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The Breckenridge news: November 26, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919112601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: November 26, 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 BRECKENRIDUE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a Year v 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 OL. XL.IV CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY, GOING "OVER THE TOP" WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER, 26. 1919 Pages No. 22 DEATH RELIEVES LONG SUFFERING Mrs. Sarah Frank, Mother Seven Children Dies At Mattingly. WITH THE 75 MILLION AGRICULTURAL SHOW A SUCCESS MANY ATTEND WAR THANKSGIVING SERVICE TWELVE TO TARE TO BE HELD IN THE CAMPAIGN IN COUNTY. HERO'S FUNERAL METHODIST CHURCH. All Congregations Will Unite In Giving Thanks. Special Music For The Occasion. As it has heen the custom for several years for the congregations of the Baptist and Methodist churches to unite in a Thanksgiving service, so the same custom will be carried out this year. The services are held alternately in the two churches each year and this Thanksgiving it is to be held in the Methodist church at 10:30 o'clock, Thursday morning. Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor of the church, will deliver the message as Rev. A. N. Couch will be out of the city. There will be several selections of Thanksgiving music by the Methodist choir, and the service is for the entire community. MYSTIC SHRINE Kosair Temple of Louisville to Be Scene of Great Event For Shriners of State. The Kosair in Hardimburg And Clover Creek Baptist Churches Over Subscribe Of Their Quota. The 7,' million campaign is being on with the greatest success among the Baptist churches in BreckMattingly. Kv.. Nov. L'4 (Soecial)- - inridge county as well as all over the Hardinsburg, Ky., Nov. 24. (Special) llrs. Sarah Frank (nee Taul) died at ' country. The churches are not only Art agricultural show was held in her home Nov. 19, after an illness of meeting their quota but many are Hardinsburg, last Saturday that de.,:-t,.- ., ....... cl. L II rtl "II II Vl "II ..Ml nun doubling their suhscriptions and send- monstrated beyond any doubt that paralysis, Nov 3. 190S and from that ing the drive to the top of the ladder. Breckinridge county products could time on she has heen a helpless inThe Baptist church in Hardinsburg easily win out at any State Fair. The valid, hut she has been a patient suf- of which the Rev. E. B. English is Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., ferer until God called her home to pastor, has for its quota $3,000, al- again holding their annual Corn and rest. ready $"i,000 has been subscribed and Tobacco show, the farmers of the Mrs. Frank was born in Fayette it is expected it will reach $6,000 be- county were given an opportunity to fi. 1H39. and was mar-rrr- d county, June fore the drive closes. display their best samples of these to John P. Frank, deceased in The Clover Creek church has sub- products, in addition to which sweet 18J3. To this union were born seven scribed $2,200, and it may increase to and Irish potatoes were shown. The children of whom following survive: $2,500. judges and others capable of judging William, of Louisville; Mrs. James A small Baptist church in a Texas agricultural products pronounced the Keenan, Mrs James Phillips, Fred. town has 30 members and an assess- exhibits to be of the very highest Miss Anne and M. Frank, of this! ment of $10,000. The members have quality and far beyond the average place. Besides her children. Mrs. raised $30,000. county fair exhibits. Frank is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Great interest was shown by the E Taul, of Waynoka, Okla., and SHELBY CONRAD SELLS HOME farmers present who came from every A. Keenan; one brother, Mr. Mrs. T. MOVES TO OGLESBY FARM. part of the county to see their samples Joe Taul, of this place, and a number on exhibition and those of their neighof relatives and friends to mourn their Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad have bors More than forty samples each loss sold their home in the West End of of corn and tobacco were on exhibitMrs. Frank was a member of the the city to Mr. and Mrs. George ion and a lar;e number of Sweet and Christain church. She was laid to rest Crist The deal was made last week, Irish potatoes. Nov. 20, in the Tarfork cemetery to and the consideration is private. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Mr. and Mrs. Conrad will take up C nwait the resurrection morn. trr.ly held to its motto of being Weep not dear children. their abode at Mrs. Conrad's old home "the hank that makes you feel at is at rest. farm, to live with her home" by most delightfully receiving For mother the Oglesby God called her home mother, Mrs. E. B. Oglesby since the ; II visitors and serving a delightful He thought it best. death of Mr. Oglesby. fruit punch which added greatly fo the pleasure of the day. The judging of the various products was most difficult however universial satisfaction was given by the judges of the show, who were as follows: FT SAT .1) R M. Mr. Phelon, of Owensboro, and Mr. 1JVVII lIlllJMJ WVU1 Tobacco. Logsdon, of Louisville. Bowlds, County A. Dutschke Sells To R. L. Field Route Engineer Arranges corn andAgent Loy and Prof potatoes. With Pate And Hardin To The prizes in the various classes Readman. Takes Farm As were as follows: Bldg. Occupy Their Part Payment. Burley Tobacco 1st. J. L Jolly, 00i :rd, $10.00; --'nd, Cat Hendrick. Field Route Engineer, Mr. McMa-haMr. H. A. Dutschke, proprietor of of the Federal Highway spent J. L. Jolly, $3.00; 4th, Willie Hicker-soStephensport Flouring Mill has the $2.00; 5th, Otto Pile, $100. passsold his property to Mr. R. L. Read-ma- Sunday in this city looking overand to One Sucker 1st, Sid Taul, $10.00; able ways to enter Cloverport a prominent farmer and miller 2nd, J. V. Hinton, $5.00; 3rd, Dennie of the of Mooleyville. The money involved get outMcMahancity. met at the train Sheeran, $3.00; 4th, E. O. Frank, $2.00 was Mr. the trade has not heen divulged, in Gregory but it is known that Mr. Dutschke by Francis Friels and Casper the boys oth, Sid Taul, $1.00. Red Tobacco 1st, Tom Beard, - and with several other of took Mr. Readman's farm as part paywell from here, who are on the survey, $10 0( 2nd. J. F. McGary, $5.00; 3rd, jnent, and both parties seem . i I rode out the pike several miles on a Cal Hendrick, $3.oo; 4th, J. E. & A. N. piCdSCU ...:u .!..: Willi U1C11 lldUC. Later on they went Skillman, $2.(): 5th Dennie Sheeran.. Th- - stephensport Mill has been a. locating trip. Mr. Dutschke. He over the Patterson Hill route While $1.00 success under arrangement McMahan White Corn 1st, Tom Beard, $5.00; has built up a fine business and given here Mr. location of made camp of the the 2nd, Lennie Mattingly, $4.00; 3rd, bis patrons good service, fair treat- for the Tom Beard. $1.00; 4th. Tom Beard, ment and fair prices. He handled over surveyors. Arrangements have been, made with l$:0(); 5th, J. VV. Hendrick, $1.00. bushels of wheat last year and 30,000 Messrs. Will Pate and Hillary Hardin Yellow Corn 1st. To mBeard, $5.00 manufactured the larger part of it. they are 2nd, John Skillman, $4.00; 3rd, W. C. Mr. Readman has every possibility to use the large building cana purposes. for success. He is getting a fine piece occupying for for clerical work Part Moore. $3X0: 4th, Sid Taul. $2.00; 5th, and of property a growing business, and will be used the large center room Dennie Sheeran, $1.00. Irish Potatoes 1st, T L. Callahan, no doubt will enjoy a prosperous drafting while he will be used for sleeping quarters. 18.00; 2nd, C. G. Hendrick, $2.00; 3rd, future. C. G. Hendrick, $1.00. The cook tent will be located just the building. About thirty-fiv- e Sweet Potatoes 1st. J M. Hook, THANKS WHERE THANKS ARE DUE. men are in the party and they will be $3.00; 2nd. Elihu Meador. $2.00; 3rd, located here for five or six weeks, P. A. Priest, $1.00. and will be here about Dec. 1. The Japan Chronicle tells of a Japanese farmer who always at the HIDES nd of the day's work carried his SELL $50 WORTH OF FUR hnrsps harness from the field to the Messrs. W. H. May and J. E. May stable for him, and having fed and sold to Mr. Cal Hendrick, of Hardinsbedded him down thanked him for burg, Monday, $50.00 worth of fur having worked so hard and wished hides. The animals were caught this fall and winter. good night. carried l .1 l Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust James H. Lynch, Has Last Honors Paid Him in By Co. Have a Big Fair. Many Friends and Relatives. Attend. Prizes Awarded. The funeral service of James Homer Lynch, soldier, who died in Russia, was held at the grave in the Clover-por- t cemetery, Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. T. N. Williams, of Louisville, and pastor of the Lucile Memorial Presbyterian church here, assisted by Rev. J. R. Randolph, conducted the service. Rev Williams read the burial rites and then he paid a beautiful tribute to the soldier who gave his life, and to the father and sister of the deceased. The casket was draped in the American flag, and was acompanied to the cemetery from the undertakers by a number of from Cloverport and Patesville. Lynch was a member of Company 8 of the 339th, Infantry. He was called Feburary 26, 191H from Hancock county to Camp Taylor. The following May he visited his father, John A. Lynch at Patesville, for the last time, and a few months after that he sailed for France. Lynch was in Russia eight months According to information fro,m Red Cross headquarters, his death occurred in a Red Cross hospital at Arch Angel and was due to tuberculosis developing from a severe cold. He died May 14, If If and was buried in Russia until the government arranged for the soldiers who died in that country to be brought home. Lynch's body was accompanied from Hobo-keN. J., by Laurel McCool. a member of the United States regular army. A few months before he was called into service Lynch was converted and joined the Presbyterian church at his home. He was a young man of sterling qualities, and was reared under the influence and guidance of a devoted father having been bereft of a mother's love and care at the age of three years. Rev. Williams in his tribute said of him that he jirst gave his heart to his Maker', and later gave his life for his country, he withheld n. Temple ,:i. CARD OF THANKS It is my sincere desire to thank the good people of Patesville and Cloverport, and all others for their kindness to me in my sorrow, and for the honor and respect shown my son, James Homer Lynch, who died in the service of his country in Russia. ensport. Especially do I want to thank the Those who expect to attend the Red Cross and the Methodist church banquet are: Mrs R. L Oelze and of Cloverport for the floral offerings. daughter, Miss Mary Owen Oelze, Mrs Frank Ferry. Mrs. O. T. OdeJohn A. Lynch. walt, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne. Patesville, Ky. the history of the Shriners of Kentucky on Thanksgiving day and evening There will probably be five hundred novices of the Louisville division of Masons who will take the Mystic Shrine. The Shriners of Louisville are preparing to give a Thanksgiving feast in the evening followed by a ball at which the wives, sisters, and sweethearts will be guests. Twelve of the novices from the Cloverport lodge, expect to leave Wednesday afternoon for Louisville to take the Shrine. They are: Mess-ers- . R. L Oelze. O. T. Odewalt, Randall Weatherholt, Andrew Ashby, Carl Brittain. William Wroe, W. C. Rate, M M. Denton. F, C. Ferry, Ollie Clark and Dr. Charles R. Light-foo- t. Dr. O. E. Ferguson, of Steph- events will be the scene of one of the of Louisville biggest I NEW LOOSE LEAF FLOOR OPENS 27TH FAVOR MINIMUM SALARY OF $75 STEPHENSPORT 01 SURVEY PARTY Mill. FINDS LOCATION n, n. n, : i j nothing. of the most modern tobacco loose A hundred or more people gathered leaf floors in the State of Kentucky, ' around the casket to pay the last and Cloverporters have every reason tribute to one of America's flower of to feel an exceptional pride in this manhood, who gave his life for his neyv business enterprise. country. The building is ideally located. It fronts Breckinridge Edition and exCOL. HENRY MOORMAN tends back to the L. H. & St. L. R. DIES IN OWENSBORO. R. tracks. It is estimated that it ed by the teachers of the Second 27th, Division at an association held at Thursday, November Thanksgiving day, the doors of the Cloverport, on Saturday. November new Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco IS. We, the teachers of the Second warehouse will be thrown open for the receiving of tobacco. The warehouse, Educational Division of Breckinridge which is a brick structure covering county, believing that the future of 1H,0(I0 squarefeet of floor space, is one representatives government depends Cloverport Has One of the Teachers of 2nd. Division Most Modern Warehouses Adopt This Reform Movein State. Covers 18,000 ment Along With Others. Space. Sqft. Floor Following are the resolutions adoptOn upon an educated public, and recognizing our public schools as the agency charged with the responsibility of reaching and teaching the masses, and further recognizing the fact that our system of public schools is handicapped by certain conditions of long Be It Resolved that we favor the following reforms, and that we petition the next General Assembly of Kentucky to take the steps necessary to bring about the establishment of: An efficient, capable, and F'irst. State Board of Education. Second The election of the Superintendent of Public Instruction by the above named board of education, and to provide that the Superintendent of Public Instruction may succeed himself, and that he need not necessarily he a citizen of Kentucky at the time of his election. The election of county Third non-partis- The funeral of Colonel Henry Moorman, who died at the city hospital in Owensboro, Saturday morning, was held from the residence of his niece, Mrs. Hawes