new organ was placed in St Rose church, last week. Machinery is on the ground for -(- o)drilling three new oil wells in HanJudg'e John Allen Murray is con- cock county. One will be drilled on fined to his bed after a hard canvass tiie hill near Hawesville, one near and the excitment and anxiety of the Midway and one on the Jackson farm campaign. near Goering. -(- o) Vie RobertSOfl, of Hardinsburg. was and squirrels plentiful Rabbits in Hawesville a few days ago and eggs 17c. Butter. 1.1c. Frtsh hnnuht two mules from H T. Gard- (o) ' ener for which f he rpaid $440, and one I . r Slight snow fall in Boston. it nantoc Irom LCO. I ayior tor (o) Clarion. Miss Ada Drury observed Arbor Day by planting trees in school house NEW REFRIGERATOR vard at Bewleyville. (o) SHIP COMPANY. Mrs. S. C. Malin and Miss Lull ( );ika Lewis, are two well informed, conserA new steamship company of to be known as the Japan RefrigeratDemocrats, whole-sou- l vative, Brandenburg. ing Steamship Company, is now being planned bv Mr. Kishu Mitani, Mr. Kusutaro Minami and other prominent business men of Osaka, for the purpose of engaging in the transport of perishable goods. The company -will build ships with refrigearators especially for the importation of beef, vegetables and other foodstuffs from "! daughters e Mr dreen was about years old and was in nusiness in Owensboro, for many years, conducting a hotel and cafe. sixty-thre- On all foreign mission fields occupied by the Southern Baptist Convention the native Christians are responding generously to the Raptist 75 Million Campaign, and will contribute considerably more than $1,000,000 to this purpose, Dr. T. B. Ray, associate secretary of the Foreign Mission Board, has notified Dr L R. Scarborough, 'general director. The South Brazil Mission leads the list of mission fields with $450,000. while the North Hrani Mission, not nearly so strong, has pledged $235,000 ' fwiwvnwn The South China Mission has assum- e1 $17:..(;00. while the other two Chinese missions and those of Japan, - FOR SALE House and lot on the Hill, one house, lot 05x125 as the Wethington feet. pro- square from High School building, six fbom Known perty, l'rice $700 cash. "" - LUM McCOY Cloverport, Ky. ' s- - ' THREE OIL WELLS TO BE DRILLED IN HANCOCK. Tobacco Growers! Our Loose Leaf Sales will begin at an early date. We are not in a position to state definitely the date of our opening, but we feel that it will not be later than Dec 15th. of every We are soliciting the farmer in this locality to help us establish and maintain for this season the best market in the Green River Section. We feel that our experience will be worth something to you. We have positive evidence that our sales will be supported by a full representation of buyers from all the leading tobacco industries. I t j:.. ' TEAfJERSHUMAN NEED MORE PAY Supt. Meador Addresses Teach- Shantung. ers Meeting Here. Wants Them Paid Higher Salaries. The teachers Meeting of the 2nd Division met at Cloverport Saturday, Nov. 15th The usual subjects were discussed and resolutions formed and adopted. The slogan of the meeting was. as has been since The Dark Ages, making teaching a profession and higher salaries. Mr. Meador, in his splendid address made clear the reason why teaching should be made a profession. He also made the broad assertion that theachers are "human," and dared at his own peril, to hint that they should be paid higher salaries. A splendid musical program was rendered by the Cloverport High school, conducted by Miss Tula Bab-bag, MINISTERS WILL GET 40 PER CENT INCREASE. Mew York. Nm 14. An increase of 40 yer cent in the salaries of Metho- We pledge you every honest effort at the command of man to give you the best results from our service and our knowledge. Give us your sales and we will give you the benefit of our efforts. We will advise you next week as to the date of our opening. ut dist ministers thruout the country to meet the mounting cost of livine and establishment of "minimum salaries" were announced today by the Centenary Conservation Committee of the F.Discooal Church here. Methodist The new scale of pay will be in effect generally by January 1, it was stated. The average salary was $1,111 in 191S The new average will