B. Eagles, in .that city. Col Moorman was a native of Breckinridge county, and a veteran of the Confederate army in the Civil War. PROVING POPULAR METHODISTS EN TER BELGIUM TRADING CENTER Cow Heel Grocery Does No Great Memorial Church Will be Erected in Devastated Profiteering Business. Sugar Ypres. in Price. Not Advanced The Cow Heel grocery, in Cloverport, one of the cleanest and most stores on the Ohio River, is proving very popular with its customA great Methodist Church, erected and maintained by the Methodist Attention! Mr. Farmer Money can be borrowed at 5 1-- Episcopal Church South, will be 2 per cent interest from THE FEDERAL LANjD BANK OF LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY $100,000 is the allotment up to January 1, 1919 for Breckinridge county. information write JOHN F. KNUE McOUADY, : For : KENTUCKY erected amid the ruins of Ypres, in was stated today by Belgium. ers. In all the high cost of living Dr. W. B.This Beauchamp, director-generthere has not been a one per cent raise of the Centenary Commission, in the price of groceries in this store, with Bishop James Atkins, the and meat having dropped some nine who, bishop in charge of European mission points. as fields, just returned from Belgium. scarce been has Sugar Ypres, terribly devasThe city as every where but what sugar has tated, will of be rebuilt in its ennot been in stock has been sold at the tirety. The once magnificent Cloth old price. Sugar has never cost more Hall, the finest in the world, the Caththe scarcity than two cents raise since hall, the churches, of sugar The last shipment costing edral, the town and other large ruins will be left as $10.50 per hundred and selling at 12 a perpetual memorial. cents per pound. On these the city mayor has caused Cow Heel grocery does not use The any of its signs to be erected, reading: "This extortionate prices for ground. No stone of this fabgoods as a reasonable profit is all the is holy be taken away. It is a heriric proprietor wants. Without high rent tage may all civilized peoples." for and high salaried clerks, enables this store to take care of its customers A City Of Memorials. with a living profit and nothing more. Ypres is a city of memorials. The It has all that can be handled in the grocery line, also poultry and feed. British government has selected a site The store's motto is, "We Never and will erect a great museum aa a Sleep," and its slogan, "Watch u,s momument to her fallen heroes. Grow!" It has delivery accomodations. Similar buildings will be built by In la. t there is nothing short about Canada, New Zealand, Austrialia and Belgium. the Cow Heel grocery. In the midst of these memorials the Within the next few days this store expects a shipment of sugar which Southern Methodist Church will be will be sold to its customers at cost. erected, It will contain a libary, There will be a big run this week in reading room and social equipment, New Orleans syrup at 35c per gallon in addition to its auditorium and class rioms. while it lasts. foi me. "Ypres will always be BeauVhainp. Dr. travelers," said "Thousands and millions will flock to NOTICE. that battlefield. Our Church will not only minister to the people of Ypres Notice is hereby given that the and the surrounding territory, but it Bonds of the city of Cloverport, will also serve these visitors." Kv known as the ("Shoo Bonds") payable at the Breck- are due and inndge-UanLOOKS LIKE DRYS ot Cloverport, m 1B1U. 1. Parties on December HAVE WON KENTUCKY. holding said bonds arc requested to send them in oy uec 1, aa no Frankfort. Ky Nov. Ti One huninterest will be paid after that dred and eighteen counties give an date John A. Barry, Mayor of city of official dry majority of MM Graves Cloverport, Ky. and McLean missing, it is said, will increase it nearly 3,000. al .1 . took 100,000 brick to build the walls, and to put down the concrete floors and walks, it took two car loads of cement and several barge loads of sand and gravel. building and has It is a all the modern lighting fixtures including skylights and electricty. The north side, or the front of the building, the two main offices are located. The first room is to be used as a waiting room. Directly back of this is the office with equipments to handle the clercial work with accuracy and ease. There will be fifteen regular employes, and additional help during the rush season. One of the conviences the farmers will be pleased with is the chute, or load way, which runs along side of the Warehouse and has been so constructed that the top of the floor comes up with the level of the wagon bed, and as fast as the tobacco is unloaded it is placed in crates on trucks and moved to its location, saving time and damage to the weed by careless handling. The warehouse has a capacity oi 190,000 lbs., of tobacco. Mr. J. W. Boyle, tbe manager, has wide experience in the tobacco business, and he predicts this a popular selling place for the grovers from Breckinridge and Hancock counties. There will be buyers here too from various places. fire-pro- standing: Therefore board or without the use of party device on the ballot, and to provide that the county Superintendent need not necessarily be a citizen of the county for which he is chosen. Fourth, The establishment of a ($75.) minimum salary of seventy-tiv- e dollars per month for teachers in public schools. (Signed) ) F (ialloway. Chairman. Ruth Chambliss. Secretary. CARD OF THANKS. We desire to thank our many friends and neighbors who were so kind and helpful in the sickness and death of our dear mother. The Children. Superintendents by a n WILL PROBATED RESOLUTIONS E. B. Oglesby Bequeathes All M. W. A. Mourn The Passing Away of H. C. Haddock, Sr. His Real And Personal Estate to Widow. Whereas Our venerable neighbor was probated in the county court Monday. He devised all of his real and personal estate to his widow. The will read: Be it known, that I Edward B. Oglesby, of the county of Breckinridge and State of Kentucky, being of lOtsnd mind and in possession of all my physical aud mutal faculties, do make my last will and testment, that is to say that 1 give, bequeath, devise and dispose of my estate and property as follows: That all of my estate both real and personal shall belong to my wife, Ella Oglesby to be tier's absolutely during her life time and at her death shall revert to Mary Finley Conrad, tiny daughter) and her children and The will of E. B. Oglesby .1 k , It is my purpose and desire that my 1'iope'r method for cooking the wife Ella Oglesby shall be Executrix Thanksgiving turkey: of this will, my will, that she shall qualify as without bond and that there A turkey roast Is a turkey lost. shall be no appraisement of my estate. That she shall assume all my A turkev boiled debts and pay same from my estate. It a turkey spoiled B. Oglesby. . For a turkey braised will was dated August 10th, The The Lord be praised. and witnessed by H. C. Newaoin and Washington Pot. C. W. Ha man 111 110 others. H. C. Haddock, Sr.. lias been called to his eternal reward and whereas the loss of his council and advise will be deeply felt by this camp and the community has lost a good citizen Therefore be it resolved that we extend sympathy to the bereaved family and pray that the sudden calling of the husband and father he softened by providence and be it further resolved that the young men of this camp consider it an honor to walk in the footsteps of this venerable neighbor who always exemplified the high ideals of our society. Be it further resolved that a copy of these resolutions be spread upon the minutes of our camp and a copy sent to the bereaved family and o our county papers. Webster Camp No. I50:i Modern Woodman of America PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Lou i trifle, where he spent several days. Mr. and Mrs Claude Mercer spent Friday in Louisville Rev. W. R Huntsman, who has heen in Scottsville. for several days, has returned Mrs C. V Rohertson, who has heen in Louisville, has returned Mr and Mrs. M R Kincheloe left Friday lor Shelhy county to visit relatives hefore returning to Washington, D. C T J Hook and White Kincheloe made a husintss trip to Louisville. Mrl C K. Haswell. of Louisville, has returned home after a short visit with relatrVes Hubert Callahan left Tuesday for St. Louis. Mo. Miss Monnie Hall, who was the week-enguest of relatives at Vanzant. has returned. Mrs. James Smith and sons. Jesse and I.onnie. were the guests of relatives at Garfield, Wednesday. Mrs. M D. Beard has returned from Louisville, where she was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Rohd ItUV IT V 17 la EmDCK ma m m wm KIM u o. 111 1 NEWS FROM IRVINGTON Wm. Musselman, Mm. Bud Tinker and daughter, spent Tuesday with Mr John Musselman. Miss Tula I.ockard left Saturday for Terre Haute, to vitit Mr. and Mrs Con Bland Mrs Mary Taylor and Mr. Ben Taylor, of Hodgenville. were guests of l)r W. B. Taylor, and Mr. Taylor, last week Willie Cain has received his discharge from the navy and is at home with his parents. Mr. Fd Morrison spent the weekend in Louisville, the guest of his brother, Harry Morrison. Miss Byron Henninger and daughter. Miss Ruth Henninger, were in Louisville, Monday, shopping. Mrs. J. O. Chapin and two children, Eva May and Fmmett Vernon, Mrs. Carl V'ickers and Misses Mary Stan-fielspent last Tuesday in Clover-port- . Capt Mr. S. V. Dowell spent Thursday night with his mother. Mrs. Katherine Dowell, Miss Euta THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Mr Thomas Rich, of ( inciniiali, has a week's visit with friends Mr Bernard Rhodes, of Detroit, Mich, who has heen the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Rhodes, has returned Franklin Heard has returned from I .nmsvillc J. D. Shaw, of Louisville, was here Thursday and Friday. Mrs. Florence Moorman, of lxuis-villis visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. K. Meador. and Mr. Meador. Mrs J A. Cooper, of Vanzant, was the guest of Mr and Mrs. L Walker, Wednesday Gardner Hook, of Galveston, Tex., has returned after a short visit with relatives. Jesse Moorman and D. C. Moorman, of Glen Dean, were here Friday. Mr. J. I Haswell, Sr., has returned home after a visit with relatives in Louisville. Raymond Powell has returned from returned after e, was here last week the guests of her mother. Mrs Lucy Haynes. Mrs Taylor Grey and little son, came last Morris D.. of week to visit relatives. Mr Green, of Irvington, was here Tuesday. Lewis Algood, Warnie Horsley, Alfred Carman and son. Alvin, motored to Guston, last week on business Acie Noblet. of Mc Daniels, visited his sister. Mrs. Will Carman, last week. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wood were guests Sunday of Mr and Mrs. Frank Dowell Jim Nicholas was in Louisville, Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Jonas Allgood and family of Big Springs, were here last week. John Harrington and family, of near Cloverport, were in town, Sunday home from Constantine, where they were the guests of his father, Jim Harrington. 'harnkd I MATTINGLY Wedding bells have heen ringing in Fla . was here last week the guest of his our community again. sister, Mrs. P. M. Tucker and family Miss Ollie Beavin and Mr Peter j Mr. and Mrs. Homer Alexander !J. Ballman were married, Nov. 17, are receiving congratulations upon the and Miss Louella Welse and Mr Vin cent Wood, Nov 18, both ceremonies arrival of a little girl and boy. were performed at St. Mary's of the Mrs. J. A. Sandbach, of Garfield, church, spent Tuesday and Wednesday the Wood W. L. by Rev. John F. Knue. funMr. Frank attended guest of Mr. and Mrs. David Penick. eral of his mother, Mrs. SarahtheFrank Dr. J. E Matthews was in I.muis here Thursday and returned to hia ville. several days last week. home in Louisville, Friday. Mr. and Mr Prof. Chas McEwen, of Sacramento, T. N. Brickey and Ky is teaching a singing school at daughter, Lula. spent the day with . Ephesus. Mr. and Mrs-- W B Mingus, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Cannon and Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Brock and daughter. Mildred and Virginia re- daughter, Wilma, of RofT, Ky., were turned Thursday from a visit to the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Frank, last Sunday. friends in Louisville. Born to the wife of Vic Pile, Nov. 17, a girl. Mary Stewart. Ruth They say Captain Towne lost Mrs Kate Tucker is visiting her the use of both arms in the war. Gladys It isn't true; he called on son. Clint Tucker and wife, of mc lat night - Cartoons fgzine ' . Emory Tucker, of Pensacola, Silverware That is Guaranteed Good, dependahle silver-plate- d wares the kind that wears artisti and refined designs. GUARANTEED in Every Article in Gold and Silver We ask you to call and examine our stock. Our prices are most inviting Neafus were in Louisville, Friday, StClair and Miss Judith shopping. Miss Alta Mrs. Watlington, of Wehster, were the SaturdayCarl Vickers returned home from GSston. after spending guests of Miss Watlington's parents, several days with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Watlington, the Mrs. Kenneth Smith and little son, week-enMrs. Byron Withers and Kenneth Wayne, spent Saturday in Mr. and children, of Owensboro, are the guests Guston. A. T. Atkins and daughter, Mrs. of Mrs. Withers' mother, Mrs. Mary "Nelle. were in Louisville. Saturday, Chamhliss. H. M. Beard has returned from a chopping. Miss Mary Alexander, of Louisville, husiness trip to Louisville with her parents Mattoon, spent the week-enLnie Davis arrived from Mr. and Mrs. Ed F, Alexander. III.. Tuesday. We are glad to see Mr. T. R Bly-th- e Jesse Whitworth returned from out again after several days illLouisville, Saturday. Louis Jarboe and children, ness. Mrs. Mr. John Cook was in Louisville, Mary Louis and Bernard, left Friday Wednesday on business. Mo., to joinher for Carthursville. lasper Head spent the week-en- d husband, Mr. L. Jarboe. Mrs. H. B. Head Dcnnic Sheeran has sold his pro- with Mr. and Bright and Miss Gibson Mrs. Geo second street to Rev. J. H. perty on here the guests spent the week-en- d Lennon. of friends J. E. Monarch and Mrs. Monarch were the guests of their son, Sam ForMonarch, and Mrs. Monarch, of Kirk, James Watson Says, "I'll Never get When Father's Hogs Got Cholera. ertson. We Shop for You and think of the trouble it will save you when inclement weather or other causes make it inconvenient for you to come to d the store in person. All you need to do is to write us a letter specifying what you want, giving necessary size, color and enclosing price you wish to pay. Our expert shoppers will do the rest. Money will be cheerfully refunded if our selection does not suit you. Why not give our Mail Order Shoppers' Service a trial? With Thanksgiving here and Christmas just around the corner, the time has come to test this store's ability to serve you efficiently and well. A store that can maintain its same high standards of value giving and courteous service, even though the stress of extraordinary heavy selling, certainly merits your confidence and approval. "The Old Jeweler, of Hardinsburg. Thursday. " T. C LEWIS Mr. and Mrs. Cleve Hendrick had for their dinner guests Sunday. Mrs. Preston Jarboe, of Evansville. Ind . Mrs. Anna M. O'Reilly and son, Charles Herbert, Misses Anna and Margaret O'Reilly and D. L. McGary. Mrs. J. W. Jones is visiting in Vanzant "One morning he found :.'0 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, Mc. $1 00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, E. A. Ours Is Such y A Store THE UNITED STATES RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION ANNOUNCES Hardesty, & Beard Co., Stephensport, Hardinsburg B. F. S. W. ANDERSON CO. Mail Order Dcpsrtmcnt OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY GLEN DEAN Lieut Elliott Moorman and Mrs. Moorman are here the guests of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Moorman. Another Glen Dean man of which we are very proud. He is a Lieutenant commander in U. S. N., and Mrs. Moorman, who is from Pennsylvania, is a highly cultured woman of rare type. Thanksgiving service at Sunrise at the Baptist church. This will be a prayer and praise meeting. Earl Moorman and Miss Myra Shelton, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Jones, motored to Hardinsburg. last Sunday. Mrs. Walker Brown, of Louisville, spent last week-en- d here the guest of tier parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Hos-kin- s. Miss BetHe Moorman is at home for a veek. Mrs. Dick Smallwood is ill Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Trent, of Brandenburg .visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Matthews, recently. Mr. Jack Wilson has for his guest his father, from Casey, Christain county. Ky. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Robertson spent last Sunday atternoorj here the guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Important Change in Schedule of Train 148 (Cloverport Accommodation). EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER Leave Arrive Arrive Arrive No. 30. 1919. 3:10 P. M. Arrive Owensboro 3:37 P M. Arrive Maceo 3:47 P. M. Arrive Lewisport Newman 4:15 P. M. Arrive Hawesville Stanley 4:35 P. M Arrive Shops Train No. 144 (through train to Louisville) will discontinue stopping at Stanley and Maceo except for passengers destined to points east of Hawesville. Henderson Spottsville :':10 P. M. P. M. . P. M. ::4.-50 P. M. i .:;; LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON & ST. LOUIS RAILROAD For detailed information apply to Ticket Agent Taxpayers I Notice To Robertson. Miss Florence Moorman, of Louisville, is visiting friends and relatives here. wili be at the following places on the following dates to collect your taxes: Hudson, Mook, W ill Henry Smothers had part of his hand torn off last week, while working at the corn shredder. He was certainly missed at Sunday school We trust he will soon be better and till his place at church. Mr.s. Alice Maxwell sold her property to Mr. Dillis Early. t, The little Misses Dix from will visit their sisters here for a few days. Uev. E. B. English will preach at the Baptist church here Sunday, Nov. 30. Some special music is expected. All cordially invited. Steph-en.ipor- Ah v A make UTZ & DUNN '5 STYU JHOK1 OFJJIMIJTY Pair of Anderson's Boots, Pumps or Oxfords the gift surpeme All the essential qualities of .high grade footwear are embodied in this showing of smart Boots, Oxfords and Pumps. The leathers from which they are built are carefully selected and finished, the designing and workmanship combine to make them fit perfectly and retain their graceful slender shape. Rosetta, Custer - - Monday, Nov. 24, Garfield Tuesday, Nov. 25, Wednesday Nov. 19, Thursday Nov. 20, Friday Nov. 21, 1919 1919 1919 1919 MOOK Miss Ada Pile visited Miss Eliza Pile, Wednesday and Thursday. Mrs. Bettie Taylor is visiting her brother, Bank Lucas, and family. Miss Ada Pile entertained to dinner Wednesday Miss Eliza Pile and her guest, Mr. Max Vandal), of Her-riIll Miss Ada Pile and brother Parson, visited Mr. J. H. and Henry Hayes,1 last Sunday. Misses Carrie and Maude Lucas spent the week-enwith Miss Ruby Allgood. Mrs. S. T. Tucker spent Friday with Mrs. Homer Pile, and family. Mr. and Mrs Jesse Nix and family, after five years on the Pile farm have moved near Garfield on Mr. Dow Gregory's farm Miss Daisy Tucker visited at Mr. Crave Smith's, Sunday. Mr. Max Yandall. of Herrin. 111., after a few days visit at the Pile home has gone to Princeton, Ky., to visit with his uncle and family. Mr. M. Drane returned from Louisville, Friday having gone to sell tobacco. The sale atClyde Tucker's was well n. d Evening Slippers and Rhinestone Buckler most acceptable Christmas Gifts. 1919 Buy her slippers high grade F'elt Slippers, in a good assortment of colors, with elk or leather solea, some ribbon trimmed, others with plush or fur tops.' Leather Boudoir Slippers, colors: red, brown and black. Satin Slippers, old rose, gray, pink and blue. This will bi 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 (J per ant penalty and (5 per cent interest lias to be paid. And after Jan. 1st a I per cent commission is also added, making a total of 12 per cent penalty and interest. Please meet me and settle. Save money and , hen you select your footwear, why not select hosiery to match, while you are in the store. service is an EXPERT fitting our footwear in cost. v attended, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs Wick Carman visited the family of Bud Draue's, Saturday J. night. S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPORATED Sheriff of Breckinridge County B. CARMAN GARFIELD Miss Alta StClair, of Webster, was in town, WHERE COURTESY REIGNS OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY Saturday. Mrs. J. B. Whitworth is visiting her sister Mrs. Gier, of Louisville. Mrs D. D. Dowell, of Hardinsburg, NOVEMBER 26, 1910 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ny credit, without which they cannot produce or pay. Meanwhile, France and Italy sink deeper into the morass of debt and suffering. Great has been the loss of France. Sir George holds that if it were possible to rebuild the ruined factories and wmk the mines , and farms, France would soon be able to pay her way Undoubtedly the hard working Italian and German populations also would soon be exporting goods to pay for further advances if supplied with the credit necessary to obtain food and raw materials. Unless they have this help, the consequences, he holds will be appalling. Financiers and statesmen may differ as to the means and methods of helping them; they cannot, however, disagree with the statement of fact that conditions now in Continental Furope differ only in degree from those of actual war. This fact, so ahiy proved, drives home the point that "furtther delay will be perilous." Wall Street PAGE 3 REVIEW AND OUTLOOK Situation in Europe. Europe, according to Sir George Parish, is in a condition more appalling, more dangerous to civilation than when the war was on. In an article published in the London Contemporary Review, he sets forth the condition of Continental Europe, and by his statement of facts, pleads for of greater haste in the nations to overcome these conditions which, he states are a menace to the world. Food production in France, Italy, is Germany and Austria-Hungar- y r average Fuel is bout half the equatly short. They can buy and pay for these necessaries only by exports, sale of securities, or credit. They have no goods to export; France and Germany both lost their foreign securities amounting in each case to about and the Central Powers especially have no means of establishing credit. Unless these conditions are met there must be a great death toll by starvation this coming year. No nation can live by itself alone, and Sir George truly states that the welfare of any country is closely intertwined with that of all others. Hence the great problem, of civiliza-t'o- n is to be saved, is to keep these suffering nations alive, whether they The be French, Italian or German. deseruction of any one people would have serious consequences upon the whole world. Unquestionably our own prosperity is related to that of every nation in Europe, including those with whom we fought. France and Italy, deeply in debt and with paralyzed industries, are waiting for reparations and indemnities from Germany and Austria with which to rebuild their factories. But this writer claims that such hopes are a delusion, for Germany and Austria are deprived of the means of getting pre-wa- 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. Journal. AMMONS Miss Laura Nelson, of Amnions, got the prize in the beauty contest at the pie supper at Union Star, Saturday night. Rev Jessie Curry, of Union Star, filled his regular appointment at Am nions, Sunday. Mr. Milton Horsley was the guest of Miss Jaunita Hickerson, Sunday afternoon. Mr. Henry Cuddy, of Union Star, was the guest of Miss Ju'de Horsley, Sunday afternoon. Miss Rosie Barger spent Sunday with Mrs Janie Balou. Miss Beddie Bennett, of Union Star, spent Sunday, here. Mrs. Olla Robbins and daughter, Miss Hazel Robbins. were Sunday guests of Mrs. Dallis Singleton. Mr. Roland Morgan fell in the garbage can and hurt his foot. Mr. Albert Poole and Miss Hattie Balou, of Amnions, were married Monday. Nov. 10, at Jeffersonville, They will, spend the winter months in Louisville. Miss May Chappie, of Union Star, was here Sunday afternoon visiting Mrs. W. H. Dutschke. Miss Guffie Nelson made a speech Sunday for the benefit qf the 45 million campaign. Mr. Jim Pete Mogran and wife, of Addison, were guests Sunday of their father, Mr. J. P. Morgan, here. Miss Jaunita Hickerson was the guest Saturday and Sunday of Miss Goldia Stewart, at Union Star. 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, NOVEiMBER 26th DON'T SELL BEFORE THE MARKET OPENS! FOR SALE! Six room two story house on lot 84x124 feet, five large shade trees in yard, has cellar, front and side porch, piped for gas in every room, electric lights and electroliers, house and all neccessary out buildings including garage, in first For further inclass condition. call or write formation WHY THEY PARTED. He liked Wagner and Bach she preferred Irving Berlin and jazz. He doted on Ibsen, Lord Dunsany and Shakespelre; she was dippy over revues and follies. He wanted a few babies of his own to adore; she preferred other people's kiddies. He liked to read and discuss H. G. Wells. Joseph Conrad and Henry James; she preferred Robert W. Chambers. John Galsworthy and E. Phillips Oppenheim. He wanted to roam the fields and woods; she insisted on doing her from a fast roadster. He wanted to live in a rehabilitated New England farm house; she simply had to have a "Drive" apartment. Cartoons Magazine. na-turi- CLOVERPORT LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO WAREHOUSE J. WALTER BOYLE. Manager H. J. HAM MAN CLOVERPORT, KY WANTED! Salesman with Ford car, to devote entire time to attractive nationally Exadvertised sales proposition. clusive territory and liberal com mission. Write or call in person for par- RABBITS GOOD ON THANKSGIVING ticulars. FARM UTILITIES CO. May Take Turkey's Place. Two Suggested Turkey-les- s Rats and mice are multiplying to an alarming extent in Belgium becanse Dinners. of the scarcity of cats. As a result the USE RAT-SNA- 307 Keller Bid j. Louisville, Ky We will ship hogs from next Monday, December 1st 1919. Bring them, as we do not know when we will ship again. Must be here by 11 a. m. tinest kitten can be sold for a dollar. Why serve dinner inFrom the December Popular Mec- stead of not turkey a rabbit Thanksgiva one oo hanics Magazine. ing Day? In many sections of the Rabbit in Tomato Sauce. country wild jackrabbits or the cot2 tablespoons lard or butter, Vt tontails are plentiful; a good hunts- cups tomatto pulp or juice. 