be approximate ly $1,500. Gratefully, Breckinridge Loose Leaf SERIOUS ILLNESS OF A MAN 83 YEARS OLD. Mr M. Weedinan, who is 83 years old. is in a critical condition at his home in this city in the East End His daughter. Mrs. J. C. Aldridge. of Hawesville. was called to see him last week. Warehouse Company In corpora led Hardinsburg, Kentucky FOR SALE OR TRADE Three good Percheron mares, 5 to 7 years old, (good ones), Two nice mares. One extra pair of work horses. Several odd horses, also have 80 work mules. We are in the market for Ruth Chambliss, THIRTY-SI- Secretary. FRUIT VARIETIES FROM ONE OLD APPLE TREE. Springer cows. BEARD BROS. apple. tree in an An old back-yar- d Ohio city is yeilding. in rotation, crops of apples of the extra-earlfall, and winter early, medium-early- , varieties, besides seven kinds of pears varieties of fruit, acjl total of 3 cording to the December Popular The tree was Mechanic Magazine thought to be dead when the horticulturist began his experiments. Skill-1.- 1 and studied grafting, of course, accomplished the seeming miracle. He declares that yielding several varieties of fruit at different seasons makes a healthier tree than the usual production of a heavy crop all in one season. GRATEFUL TO THOSE WHO HELPED MAKE PIE SUPPER A SUCCESS !ih: Hardinsburg, Ky. V- - CIGARETTE unusual enjoyment Camels provide smoke them in comparison with any cigarette in the wrld at any price! are a cigarette revelation any consider them Take quality, or refreshing flavor and fragrance; or, that wonderful mellow mild smoothness you never before got in a cigarette smoke! Yet and so Camels are so you marvel that so much delight could be put into a cigarette! If you want to know what rare and 14, Rtynoldf Station, Ky Nov. 17. (Special) Miss Marie McGovern and pupils gave a pie supper at the Eastern school house, Friday evening, , 8S RUBBER ROOFING Be sure to order the Children's Home Society. There were thirty pies and one cake which netted $:t7.05. Nov. 7, for the benefit of the Ken-luc- Mrs. Estil Keown held the lucky number for the cake and she requested it to be resold, so Mr. H. Vaughn Miss Philips' pie bought it for $U.:-'brought the highest price of $3.25. Miss McGovern and her pupils are very grateful to all who helped make the supper a success. Especially do they thank Mi. Dee Fuqua. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Richard- - GAMELS I -- -- full-bodi- ed Smokmrt VISITING IN HIS FORMER HOME. that th vaktt ruix It in OHIO Call i COUNTY BRAND, the We can kind that lasts. make quick shipments. write or come. several weeks, arrived here Wednesday for a visit in his former home, where he finds mutual pleasure in seeing his relatives and friends of He is registered at long standing the St. George Hotel. A Lady in Chicago Mr. John W. Vest, of Los Angeles, aiil and who has been in Louisville . cigarmttut nd do not mxpmct premiums or coupons ! Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos makes them so irresistibly appetizing! And, the blend explains why it is possible for you to smoke Camels liberally without tiring your tasta! You will prefer Camels to either kind of tobacco smoked straight! YouH realize pretty quick, too, that among the many reasons you smoke Camels is their freedom from any unpleasant ciga-rett-y aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor Telegrapha for RAT SNAP. FORDSVILLE FORDSVILLE, PLANING jam WILSON. MILL COMPANY U KENTUCKY Read Mrs. Phillips' wire: "Youell's Co, Westfield N J " Later Rush $3 worrh of RAT-SNA- P letter, "RAT-SNA- P following received arrived. It rid our house of from rats in no time Just moved here RAT-SNAPennsylvania, where I ued with great results." Three sixes gftc. 50c, $100. Sold and guar antccd by Conrad Payac & Co., Clov Exterminator 30 cifnttom j or ton ) mi m liockogom 1200 ago, corf on. thto Wo otrongly rocommond oortoa tor tho homo or othoo oupelr or whoa r inrmk am told mnrywhtrm aJaJ in cnnii0cUy Cmmmlt pmeM-tgm- of ! P Once you know Camels you won't take much stock in premiums, coupons or gifts! You'll prefer Camel quality! ft. X REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.. Wl.af Sal- -a, ft C. erport, and B. F Beard & Co., Hardinsburg E A. Hardesty, Stephensport,