1 large man has but to spend a few hours in onion chopped fine, 3 tablespoons the country with his gun and return flour, 2 teaspoons salt. l2 teaspoon In some pepper, 2 cups water, with game bag overflowing. large rabbit. localities Belgian or New Zealand Hardins-bur- g, Skin, clean, and wash and cut the hares are raised on a commercial scale, and city markets at this time of rabbit into pieces at the points. Dip in the year usually have a good supply flour and brown in a little fat. of both the hares and game rabbits at 1 gian hare cut into pieces, 2 medium-size- d potatoes, 2 small onions, 2 cups teahot water, 1 teaspoon salt, spoon pepper. Fry the bacon until light brown and remove from the fat. Use this bacon fat to brown the rabbit, which has been dipped in flour. Arrange in casserole dish, the pieces of rabbit, the strips of bacon, and sliced onions and potatoes, and dredge lightly with flour. Pour water over all. Cover and cook slowly 2 hours. Put the lard or butter in a deep iron skillet or a roasting pan, and stir in the flour. Add the chopped onion and the tomato juice with the seasonings and the boiling water and cook for 5 minutes. When this is boiling put in the browned rabbit. Cover and let simmer on top of the stove or in the oven for one hour. SOLDIERS HEMLET CONVERTED INTO LIGHTING FIXTURE. HERE'S A PUMPKIN PIE THAT NEEDS NO SUGAR. Pumpkin and squash are son. This pumpkin pie is up at this time of sugar scarcity it uses no sugar: 2 cups pie squash or pumpkin in sea- to date because (stewed and strained.) Yi 1 cup molasses teaspoon cinnamon presented by the 1 teaspoon ginger The "tin hat" grateful government to every return- Yi teaspoon salt ing fighting man is sometimes a cum- 2 eggs bersome souvenir. It can't be pasted 2 cups rich milk Mix the pumpkin, molasses, cinin the family album, and it 'ooks'out of place on the parlor mantel. It does namon, ginger, and salt. Beat the eggs slightly and add them and the make a satisfactory fixture, however, when equipped with milk to the mixture. Bake the mixture accessories described with illustration in one crust until it is firm. in the December Popular Mechanic SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Magazine. indirect-lighting dinners: favorable prices. Here are two suggested turkyless 1 BEARD BROTHERS Hardinsburg, K.y. Fruit Cup Smothered Rabbit with Dumplings and Gravy, Glazed Sweet Potatoes, Creamed Cauliflower or Salisfy Celery Hearts Cranberry Sauce Bread Butter Tomato Jelly with Mayonnaise Wafers Ice cream and cake Coffee I Perfect Lenses Salted Nuts Fried Rabbit Cream of Oyster Soup Brown Gravy Mashed Potatoes To the Farmers Of Breckinridge County Fields Brothers Lose Leaf Floor opens next Thursday. Big Floor with all the latest facilities of the Loose Leaf Tobacco Sales Room. We want tobacco from every farmer. Baked Corn Pudding Celery Cranberry Jelly Butter Hot Rolls Fruit Salad Pumpkin Pie with Whipped Cream Coffee Rasins Nuts The following recipes, tested in the experimental kitchen of the ttpited States Department of Agriculture, show some of the attractive ways in which either a rabbit or a hare can be served. Buttered Turnips II If you have Imperfect Eyes Do you know that M per cent of all Headaches come from refective vision. j the slightest symptom of eye strain consult i - j an optonietist at once. i i Fricassee of Rabbit Skin, draw, wash and cut rabbit into pieces. Dredge with flour, salt and pepper. Brown in 4 tablespoons of fat. Change from frying pan to stew pan, cover with boiling water, and cook slowly until tender. Remove meat front broth Thicken broth, allowing. 1 tablespoon of flour to 1 cup of broth. Bring to the boiling point and while still boiling add dumplings; cover closely and allow to steam 13 to 20 minutes. Pour dumplings and gravy over meat on hot serving platter. Casssrol Rabbit. 8 slices bacon. 1 Urge rabbit or Bel l ( ........ 1 rL ........ uvwr Mr. yj. ii ,ii iiti ui iiic iiii.u m 'm .11 v.winyaiij' m f ville, will be at Wedding's Rrug Store Tuesday, Wednes- and 28, day, Thursday and Friday, November i , i i i t ' j 25-26-- h j Prepared to do Optical work at reasonable prices FIELDS BROTHERS LOOSE LEAF FLOOR T. O. Beatty, & CO. II Owensboro, Ky. PACK 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY McCORMACK S RECITAL By a Spectator. The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAOK. JU8T AROUND TOWN. By E. O. Editor and Publisher "Music has charm to sooth the savage breast" 1919 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS 1876 These words must have recurred to some of Cloverport'i representaRATES si imcRII-TIOBitstnes Loral 10c tives, the other night, aa they were crintion price llflO a year; BOc (or 4 month; T.V for n month,. Card of Thank, over 5 lines, rharaed for at h a, 1,1 mn. nuertmn n iH V Inr in Louisville, per line. Obituarie charged for at the ratr of 6c per line, money in Iciing the Armory, the rate of 10c ce Niminr the label on your paper. II la It not correct. pieae nntiiy a. after listening with rapt attention to the heavenly harmonies produced by NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS I EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY The Breckinridge Bank of Clover-por- t has had the front if its building greatly improved with a coat of pain, oo The building occupied by the Ken tucky Creamery branch has been given a new coat of paint, blue and yel low, gay in colors but attractive. ooo Geo Harris, who recently bought the Stader Livery barn, has added a new office and feed room to the building. ooo W. J. Worde,n has added to his house a large bay window, and is building a concrete wall around part of the lower part of his yard. o6o J. F. McCreary has sold his store house near the depot to Frank Comp-ton- , of Harned. Mr. Compton will take over the stock of Frank Roberts and put in a full line of groceries and general merchandise. ooo This time last year when Floyd Carter was wading the mud of Flanders, by day and dreaming by night, of big roasted Thanksgiving turkeys in the hills of old Breckinridge, he swore if he ever got home again, he was going to start a Thanksgiving turkey ranch. So when the news come for him to embark homeward bound, he was as happy as a June Bug, and as he spied the statute of the Godess of Liberty, he took off his hat and look-- 1 ed the godess straight in the face and said: "Old gal, take a good look at me, if you ever see my face again, you will have to come to the hills of Breckinridge to see it." So Floyd has decided to drive a peg and has bought of Mrs. Gilbert her farm on the pike, known as the John Furrow Farm, and will now settle down to raise Thanksgiving turkeys. EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED YEARS AGO 7 WENTY-FIVE Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, Nov. 26, J894 Guston Invitations have been issfl ed to the marriage of Miss Kat, Hogs were quoted on the Louisville B. Worland Carter. ma'rket yesterday at $4.60 for the best Thompson and The wedding will be solmenized at the packers. Mt Merino Catholic church. The con-(welt known it marriage of Mr. Bob McGloth-lan- , tracting parties are socomments. The is useless to add, any of Irvington, and Miss Rettie (o) Drury, of Bewleyville, was announced to take place yesterday at the bride's The post office and store at home. conducted by Bland & Lyons -(- o)was robbed of $100 worth of dry The K. P's. served a "spread" at goods and several dollars in cappers. (o- )their Castle Hall. Thos. L. Wroe was Mrs. Phebe Skillman, of Hardinsthe orator and made a beautiful talk on Pythianism. burg, Mr. and Mrs J. G. Shacklett, of -(- o)Hill Grove, Mrs. J D. Roberts, Mr. J W. Cary traded his Clifton Mill and Mrs. D. R. Shacklett. Dr. and Mrs Warfield and J. T Massey, of 's property to J. H. Aubrey for the Ekron, had dinner with Z. T. Cox, farm. In Cloverport. When yon have finished reading friend who i not a aahcrihrr yor copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE it away or deatroy it. do not thro NEWS hand it to John McCormack's incomparable )- WEDNESDAY, It is NOVEMBER 26, 1919 loved ones and of genuine friends. Be thankful that most of our troubles never happened and those that did passed over like the storm. Be thankful for what we have been able to do for others more than what has been done for us, for we serve God by serving His children, and that we have been given the health and strength for this servic. Be thankful for our nation where God has given men and women the courage to stand for right in all things And finally be thankful that He has helped us through another year with its alternating joys and sorrow's, and may we wait with hope and fortitude the things the next may bring forth. Mr Beard won 1st. prize at B. F. Beard's Corn show, and the 1st. prize at the County Fair in 1915, and 1st prize on white and yellow corn at Good first mules are in demand at B F. Beard's annual corn show in Webster sold Vic Robertson two pair 1915 good prices. Geo. and Tlios. Lyddan, These shows, like the ones iust held, last track for $1,100 were all hotly contested with many o competing exhibits and all good high Thos. and Mike Lyddan, were in grade shows. Louisville, last week and bought a For five years Mr. Beard has been car load of stock cattle at Vi cents. capturing the first prizes in all the shows held in the county and so far Dennie Sheeran bought :t head, 2 he is duly entitled to the honor of year old steers from Dr. Sphire for being the champion corn grower of $100 Breckinridge county. MAKE IT A HAPPY THANKSGIVING. ours to make this a happy Thanksgiving if we will be thankful that God has given us minds with which we can appreciate the beauties of life and nature, and with which we may enjoy the glorious companionship of FARM AND STOCK In 1914, o an offer of & Son turned down round for their crop of Broad Leaf. The Skillmans are noted for raising fine crops of this type of tobacco. A. N. Skillman $U0 Tom W. Jackson in Brooklyn OLD STUFF. Standard Union. o W. T. Stout bought a fine pair of of mules from Zene Dunn for $4:25. o Why don't they pull off some new stun' In movie comedy? To those who take in picture shows, A big relief 'twould be. Wc'er tired of the same old stuff Of thump and bang and biff, Of seeing a bologna knock A fat man cold and stiff. Dennie Sheeran has bought the folajanitor lowing crops of tobacco. Cal Thur-man'- s Now when you see On screens in movie show at $17. Felix Beavin's at $10 and I'nwind n half dozen feet Of rubber garden Harrison Thurman's at $15 all round We know just what hose,coming next is prices. And so of course, do you. o Mr. Balbridge has bought over 200,-00- 0 pounds of tobacco to be delivered at Stephensport. Prices for Burley from $20 to $40 round. That ev'ry actor is to be All thoroughly wet through. that a policeman eye. we see a kitchen a custard pie ' The heavy rain here Tuesday of this week will make a fine tobacco season. .There is a lot of it stripped and ready for delivery. This will be a busy week for the farmers. the mistress rushes in With motions of despair. We know that she'll fall upside down Across a kitchen chair. And ev'ry broom in comedy Must sweep a person's face, Then all hands have a lively row, And then an auto race. They are pursued by looney copi With speed that is intense, Then all hands fall off of a cliff Or smash into a fence. And when Pick up We know To get And when girl is it in the TOM BEARD CHAMPION CORN GROWER OF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY. Tom Beard is still the champion corn grower of Breckinridge county. At the Corn and Tobacco show given by The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., last Saturday, Mr. Beard captured three prizes on White corn, , Why can't we have screen comedies Without a custard pie? Without a villian with a bomb To send folks to the sky? Without a hose an auto wreck And boobs in Chaplin shoes. Why can't we have some real true fun To cure us of the blues? She (tenderly): "When did you first 1st, 3rd, and 4th. On yellow corn 1st prize. know you loved me.'" At the Farmers Bank & Trust Co's., He: "When I began to get mad Corn show he captured 1st. premium when people said you were brainless and unattractive." on white corn. voice. How otherwise explain the good humor of that "great crwd which no' man could number, "as it emerged from the immense building carried along by its own momentum, thru the single, solitary exit known to all, tho, to be sure, there must have been others, but it seemed that everybody was a bit superstitious and determined to go out the same way he came in. This fact, however afforded ample Tuesday, November 20 -(- o)opportunity to demonstrate one's -- o) Hites Run L. V. Chapin and A. L. good nature, and all apparently availHardinsburg R. N Miller Howard have moved into Jas. E. ed themselves of it, taking the pushing qualified as County Attorney. and shoving as "children of a larger OiapJnoHhonjjstead growth," and waiving all claim to dignity and drawing-roodecorum. They were still under the spell of the magician's voice, and the primordial instincts of the savage had no chance to assert themselves. Many of them, no doubt, would have to admit, with Lamb, that while organically incapable of a tune, sentimentally they were disposed to harmony, and that was transposed into the best of fellow-feelinThe artist of the evening had e and as a result, struck the his audience was unfit "for treasons, ' stratagems and spoils. At this bank there is Strength, Yet his outward appearance did not evidences by our capital, surplus betoken the wizard's power. How is profits of over $110,000, comit that we associate getiius with eccen-ricitposes, mannerism, with bined resources of over $1,100,000 "airs," affectations? We are not sur- I and sound management. ooo prised when they give demonstrations ! There is a real service made With two new stores to be opened of the artistic temperament, and even possible by our efficient organigo awry. But up under new management, and t'ie "temper" when things the tardiness of the crowd, and the prospect of another one soon on tl'e zation and complete equipment. will barrage of the elements on that" tin Hill, the average citizen with find There is an usual satisfaction near plenty of places to deal roof, failed to disturb the soloist, and indicated by the constant growth who his poise and good nature never for a their doors. The merchant sell, never is go- advertises what he has to in the number of our depositors moment deserted him. ing to find his trade sliping away, year after year. Many at first failed to recognize him ooo as he stood there, waiting for the auOpen your account in this Mathias Miller, throught his attor- dience to be seated, and this was due bank with any amount that suits Babbage, has sold to Mr. not only to the fact that he looks like tiey V. G. H. C. Pate the two story j your convenience. business and Mrs. a plain ordinary, every-da- y building opposite Bolder 3 man, but also because his published frame photographs represent him as younger Blacksmith shop. The building will be remodeled and than his appearance would seem to placed in tip top shape, and will make indicate. But once the auditors realized that an attractive addition to that part of here was the great master of song, the town. and one of the world's idols in the Let the pullets become accustomed flesh, a feeling akin to awe came over fresh-ai- r KY. houses early j be changed however to open-fron- t, them, soon to Sex Ale fomm" devotion, in the fall. Such practice means heal-- ! into the most enthusiastic j as the mellow tones of his angelic thier birds and more eggs when cold voice began to vibrate in that vast weather arrives. space, just a little too vast perhaps for absolutely every one to enjoy, as he would wish, this feast of sound. It was good indeed, to see there the happy smiling faces of so many of T. L. JEFFERSON, President R MURRAY HAYES, Secy. Treat. people, as Cloverport's music-lovin- g sense of loneliness they relieved that experienced by some when surrounded by thousands of strangers. We hope they were as delighted I ncorporated with the recital as we were, and if so, 1705 INTER SOUTHERN BUILDING memory of this unique no doubt the entertainment will abide with them till LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY they hear the music "writ in the climate of heaven, in the language spoken by angels." lat-term Mc-Qua- dy has Strength, Service Satisfaction g. key-not- y, j j Bank of Hardinsburg "The HARDINSBURG. Trust Co. that makes you feel at KENTUCKY- SOUTHERN OIL COMPANY To the people of Breckinridge County and elsewhere: worth par or better. No one connected with the company draws a salary. We invite you to join with us in an honest oil, enterprise. This company has only $25,000 authorized capital, which means that when we bring in one well of moderate production its stock will be Our expenses are very low. We want just a few thousand dollars for purposes. We have some of the most promising leases in BARREN COUNTY, KY., with good producing wells in every direction from them. They are in proven oil structure not untried territory. Near and ready market. pipe-lin- e The quotation from letter given below is from one of the best oil authorities in Kentucky, It shows how our leases are regarded. Our prospects for striking oil are considered about 9 out of 10. We will issue gold notes due two years afterdate, in denominations of $50 to $500, bearing in8 per cent, and in addition will give with out extra charge, our stock to the amount of each note purchased. r terest at Holders thus have a fixed charge against the company, and in addition, have the stock to insure full participation in such profits as may be earned. i The Secretary-Treasureyou as a blood relative. r, who is also Manager, is a native of Breckinridge county and will treat n. honestly believe that We will furnish bank references on applica-tioNa fairer oil opportunity could be offered. We a little money invested with us will return substantial gains. The organizers have their money in the game and must win in order to realize gain. g gain is stockholders' gain. There is no chance for in such a small company. stock-jobbin- Their ' Y Futher particulars furnished when desired. This offer, which "MR. R M. a - f is a practical guaranty against loss, is good for a limited time only! in a or making chin-musgot the jimmy pipe or cigarette makin's notion cornered in your smokeappetite, slip it a few liberal loads of Prince Albert! use NOminor arguingIfabout you've key! it, ic -- Prince Albert kicks the "pip" right out of a pipe! Boiled down to regular old between-us-man-tal- "BOWLING GREEN, KY., JULY 16, 191 HAYES, "Louisville, Kj "Have your letter in answer to mine, with reference to possible sale Furlong lease. Do not know juat what I can get for this lease, but a large 'advance over what you paid. I want to be fair with you and give you the facts. Some oil men and geologist have been scouting in that section, they found I took thi lease from land owner and came to me to buy it. I told them I had sold it, but might buy it back I found they think it the center of a great oil pool. I would not make a price on my leaae adjoining the Furlong. 1 think you have the best lease in that section may be another "Jewell" or "Moulder." "Yours truly, "A. W. BEATTY" e ' k, joy'us classl Puts pipe pleasure into the rolling the toppiest of sports! P. A. is so Makes cigarette fragrant, so fascinating in flavor, so refreshing! Prince Albert an't bite your tongue or parch your throat! You go as far as you like according to your smoke spirit! Our exclusive patented process cuts out bite and pare h I SOME OF OUR STOCKHOLDERS, IN ADDITION C. Tata. Louisville. Ky. John C. Tata, Louisville. Ky. M. McNamara. Louisville, Ky M. H. DaLine, Louiavilla, Ky. Judga J. P. Oragory. Louiavilla, Ky. A. L. Hinsa, Louiavilla, Ky. Samuel TO INCORPORATORS: J. E. Gore, Bloomfiald, Ky. T. J. KcCaa. New Haven. Ky. L. H. Mathis. Humboldt, Taun Chaa J. Butlei. Hamad, Ky. Wilbur File. Harned. Ky. Dr. J. B. Matthewa. Harnad. Ky Arthur dorter. Louiavilla, Ky. J. C. Jar boa, Louiavilla, Ky. J. B. Weller Bardatown, Ky. Dr. H. B. Holm... LomavUk; Ky. D. J. Wood. Bard.towu. Ky. J. T. McGiania, Bardatown, Ky. G. P. Maty, Harnad, Ky. and othara Send along your orders right now while the offer is good. Most truly yours, Toppy hum 'o rtJ hag; ivongm tin handtamm pound and tidy rW and that clotty, practical pound crytolglatt humidor unth thm tobacco in tuch parftct condition. nvutiMr top that half-pound ft, hp R. R. J. Reyno.ds Tobacco Company, Winton-Salem- , MURRAY HAYES, Sec. Treas. N. C at M, 1910 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORt, KENTUCKY Mr. Charley Dunn has returned to DEPORTATION OF CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS his home in McQuady, after a visit OAMBRINUS NOTE Please notify the editor axw you here with his uncle and aunt, Mrnd desire advertisements discontinued fn the land of Columbia there was Mrs Lon Dunn. 1 O s Now one rolled Gambrinus. FOR SALE Mr Charlie Sawyer, of Columbus, was powerful and had many FUR SAI.h I i.right piano, cheap For parOhio, is the guest of his brother, Joe ticular! and price call The Hri- - kenridge friamds. His substance was tinntim-hceJ. Sawyer, and Mrs. Sawyer. New! office. ooo factories called bereweries. Vaat Miss Violet Robertson, of Holt, Ky , Heels of schooners filled with the pro- FOR BALI OK RENT A good amre houae in a good location, (or alr or r. nt Taylor spent the 'week with Miss Mayme duct of the factories, daily passed over Ky M..1M. larnni!h Jordan, of Webater. bars. And he had revenue FOR the harbor oo BALI White Wyandotte cockerel., offices railed saloons in every village, direct descendants of the moil popular and Miss Mertie Cordrey and John Cor-dre- hamlet and ward, where the people winning Strain! of America None better left for Elizabethtown, where thronged to pay him tribute, to be obtained at the nominal price of $8 00 each. Firt ordera acta the preferred Ad they will be the guests of friends sometimes twite or thrice, daily. and But dreaa Mra W J Hall, Hardinsliurg. Ky for an indefinite time evil days befell Gambrinus. when ooo FARM KOR BALI IBB acre!, on Yellow enniies arose and voted to ostracise Bank creek, known a! the Rob Rradman Mrs. Frank English and daughter. liim Then was the proclamation callFarm. Til acrea of creek bottom. fU) acrea Mrs Robert Hamman, were in Louis- ed "Amendment XVIII" nailed to the hill land. 27 arrea of the hill land in ville, Wednesday, shopping. clover, balance of farm ia in paature and door of Gambrinus, commanding that ooo A good 7 room home and barn. limber. he should depart from the realm. Si'o and number of out buildinga. Call or Mrs. Mary Davis, of Oakland City, Then Gambrinus lifted up his voice write H. A. Dutachke. Step'ienaport, Ky. Ind., is the guest of her son, Mr John and wept sore and cried "something Davis, and Mrs. Davis. KOR SALE POLAND CHINAS ales me" and sat himself down on a heap of malt. And John Barleeorn Mrs. Francis Friel and children, of and ran to him and felt his FOR BALI One 00 pound ow. Hawcsville, arc the guests of Mrs. hasted by looking into a stein, and bred Srpt 1, (Has raised one litter pulse pigal for second litter, m. Friel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John cried "Alas, my brother, thou art 17B pound gilt, hred to one of the Ryan. weak. Only, 2.75 per cent of thy Best Big Type boari in atatc at $10 Some extra good 100 pound strength remaincth." Then John fell gilta at $2." Eight weeks old piga. Miss Cecil Smith, of Chicago, is the dead from horror thereof Then came either sex fl.Y Send check to Mr. and Mrs. W. guest of her parents, Gambrinus' friends. Thirst, Souse and Farmera Bank A Truat Company, J. Worden, for the holidays. Hardinsburg, Ky. Order held until Great Drinker, to comfort him. But you get pig. If not satisfied rethough they opened their mouths they turn pig. P. I). Wethington, HardMrs. Clyde Morrison and children, could utter no sound, for they were insburg, Ky. Mildred and Wallace Morrison, are in very dry. Then when Gambrinus Louisville, the guests of relatives. looked upon their misery his heart F'OR SALE Two ooo lots with houses and other was touched, and he commanded buildinga, located on Bishop Hifl, near Miss Carrie Tucker is in Louisville, Bock, his servant, to carry great bags Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman'!. visiting Mr. and Mrs. William Head of sequins to lawyers to enable them This property can be bought at a reasonable price. Ask or write Jno. I). Babb.ige, and Mr. and Mrs. John Neubauer. to fight the deportation, "Lest these, Cloverport, Ky. ooo my friends," said he, "perish miserMrs. Miller Ferry and Miss Gimlora ably in the great drought if I should rOl SAI.F. OR TRADK One linnet. 5 Mae Seaton were in Louisville, Thurs- pack my demijohn and turn my hack viars ill. has foalfl '1 jack colts. A Wo hrr threr months oM jack colt, both day and Friday, shopping Mack, with white points. Will tralr upon Columbia" Wall Street Jourooo for hofjs. Nathan Rasham. Lodihurg, Ky. spent Wednes- nal Miss Frances Smith K R BALE Small farm. tki acres. Mftr Ball day and Thursday in Louisville. if Gam-brinuy, l PAGE 8 The Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, NOV. 28 1919 Entrt at tht a second Pit Office at Cloirprt, class natter. Kj WIS PAPFR REPRESENTED ' FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES' - KNKNAL OFFICES RATES FOR POLITICAL ram. ANNOUNCE- cat ol atd &aSanbortfs Cfoase The finest grown Oh! yes coffee" Dotit leave For Precinct aad City Offices 2 W) on For Count r Offices For Stair and Dialrict Opc in no 10 For (..alia, per line For Carila, per line to For all Publicationi in the intereat of o( IndirM-na- l individual! or expreaaion . views, per llt" .10 STARK-LOWMAN CO. Representatives Louisville Ttttt! Mrs. A. M visiting her sister, Mrs. Olivia Lay. She will be accompanied ITBme Wednesday evening by her sister, Mrs. John Hook, of Hardinsburg, for a visit. sis-noo- Miller is in Stephens-por- t NOLTE'S Everything Phone 5 J Good to Eat and Wear Cloverport. Ky. n Miss Ruth Chambliss and her for Springfield. Ohio, to spend ter, Mrs. Robert Weatherford, of Harned, will leave Wednesday with their brother, Mr. Paul Chambliss. and Mrs. Chambliss. Mr. and Mrs. John Lawson and o0o children, John Arthur and Louise Cloverport people who were in Lawson returned Sunday evening evening to hear from a visit in Louisville, with Mr. Louisville Friday were: Mrs. Eliza- John McCormack Lawson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. beth Geer, Misses Eva and Eliza May, Lawson. Miss Margaret Burn and Rev. J. S. Mrs. Hugh Nelson Wood and Henry. oo daughters, Misses Rubie and Betsy Harry Newsom, Miss be the guests Wood, of Louisville, will D Babbage and Mr Andrew of Mr. and Mrs. David B. Phelps for Mildred Ashby attended the John McCormack the Thanksgiving holidays. recital in Louisville, and were the ooo week-enguests of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gardner, of Stephensport, N. Wood. in this city on business, Thurs- Hugh was day. Mr. Aron Thomas, Solomon, Angus WhitMr. and Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Gibson were is visiting family, ofMrs. Hardinsburg. field, and ' THANKSGIVING. Io d I'm thankful to live in a land that is free. With chances for all men whoever they be, To labor in fields of their own for the spoil That comes to the hand that is willing to toil; To stand without fear, without favor or grace, , i wild at lnu I'm Tmiii thi ennntv at once. A. R. Kincheloe, Hanlinsii'irif, Ky. DO YOU KNOW KOH SAI.F Brand new Ford Touring Car, electrically equipped with built in starter. W. C Moorman, Hardinsburg, Ky. -- KOR SALK IB tons mixed hay at $22 a ton T. L. Thrasher. Hardinsburg, at my barn. Ky. WANTED WANTED from 12 makes the title more uncertain? closely to know whether it is good or bad. Some fellows filling up blanks, and calling them DEEDS do not know a deed from a mortRage. Consult somebody that does. That since there are numerous transfers of real estate now being made that it Do you ever investigate the TITLE From masters enthroned herited place. in in- wilh family to cultivate A good to 15 acres of tobacco. chance for right man Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. A man V. G. BABBAGE, Att'y Office. Cloverport, Ky. An Ad In The Want Column Is Only One Cent A Word s , I'm thankful for hearts with deep sympathy thrilled, Who oare for the weary, the weak and the chilled; For boys and for girls to inherit the land With spirits alert, and the will to command Past, present, or future, whate'er may befall, I've thanks in my heart for the blessings of alll John Kendrick Bangs in Farm and Real Estate Journal. WANTED Good sow and Henning, Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED--A pigs. kindling R. M. The ada. good Breckenridge Newa. WANTED They load of in Louisville, over the week-enooo Rev J. S. Henry was the guest of d. his brother, Mr. John Henry, Louisville, part of last wek. Miss Sarah Crutchfield, of Earling-ton- , Ky., is expected Wednesday afMiss Irene Jarboe will be hostess ternoon to spend the Thanksgiving to the Wednesday Club this week. holidays with her sister, Mrs. Eldred A. Babbage, and Mr. Babbage. Mr. and Mrs. Quincy Woosley .and ooo children, Misses Elizabeth and Mary Mr. and Mrs. William G. Polk and Margaret, and son, Richard, were son, William G. Polk, Jr., of Cincin- Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney A MYSTERIOUS CLOCK. nati, are spending the week of Thanks- Woosley, Hardinsburg. giving in Knoxville, Tenn., with Mr This clock is attracting the at-- i Polk's sisters, Mrs. E. A. Coleman Thomas Bishoff, of Indianapolis, is tention of every body in and a- and Mrs. H. A. Evans. expected soon to spend Christmas round Hardinsburg, and all visitors with his brother, L. D. Bishoff, of to the county seat. It is a wonderMrs. Thos. Crenshaw and Mrs. P. Irvington. ful clock. Mt runs and keeps perE. Rhodes and son, spent last Wedfect time. No clock works, nc Mrs. Rhodes' parents, nesday with electricity, no magnets, and no air HILL ITEMS Mr. and Mrs. Jas Crenshaw, near control. Cloverport. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Keil and If you want to learn more about children, Bessie, Annie and Jane, will this clock visit the Bank of HardMiss Corine Cjuiggins spent Sunday spend Thanksgiving with Mr. and insburg & Trust Co., and ask with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. J. H. McKinney in Tobinsport. Franklin Beard to give you the Rhodes, of Addison. Jno. Mrs. Eliza Mattingly expects to go key. Jno. Rhodes, of Addison, was in to Louisville, last of the week to spend the winter with her daughter, "Hardinsburg, Saturday. Mrs. Carl Benton, and Mr. Benton. Mr. P. LaDuke, Fanner, Says, "You Mrs. Wordriff and son, Beavin, are Bet Rats Can Bite Through Metal." ooo Mr. and Mrs. Albert Solbrig, of of Louisville, are guests Of Mr. Solbrig's brother, Mr. Henry Solbrig, and Mrs. Solbrig. More of these classified pay others. Why not you. Christmas This Week Offers You 20 Complete line of Ladies' Goods Ready for Your Inspection Bags, Ivory, Jewelry Beads, Handkerchiefs, Camisoles per cent off on every Coat, Suit and Dress im my shop ooo 8Mrs. and Children's Underwear We carry the best brand of underwear and hosiery in all sizes Taffeta waists that are so new in style, we have in stock. visiting relatives in NewmaSi. ORDER . CHRISTMAS MAGAZINES CLUBBING BATES GIVEN RENEWALS TAKEN BRECKINRIDGE - NEWS H. D. BABBAGE, agent CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Thanksgiving Week Specials At 4 Qg Georgette or Crepe De phine waists, beautifully trimmed with and embroidered fronts, lace colora, "I had feed bins lined with zinc last Dr. T. N. Williams, who was here soon last week to preach the funeral of year rats got through prettv RAT-SNAP James Lynch, was for two days the Was out $18 A $1 pkg. of killed so many rats, that I've guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Ham-manever been without it since. Our colli You Mrs. Golan Wethington and Mrs. dog never touches sick list, but try it. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold Sam Allen are on the and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & both reported improving. Mrs. Will Gilbert, of Stephensport. Co., Cloverport, E A. Hardesty, Stephensport, and B. F. Beard & Co., passed through town Saturday Tobinsport for a visit to Hardinsburg. to Mrs. Dora Armstrong. Mr. Walter Basham, of Livermore, TURKEY DINNER MARKS was the dinner guest last Monday of BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Ray. Mrs. Liss Hill and children, Mr. and Garfield, Ky., Nov. 25, 1919 (Special) went to Henderson, Saturday and reOn Sunday, Nov. 16, Mr. and Mrs. turned Sunday evening. Irvington enter-taine- d Mrs. Jess Isom left last Tuesday S. R. Bandy, of nearMr. Bandy's 68th in honor of for Terre Haute, Ind , for a lengthy who enjoyed the fine visit to her brother, Sam Smith and birthday. Those turkey dinner were: Mr. and Mrs. Joe family. Billie Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Ray attended Band and children. Wathan, Louise and Octava Bandy, h at Ml Vernon, last Sunday. Mrs. Everett Foote and son, Mr Simon Beavin spent last Sunday Mr. and Mr. and Mrs Guy Bandy and Logan; in Evansville. son, Elbert, Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Bandy and daughters, Nell and Nancy Thorn- as, and Koy Lee Neatus. seated at the bountiful dinner table were ages ranging from 3 to 68 years. n. RAT-SNAP." te With these articles we have many more useful and appropriate articles for gifts. Ethel O. Hills Cloverport, Kentucky Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company j Fourth and Market Streets Louisville, j :- -: Kentucky The GOLDEN RULE STORE $2.98 M'"" S''"0" Sw,e"' with plaid trimmings MISS NANNIE MORTON WEDS MR. THURMAN. Mr. Harrison Thurman , farmer, and Miss Nannie Morton were married Monday afternoon at a o'clock at the home of the bride's father, Mr. Henry Morton, in the East End. The ceremony was performed by Rev. A. N. Couch in the presence of the family and a few neighbors of the bride. After the ceremony a wedding dinner was served the guests. Mr and Mrs. Thurman will go to house-keepinin their new home near the depot, which the groom receutly purchased from Mr. Thos. Rogers. g 0j Jray and yellow. 7- peach, fleah, navy, white role nd goU w;,j, contrasting ahadra. '" : We live todav in an tape of specialist. In all hosiiiees to tl.eir prs nt d iniiiHiue iht newliti have because of yeaia of experience and study. Moie especially The management of this bank is in (he hankinp; business. of this class who have made a success handled bv men only in their lines and are esecial!y qualified to handle your Bunking and Trust business, and on this basis we solicit your patronage. thereare rii-e- " - Kor a strand of baaatiful pearl bead nec,acea, being worn extensively, t- 2 25 Kor glove, road-nu- n v" lor . Hanaen" the and shop-man- work rail- - . MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annually. SYSTEM. farmer. none - CO 50 V rral ' 78 2fl colora. Ft"1" in kid juat received. g'v" better. v For ChiUlrcna' in sweaters. High class five per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid o f 1 M,D' ttWX' ' Uk .WtUl.blmCk " tove Un $9.98 For udie'' ,n dr l0" V")' ""Chin l",,t ,r,y We have a for men, women, boya and girla ranging in prices lkM A Lady in Chicago RAT-SNA- Telegraphs for OFFICERS V WHO Me. . all wool blue acr.e Irouaera. J(Ut irrived dinner or- der for groceries, fine tokay iape. celery, cr.,b.rna. nuta. candiea. fig. .nd ma rai.ina. Alao (reah Baltimore oyatera. - Golden Rule Store Cloverport, Ky. mmm mm mmmmmm mmmm wmm Remember the name --f i Read Mrs. Phillips' wire: "Youell's Co, Westfield N J Later Rush $3 worth of letter, "RAT-SNA- P following received arrived. It rid our house of from rats in no time Just moved hereRAT-SNAPennsylvania, where I used with great results." Three sue lie, 50c, $1.00 Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne ft Co., Cloverport, E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport. and B F Beard ft Co., Hardinsburg Exterminator P J. HOHNK, Treasurer J. BULLK1T, President PAUL COMPTON, Secretary B. HKKMi KIM Vice President J. F. F.1SENBF.1S. Asst. Sec'y. P. L ATHERTON, Vice President K. S. KAPIP.R, Assistant Treasurer RAT-SNAP- ." C. K. Aley DIRECTORS Atberton P. L. V. J. Hullnt W. Pratt Dale W. Hume Logan Chaa. Beosingrr C. B. Claggetl J. 0. Hero P Berulieim Wood Cradv T. J. Humphreys B. Frank Miller PAGE 6 THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY "In September Gov. James D. Black issued a splendid proclamation requesting all citizens to assiat in a drive being made by the Kentucky Children's Home Society thru the schools of the state for $300,000 the purpose being to remove this instituVarious Causes for This Com- tion from its overcrowded location in the city to a place in the country, mon Affliction. where the children might have the fresh air, and Anemia or Bloodlessness a everything sunshine, playgrounds must that normal children have in order to develop them into Very Common Cause useful citizens. The last week in Octand Pepto-Manga- n Overcomes An- ober was set aside for this drivemany while indications are that schools and communities have reachemia and Tends to Prevent ed and exceeded their quotas. I am inHeadaches. formed that some have not done so, and I wish to supplement the appeal of When one has an occasional head-- Governor Black and ask all citizens ache it is usually due to some tran-- , of Kentucky to help in this most sient or passing cause, such as indig- worthy cause. estion, eyestrain, etc. "I am informed that an When however, one suffers from fre-- , drive is being made at this intensive time in al-- 1 quent periodic headaches there is ways some special reason for it. A- -' mong the most common of such reasons is Anemia or Bloodlessness. This condition is especially frequent among girls and young women and those whose occupations or habits of life keep them too much indoors. The one important necessity in such cases is to build up the quantity and quality' of the weak and watery blood. Gude's N every county and hope that all Kentucky people will join enthusiastically in the effort to raise the three hundred thousand dollars necessary, so that the unfortunate children of the state may have the needed protection and love which is the bright light ol every child; that we may be able to. build a suitable home for the unraf tunate childhood of the state. "The canse of homeless children without creed and I am quite suW wilt appeal to the heart of all Kentu rky and that our response will be prompt and liberal " WHY IS A ! Wanted To Buy I 1918 Tobacco! , HEADACHE? Wanted All the 1918 Crop of Tobacco In the Hands of Farmers of Breckinridge County i P can handle all the old tohacco that is not mouldy and has been taken care of to a good advantage to the grower. If you have a crop of 1918 tobacco unsold, please write me and I will arrange date to, meet you in Cloverport and inspect sample. I can handle this tobacco so it will net you more money than you can sell to any one else. - 1 over-tirednes- s, ting pigs Corn belt farmers are sleet the food that seems to them most attractive. Fig cafeterias, consisting of little houses, with feed "hoppers supplied with corn, meat meal, salt and other dewheat licacies multiphly the weight of the young porkers, until before their first birthday they are sold at a good price. f Lm f E. MORRIS, PatcsvillcKy. j I ! FARM FOR SALE The James E. Chapin homestead, Har-dinsbu- rg was there to make a sketch of Luncheon was Just over, and she was talking to a little knot of women. The first words I neard, a' I vlid nnietlv into a nearby seat, wen "National Biscuit," recalling pleas ntly my own tasty l needa iggCB urn! con. I likcil fortably as she spoke again, my pe fcer. 'WSddayllght, .- dren's Hour like a feast. For tbt tiny toddlers there is a varied menu, sometimes Uneeda Biscuit rnd milk, sometimes Graham Craek-r.- . Oatmeal Crackers or Lunch Bis- uit. This is changed on special casions to Old Time sugar jook- ewtons and, rarest or icre ure days when we had ce cream and Nabisco, and those ivere our party days. r is lust a us happily. sail, and made us sure they coining every day ror both know we must feed ldren, as we must if we would after their ays like ady to ip in tent. i i ; exceptionally valuable for this purpose. It increases the number and improves the quality of Report of the condition of The the red blood cells, those vital little bodies which carry nutrition to all parts of the body. It improves the BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K appetite, imparts color to the face, and restores health and strength to the OF CLOVERPORT body generally. After a short course the headaches de doing business at the town of Clover-por- of county of Breckinridge, State of crease in frequency and severity, and finally disappear, if they are due to Kentucky, at the close of business on Anemia. may be had 17th, day of November 1919 either in liquid or tablet form, as prePepto-Manga- n is t, pepto-Manga- n located four miles from Cloverport, mile from Cloverport and pike or near the Federal Highway, consisting of 1- -2 1 Pepto-Manga- n 53 Acres of Tillable Land ferred. Pepto-Manga- When buying Pepto-Manga- n RESOURCES Loans and Discounts Overdrafts, secured and unsecured Stocks, Bonds - -- $272,801.95 1,306.91 101,896.42 73,707.09 9,600.39 298.50 6,100.00 1,000.00 $466,711.26 the name "Gude's package. Without "Gude's" be sure is on the it is not a good two story seven room residence, two halls and a porch, two - - -- Securities and other ----- dining room as close as your own kitchen the matchless facilities of the best and most whole some bakeries in the world. U needa Biscuit come to you as fresh and immaculate as list when they were taken from the oven. too-hour ten to it seem NATIONAL BISCUIT mid of p r ttnnging to the door of vour j - -Due from Banks Cash on hand Checks and other cash items Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures - - - -Other Assets not included under any of above heads URGES SUPPORT OF KY. CHILDREN'S HOME. Morrow Appeals to Kenruckians For Aid in $300,000 State Campaign. "The cause of homeless children is without creed," declared Governor-elec- t Edwin P. Morrow in an open letter to citizens of the state, calling their attention to the needs of the Kenucky Children's Home Society, which is raising $300,000 to build a farm home for the children in its care. The letter, in full, is as follows: cisterns, cellar, good stock barn and necessary outbuildings and a small orchard. Also one town lot. Call or write MRS. L L. WAGGONER Hardinsburg, Ky. Total - R R. No. 2, Box 18 LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in, in Cash Surplus Fund - - Undivided Prifits less expenses and taxes paid $245,208.43 173,722.03 Certified Checks 33.18 30,000 10,000 5,876. were wait Hour vy enough r. but always lways dainty, al- "You see. even lzlne as only National bunt nn "are much like trials. They are most lovable ana Biscuit Products can be. During the most tractable after they've hatt years when my babies were growing something to eat. National Biscuit up we never missed the, Chil(dainties always begin our Chil- - dren's Hour with its tasty feast. COMPANY Deposits subject to check Time Deposits ! M Cashier's checks outstanding Reserve for taxes i oiai - 670.72 -- 419,634 1,200 To the Breckinridge County Boys : SERVICE' - $466,711.26 The "Prudent Man" Protects His Home With a Bank Account State of Kentucky Set. County of Breckinridge We Edward Bowne and Paul Lewis, President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that C of our knowledge and belief. E. Bowne, President Paul Lewis, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 22nd, day of November. 1919. My Commission Expires Jan. 21, Ray Lewis Heyser, Notary 1922. Public. R. L. Oelze 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 enU z danger the security of his home or the comfort of w U his family should he be taken awav 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. John S. A. Barry Directors. FIRST STATE BANK Irvington, Ky. PROGRESS P. Conrad KY'S. 1919 CROP ESTIMATED DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... 467,330,000 DENTIST Office Hours: a. io. to I Lbs. of Tobacco Raised. Corn and Potatoes Rank Next in Production. 1919 tobacco crop is 437,330,000 pounds, corn p. in. 12 M. 't ' p. m. Always Id office durlDg office hours Imngfon. Ky PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R.I. SALVATION ARMY SAVES STEPHENSON, Office Makes the ex-crimina- ls Its Work of Economic Value As Well As Spiritual. is MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1006 7 n Building LOUISVILLE More Than 20 Years Experience JOHN WHITE couiavii.Lt, Likwral mm 4 CO. KY. full Miirtust valiMt paM -F- URS tilde ON THE GO! women are ij really lh marries a man alter I er own heart she is in mortal arl (l ,ha h '"ay tonw day, be after another woman' heart Cartoons nappy rew Ivan Hurried , Army made 2,33a good hardworking citizens. It is estimated that approximately To make its work of economic value as well as spiritual value is part of 6 per cent of Kentucky's acreage of corn was put into silos this season, the creed of the Salvationist. but the average yield per acre was only about S tons, due to drouth "Say, Jimmie, what's de best way to There was practically no frost dam- 'earn a gin to swinr asked the age to corn in this State but some is younger boy. now reported being damaged by the "Dat's a cinch I Foist you puts your warm damp weather. The average j left arm under her waist and you yield per acre this year in Kentucky gently takes her left hand" was 25 bushels compared to 26 last "Come off, she's me sister!" year and a 10 jtear average of Wl "Aw, push her off de dock." bushels. j prisons and penitentiaries, the tion and effectiveness of Salvation Army methods It is not enough for the Salvationist to rescue the person from sin, but to fit him or her for the battle of life is a part of the program. How this policy works out is shown in the result of prison work. Out of 6,876 women who were charges upon society the Salvation Army, within one year made 6,27a good industrious women. Out of 2,805 from male Salva- among thoroughness The work of the Salvation Army typical of the bushels and potatoes 4,690,-00- 0 bushels in the November Government crop report for Kentucky issued here today by H. F. Bryant, field agent of the U. S. Bureau of Crop Estimates. Minor crops report-e- d for Kentucky are; sweet potatoes 1,269,000 bushels, apples 1,620,000 bushels, pears 128,000 bushels, clover seen 40,000 bushels and sorghum sir- up 2,541,500 gallons. Last year Ken- tucky's production of these crops was; tobacco 427,500,000 pounds, corn 93,- 600,000 bushels, potatoes 5,625,Ouo bushels, sweet potatoes 1,235,000 bushels, apples 3,780,000 bushels, pears ' 140,000 bushels, clover seen 34,000 bushels and sorghum sirup 2, 826,000 gallons. The increase in tobacco production in Kentucky over 1918, in spite of drouth and low yield per acre, is due to increased acreage, the average yield per acre being only 830 pounds compared to 900 last year. Quality it reported as 81 per cent compared to 86 last year. The United States tobacco crop this season is estimated at 1,316,553,000 compared to 1,340,019,000 pounds last year. K3,7()0,0OO Kentucky's estimated at j 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 yqur 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 gifts from parents or interested friends, I want to secure them, except-bencourage 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 fif th.three ; the sixth four, making a total of twenty. The applicants are requested to send their names and address plainly written to the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co. The time to begin is right now The books will be closed on November 30th. There will be provided a Ballot Box representing each of the 6 districts. The names of the 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. y i . MM A..,. NOVEMBER 2, 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY PAGE T fttMS'COUC hFMFDY TELLS SECRET OF HIS PRESENT SOUND HEALTH EASY WAY Cheaney, 84 Thanks Trutona for Splendid Physical Condition Despite Age. Henderson. Ky- - N'ov :4, 1919 A striking picture of health though nearly five years past the four-scor- e mark, L. M. Cheaney, 84 years old, residing on rural route No. t. Robard, Ky., near here, is among the thousands of rO TREAT HORSE COLIC to A CUM Can Give It. DroncMnt d Kentucky For Sale By WETHINQTON all good dealers G Mr. Co., Inc., Pnduenh, Ky and SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Kentuckians who are gratefully prais ing Trutona. the perfect tnnr. "For the past forty yeara I have suffered from a catarrhal affection of trie stomach," Mr Cheaney said. "I was continually bothered with con stipation Pains in my neck and back would often become so severe at night tht I'd have to get up and apply hot clothes to relieve them. "I cannot say too much for Trutona because of the relief I've gained from those pains. My bowels have never been in better condition than at present, either I sleep better at night, too, than I have for some time. Trutona has helped me in more ways than one and I believe it will relieve anyone suffering as I did." Trutona is now being introduced and explained in Cloverport, at Wedding's Drug Store; in Hardinsburg, at Lex's Pharmacy; in Irvingtin, at Parks' Pharmacy. nerve-wrecking LETTERS WE APPRECIATE CHANGES HER ADDRESS. Dear Mr. Babbage: Please change my address to Cordon Hotel, Washington. I) C , as I've just moved and dislike to miss The Rrerkenridge News I hope vou and your family are all well. Sincerely. Mrr.. Joel H. Pflc W. E. McGARY SUBSCRIBES. Brcckenridge News. Cloverport, Ky. Gentlemen: You will find enclosed $1.1.0 for which please send me The Breckenridge News for eight months beginning with this week's issue With best regards to all. I remain, YoTl very truly, W E. McGary, 141 S. College street, Akron, Ohio. I IF THERE WERE BUT ONE EDISON INSTRUMENT IN ALL THE WORLD - it would be the property of the nation, enclosed within granite walls and guarded as one cf its most priceless possessions. People would cross continents for the privilege of hearing its marvelous renditions of artists' voices or instrumental performances. But because the resources of modern science permit its in quantity and its sale at a reasonable price, you take it for granted. OLD AGE STARTS WITH YOUR KIDNEYS Science H7I that old heglni with weakened kUlneyi and digestive organs. Thla being true, it la eajiy to bolieva that by keoplng the kidneys and orerann cleansed an, In proper walking onler old age can be deferred and life prolonged far beyond that by the average person. for orer 200 years OOL.r MKDAL. Haarlem Ofl has ben relieving tha weaknesses and disability du to ade vancing yoarn. It Is a standard home remedy and needs no Intro . GOLD auction MKDAti Haarlem OH ta haoaed in odorln.a, tasteless capnules containing about 5 drops each. Take taem as you would a plil, with a small old-tim- NAT MOORMAN, "CALLER" FOR SHOPS IS ILL. colored, who for twenty years or more has been the day "caller" and valet for the L. H. L. railroad shops, is declining & rapidly. Nat. as he is called by everyone, has been ill for two months, caused from a fall. While at his home one evening during last summer he fell from his fron,t porch and was injured about the head, and since then he has never been able to work His condition is growing more serious and hit many friends among the shop men. who have been exceptionally kind to him during his illness, are apprehensive of his recovery. Nat Moorman, LEFT KY. SEVEN YEARS AGO. Editor of The Breckenridge News. Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find 7" cents for which please send me News for six The Breckenridge Seven months to address below. production As a matter of fact swallow of water. The oil stimulates the kidney action and ennbles the organa to throw off the poisons which cause premature old age. New life nnd strength inerease as you continue the treatment When completely restored continue taking a cajnile or two each dajr. GOLD MEDAL, Haarlem Oil Capsules will keep you In ralth and vigor and prevent a return of the disease. Do not wait until old aire or dlnease have settled down for good. Qo to your druggist and a box of GOLD MBDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Money refunded If they do not help you. Three sizes. Put remember to ask for tha orlgfnal Imported (JOL.D MEDAL brand. In sealed packages. I gt years ago this autuni we left Kentucky, and while wc like this country as it is a beautiful place, we have ever a warm spot in our hearts for dear old Kentucky, and the friends rwe left behind. We feel that we can not get along without The Breckenridge News, and wish you and its many readers all success. Respectfully, Mrs. L. M. Walker, 10U lJth, street, San Deigo, Cal. THE Phonograph WithEDISON NEW Reputation." "The a is one of the greatest achievements of modern science. It the artists' voice on instruments with such complete fidelity that no human ear can distinguish the two renditions: that of the living artist from that of the New Edison, ES SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS You will please send The Breckenridge News to my new address instead of the old one. My new address is (535 Killingsworth Ave., Portland, I had a pleasant trip to old Oregon. Kentucky. I also had a good time and plenty of good fried chicken while in Kentucky, and another good time and good things to eat while visiting old friends in Tobinsport. Ind. I will let you hear from me again. Your friend. Chas Rhodes. HAD PLEASANT TRIP TO KY. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Friend: .()() tone tests have been conducted to demonstrate the truth of this claim. 1 More tlinn More than 2,000.000 people have heard the living artist sing in direct comparison with his own voice on the instrument, and in not one instance could a listner say when it was the artist he heard and when the New Edison No other instrument has ever been subjected searching test. to this Write us if you want to hear a demonstration. COMING HOME SOON. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: I will enclose $100 for The Breckenridge News and will hand you the M cents in December as I am coming home tiiis winter. Yours, Noah Shaw, West Tulsa. Okla. FOROSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY MKE WILSON. Manager A man s bat pal is his smoke FOROSVILLE, KENTUCKY Ky. Dear Sir: Please rind enclosed check for $1.50 for which kindly send me The Breckenridge News for one year. Thanking you, I am, Mrs. F. D. Phillips, 407 South Grant street, Wilmington, Del SUBSCRIBER FROM DELEWARE Mr. John D. Babbage. Cloverport. LADY JANE WAS FAIR "We're way ahead of the bunchj Ches. Field IF you want to play a winner, sure thing; put your money on Chesterfield. In less than three years, more than three million smokers have become Chester. field fans. And no wonder! Never were finer tobaccos used in any cigarette. The silkiest leaves of aromatic Turkish and the choicest of ripe, sweet Domestic stock are put together by an exclusive blending method that brings out a new deliciousness of flavor. "The Lady Jane was tall and slim, MONTHS. the Lady Jane was fair." No lady can I am sending be fair and beautiful with a sallow you $1.00 to renew my subscription complexion, pimples on thet face, and for eight months to The Breckenskin eruptions which are caused by ridge News. Very truly yours, S. W. impure blood. "Number 40 For The Bane, Mystic, Ky. Blood," by its wonderful alterative properties, changes certain morbid NEW ONE IN THE COUNTY. conditions of the system from a disMr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. eased to a healthy state, thereby reEnclosed lind check for 50 cents for ducing flesh when in excess. "Numwhich send me The Breckenridge ber 40" is employed in diseases of News for four months. Yours, Everett the glandular system, in blood poison, glandular system, in blood poisLaoxJ Newby, Glen Dean. Ky. glandular swellings, eczema skin disMISSES WOOSLEY ENTERTAIN eases, rheumatism, catarrh, constipaEXTENSIVELY IN WEBSTER. tion, malaria, liver, stomach and kidney troubles. Under its use nodes tuWebster, Ky., Nov. 21. (Special) mors, sores, ulcers, mucous patches Misses Phronia and Claudia Woosley and copper colored spots disappear as delightfully entertained the following if by magic." Made by J. C. Menden-hall- , house party: Misses to a week-en40 vears a druggist. Evansville, RENEWAL FOR Dear Mr. Babbage: 8 d in it. it is a movement in which three it will help the whole undertaking. 5. It is the only way Baptists can do a really great thing. The boards will be able to plan their work in detail as they will know what amount of money will be secured. ). Because Baptists should believe and know that all they have and own really belongs to God. Stewards and trustees is the prevailing thought to be borne in mind. 7. Because of the crying need of the world which is suffering and in sin. The only cure that can be given will come through the signing of these pledges when the whole world can be helped by the blood of Christ. The cross wil then be raised high. DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog "Satisfy"? Right down to your toes Chesterfields have put added enjoyment into every puff enjoyment that you don't get and can't get in any other cigarette because the Chesterfield blend can't be copied. hesterue no ma it as ' .4 4 Eva May Chapin and Emma Lee Bandy, of Irvington; Miss Violet Robertson, of Holt; Miss Mayme Jordan and Barney Jordan, of Webster, Benton Bandy, of Irvington. On November 13, Miss Claudia Woosley gave a birthday party in honor of her sister. Misses Phronia Woosley. The young ladies afterward had a slumber party. All of the guests included: Misses Violet Robertson, Exie Lewis and Virginia McGary. Emma Lee Bandy, Eva May Chapin. Messrs. Roy Chapin, Herman Waggoner, Milton Smith, Porter Savett, David Davis, Cecil Hall, Roy WoosBasham, Claude ley, Milton Harold Hall, Benton Bandy and Barney Jordan. Delicious refreshments were served and the guest of honor received many beautiful presents. The home was beautifully decorated with chrysanth-eumum- s and ferns for the occassion. Ind. Sold Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County at Wedding's Cloverport, Ky. Drug Store, A Rat That Didn't Smell After Being Glen Dean, Ky. Dead For 3 Months. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China "I swear it was dead at least 3 Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampmonths." said James Sykes, Butcher, shire Sheep. Wcstfield. N. J. "We saw this rat Have won 1010 Kibbom at State Fai" in every day Put a cake of RAT-SNAPast Five Yeara behind a barrel. Months later my wife asked about the rat. Remembered the barrel, looked behind it. There was the rat dead, not the slightest odor." Valley Home Three sizes, 23c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and W. J. OWEN ft SONS. Propiatora guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Cloverport, E. A. Hardesty, Steph-enspor- t, Poland China Hogs a Specialty and B. F. Beard & Co., P Planters Hall Stock Farm Stock Farm Polled Durham Cattle BAPTIST TO SIGN PLEDGES. In the drive which is to be made by J. 11. HOWARD ft SON, Prop. Southern Baptists, November ;K)th , to Short hum aiul Shorthorn, Roan December 7th a pledge card is to be ton of White-hal- l Polled Sultan, heads the Sultan, herd. .i i. u i I.,,. i, i. Liiuii.ii Duroc Hugs, Sprague Defender heads the blgncu iy cciy uiciiili ui made herd. and the payments are to be Young stock for Sale at all timet. eitiier weekiy, monthly, annually or It will pay you to iskt our farms. all in casli at one time if the person Ky. so wishes. The plan has been so care- Glen Dean, fully worked out that when the pledge irr ,1,'ncl a ronv of the card w ill be sent to the general headquar-- 1 Hardin8burg. Ky. ters at Louisville for the State ot Kentucky and it is the hope of the State Dealera in Board to assist in the collecting of the pledges where aid is needed. For inLIVE STOCK AND stance, a church member moves his TOBACCO or her residence to another section or city and the church to which they will go, in needing information about the amount of this person's pledge, can get it from the State Board office. Hardinsburg, Ky. The following reasons have been Dealer in outlined why every Baptist should High-Clas- s Horses, Mules, Fine Sadsign a pledge: 1. Because it is for Christ and his dle and Harness Horses. cause. Baptists can afford to tie up It will pay you to visit my Stable with their Savior with their property for five years when He has tied up with them with all He has throughout i THE HOWARD FARMS DOUBLE WEDDING OF BRECKINRIDGE COUN- TIANS IN LOUISVILLE. Considering that June and May long are past, the Rev J. C. Hoskin-son- , pastor of Davison Memorial Methodist Episcopal church, did a good day's work yesterday. Miss Verbal Henninger, Miss Jennie Butler, Owen Frank and Jones F. Butler were residents of West View, county bp until the Breckinridge train left for Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Butler, Mr. and Mrs Frank live there now. Miss Butler and Mr. Butler were brother and sister. Miss Henninger and Mr Butler were second cousins. Miss Henninger became Mrs. Butler. Miss Butler became Mrs. Frank. They left last night for West View. C ourier-Journa a. it hIi 20 for 20 cents and the blend can't be copied C. V. Robertson WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN S PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT eternity. 3 These pledges will be of help to the local church in the collecting of the pledges. The individuals will not far-awa- PARK PLACE Q. N. Lyddan SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier y agency. be dunned by some Irvington, Ky. 3. Because these pledges will put religion on the same sort of business policy that every other worth-whil- e business is carried on. Continually WEBSTER STOCK FARM people are buying homes, lands, autos, H. H. NORTON. Owner bank stock, on time and bind themFarmer, Feeder and Dealer in selves to pay. Because of the great fellowship All Kinds of Live Stock. million are expected to have a part Kentucky When all will do their equal part of it, Webster, FARMER AND FEEDER AOBl TH MttCKJDNJinXME MTfWS, CLOVBRPOKT, KBNTUCXY MwwwMifcMiiw novum m, aar SHOES FOR MILADY Oxford MISS BKS8IK MILLER AND FORREST LAMBERT MARRIED, Miss Bessie Miller, of Hardinsburg, and Mr, Forrest Lambert, of Lewis-por- t, were married Sunday afternoon in Rockport, Iud., at the M. E. parsonage by Rev. Dehnet, pastor of that church, They were attended by Miss Bessie Hendricks of Hardinsburg, Conrad Lambert, of Hawesville, and MY. and Mrs. Byron Taylor, of Becc)i Grove. Mrs. Lambert wore a two piece traveling suit of Pekin blue with hat and gloves to match. She is a beautiful young woman, a social favorite in her community. Mr. Lambert is a popular young man, of Lewis-pora son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lambert. Mr. and Mrs. Lambert made a short trip into Evansvillc and returned to the home of Mr. Lambert's parents, where they will reside until the "first of the year. Owensboro Messenger. t, and High Footwear Equal in Popularity. e Holiday Stock is now on largest we have ever had and more to come. Don't put off your it now Christmas Shopping-D- o while you can get a full stock to select from. Sale-;-Th- Baby French Heel Promises to Bo In d Shoes High Favor Two-Tone- Supper Wednesday Evening' Beecmber Third AHcr FraycrmcetkHi Box , for Street The fascinating foot of lovely woman has long been a theme for song and sonnet, and certainly the fashions of tho fall mtist Inspire the modern poet to renewed tribute. Noverhnve shoes been more delightfully Interesting, more elegant In line, than they nro today. It Is the day of tho long vnmp, which gives the foot an extreme jdlstlnctlon and grace. The low shoo of the moment comes In black kid and Havana brown, whtlo ns tho cooler days approach the ,shoo of heavy tan calf, suede and buck leather, In black, brown and gray will have its innings. In fact, it is pat-on- t, t - Cloverport i Social Club Room Rot Chocolate Serve Mule fcjr Orchestra x Everybody Invited r)i "Quality Store" ,'- - '.1 B. F. BEARD & CO. KENTUCKY . V HARDINSBURG, THE HOME-MAD- E FIRE SCREEN 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 Four Pieces of Thick Cardboard, Strlpi of Linen and Wall Paper Are Required. A most effective and pretty flre screen can be made for very little cost. To make : Get four pieces of fairly thick cardboard and cut Into .pieces 29 Inches lone and 7 Inches wide. These Join together by means of strips of linen about 2 inches wide, and stlcb with paste or Seccotlnc, and leave to dry for about a day. When dry, gel Springer cows. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, just now between tho oxford and tho shoe. And it may be noted that tho oxford is going to be much worn with smart spats this fall. Now that the war Is over and one feels that one can dance with a clear conscience, women are busily acquiring evening pumps and slippers. They are cut higher than heretofore,, to give support to the big buckles of cut steel beads nnd iridescent bends set high In colonial effect which make them absolutely Irresistible. The pumps are made of black kid and satin, and Incidentally the satin ones nre so cut as to wear without cracking. Slippers are of gold and silver cloth and have the high French heel. , Tho baby French heel Is going to bo In high favor for evening shoes, ns Inches well ns the French heel 2 high. These baby neels are delightfully quaint On the street shoe, likewise, there Is wide latitude in heels, nnd one may wear the high Cuban heel or be equally correct with a heel that Isn't more than ,nn Inch. d shoe is going to be The good style for the street. The pntent vnmp with box cloth top is good, and this fine box cloth Is also used with Havana brown vamps. American women are demanding good shoes, and ns a consequence. It seems, tho market Is short In the hlgest grades. Lack of skilled workmen to' turn out the highly finished fifty-fift- y two-tone- 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 hot 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. We, pledge you every honest effort J V"-?" ' 4 ; M M! ,7-r- .wa . 1?4 I T. rrrt- r ? t v at the re' command of man to give you' the best sults from our service and our knowledge. i . 1 "H yH Ky. product is tho reason. When in need of a ISA O IV U 1VI E IM T or marker, write or call J. P. Keith, Elizabethtown, Ky. Will be in two days each month. Write for appointment. Clo-verport Home-Mad- e Fire Screen. Am in position to save you money on anything in this line that you might need. brightly-colore- d chintz oi wallpaper, and cut to size of cardboard. These also paste on and leave to dry. Now, according to paper or material used, choose, something suitable for forming a deep border, as In the sketch. If wallpaper is used, black paper looks very smart for edge, as It gives an artistic effect. If chintz, use plain colored linen in dark shade, to contrast with colors In chintz. In pasting on linen down panels ot cardboard, be sure and Just place the edges of board together, so that they can be easily folded In and out, so that the screen stands properly. either some Very Much Convalescent. Helen had the whooping cough, nnd so wns not Invited to her little friend' Margaret's birthday purty. though the list Included all the other children In the neighborhood. On.the morning of the affair the telephone girl might have overheard-th- e following conversation : ' "Hello." Is this Margaret Hlllfield's "Hello, house?" "Yes." "Is this you Mnrgnret?" "Yes. Who Is thlsr "This Is Helen. Marten. Yon are going to have a birthday party today, aren't you?" "Yes." "Well. say. Margaret I'm all over now." the whooping-coug- h Give us your sales and we will give you the benefit of our efforts. We will advise you next week as to the date-K)our opening. "& f " " Gratefully, . "v Breckinridge Loose Leaf Warehouse Company Incorporated I 'fs t v. Hardinsburg, Kentucky 'J ..v mmmmm,tmmm n wn SHARK TO FURNISH LEATHER ?, 1 SALL BAND . Investigation Has Shown That Skin of Sja Monster Has a Very Def. inlte Value. Although the personal popularity of Mmrks Is not likely soon to Increase, their existence will he more compla cently accepted If the work alieady d"iie through the ajrency of the United States government continues Its progress toward proving sharkskin a good substitute for leather. The effort was begun In 1010. and It has been shown that the skin of a shark can be tanned by newly discovered processes with a result much like a superior grade of leather. Commercial tanneries are beginning to turn out the product. Shots made of It nre being worn; and. like the pie. of which everything Is utilize but the Mjueal, thoi shark has been found generous In The utreau of standards fs now experiment Ing with slunk leather to determine Its durability, tensile strength, and wearg ing and qualities; but enough has been done to Indicate that many poisons In the future will go shod In shark leather, and thnt only those who are told will, know the difference. wntw-reslstln- ; Footwear that saves money by the long wear it gives Most men who are in the habit of wearing Kubber f ootwear know the "Ball-Banname and the quality that the Red Ball Trade Mark stands tor. d" t; J'. m '& whether it's arctics, boots or the Coon Tail Knit Whatever you need, What you pay out your good money for is cigarette satisfaction and, my, how you dot get it in every puff of Camels! Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos in Camel cigarettes elimi- nate bite and free them from any unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor. , Boot with snow excluder, you are doingbest by your feet and yourpocketbook when you buy strong, well-mad- wmmmm rWk vmuWHUvJi Paper Has But One Subscriber, It has been the Indexible custom In the Imperial family of Japan, says a writer In Kast and West News, to withhold all newspapers and magazines from Its members until they attain their eighteenth year, but the rule wns vuled in the cuxo of Hlro-hltthe present crown prince. Four mouths before his Imperial highness entered upon his eighteenth year he was allowed to begin reading a spe' cially prepared Journal. This curious newspaper was edited by an official of the Imperial household and printed In the Imperial printing office. It wus set in special type and printed on thick Japanese paper. The rending of It did not require a great deal of time, for It was of small sUe and on a sitli'le sheet "PXPERTLY blended' choice low-mildne- ' t ss of the tobaccos yet re-- , r A e, d" comfortable taining the desirable "body." Camels are simply a revelation! You may smoke them without ' tiringyourtaste! v "Ball-Ban- and Woolen Footwear. MmMmai Rubber ' B. F. BEARD & CO. Hardinsburg, Kentucky Camels win instant and permanent success with smokers because the blend brings out to the limit the refreshing flavor and delightful me'l- K. ; - ' , For yur 6wn satisfaction you must compare Camels with any cigarette in the world at any price. Then, you'll beat; realize their superior quality and "the rare njoyment they provide. N Wimtoa-Stl- f r ' 'X ' J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, N. C. I rf r ae ji v 4 Ifcv'i z;MBzm