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The Breckenridge news: December 3, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919120301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: December 3, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWH $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $150 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 'Months. 3. 1919 . VOL. XLIV CLOVRPORT, MAIN STREET PROPERTY SOLD, MORE CHANGES IN BUSINESS LOCATIONS. Mrs. Ethel O. Hills Will Occupy New Place First Of The Year. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER. 8 Pages No23 BAD WEATHER DE LAYS SURVEYORS Federal Highway Is Routed Through Irvington's Main St. Party Nearing Hardinsburg. CLOVERPORT LOOSE LEAF HOUSE HAS FIRST SALE WEDNESDAY WAR WOUNDED MADE Success fit; TEACHERS MEETINGS TO BE HELD One at McDaniels And One At Glen Dean. Arrangements have been completed for the Teachers Association at McDaniels on Saturday, Dec 6, and Glen Dean the i:th. The following programs have been arranged for the meetings. McDaniels, Dec. 8. Song, America Chorus Invocation - - - - Dr. J. C. Tucker Teaching Morals in School Mrs. W. D Smith Reading in the Fourth Grade Givan Jackson Uuartet - Misses Dunn and Bradley - Messrs. Noblett and Dockery My Experience with Commercial Fertilizers - - J. E Wilson School Consolidation - - - - Supt. J. R. Meador Reading for Beginners - Miss Myrtle Buckler Hobson Hall Afternoon Session. An Ideal School Ground How to Get It - Miss Florence Rhodes The care of the Teeth Dr. J. C. Tucker Some Things We Must Demand of the Next Legislature - Mrs. Mary Brown The Function of the County High School - - - - Prof. F. J. Bowlds Home Economics in the School Mrs J. C. Tucker Agricultural Club Work Mr. Nolan H. Loy Miss Bessie Galloway. President. Miss Leah Gray. Secretary. Glen Dean, Dec. 13. Song Welcome Address - - - - Miss Maxine Hoskins Response - - - Mrs. Crissie Wroe Song Necessary Equipment, How to - Secure It - - Miss Pearl Lyons Home and School Sanitation Miss Louise May Some Neglected Points in Primary Teaching - Miss Mildred Moorman The Well Ordered School - - - - Mr. Asa Chancellor Afternoon Session Song Address - - Supt. J. R. Meador Parent-Teache- in "Work of Rehabilitation by Hospital Reported. Another important deal in city real 80,000 Pounds Received on Floor Monday and 100,000 Pounds estate of Main street property was Expected By Tuesday. Seven Buyers To Be Here. Market transacted last week between Mrs. J. N. Cordrey and Mr. Joe Monntn. High In Owensboro. On account of the bad weather of The latter purchasing tl)e store room last week, the survey party of the of Mrs. Cordrey's which it present Ware80,000 Pounds Received Monday. The federal highway was halted to a cer- is occupied by Mrs. Fthel O Hills house Cloverport Lose Leaf had its initial opening in Monday was a big day for receiving. tain extent. The party has passed Millinery and Ready-to- wear shop. Thursday morning without any osten- There through Irvington and is now on the were between forty and fifty Mr. Monnen will move his stock of But there were Hardinsburg. reaching that groceries and notions from the East tation a way to wagon loads that were unloaded durquite number of the citizens who point within eight or ten days. End down in town, and Mrs Hills were thouroughly interested in this ing the day. and by Monday evening In Irvington the highway has been will take the office room of M. new enterprise and who journeyed the total number of pounds received By Tuesday night it is routed through the city's Main street & Sons., furniture store. These down in Breckinridge Edition to see was 80,000 on to the top of the hill and turns to changes "will be made the first of the the since it had been com- expected there will be not less than warehouse the right out by the school house". new year. pleted. The boys and girls of the 10.1,000 pounds on the floor ready for Col. Piersal spent most of last week first sale. West End took advantage of the theMost of the with the men and made arrangements tobacco received MonLocated In Washington, D. C. opening and spent a happy day day was Pryor altho there were to speed up the work. on the spacious concrete floor. 50 baskets of Burley. The slow going trucks used to conAll of Garfield, Dec. I. (Special) Miss vey the men back and forth will be Lottie McCoy, of California, spent the tobacco was of good grade and First Sale on Wednesday. replaced with large cars. the growers are anticipating good Thanksgiving with her aunt, Mrs. By Saturday the tobacco growers in prices. If the party reaches Hardinsburg, Mary Bell. Miss McCoy was formeror near there the latter part of this ly of this place, and is the daughter Breckinridge and Hancock counties week, in all probability the cook out- of Mr. and Mrs. Tom McCoy. She is were coming in with their crops and Market High In Owensboro. fit and camp will be moved here Sunnow located in Washington, D. C, unloading it on the fioor forgthe first The Green River tobacco market day as it will be easy to get back and where she is employed by, the govern- sale on Wednesday. This sale was opened in Owensboro. forth from here to Hardinsburg.' advertised lor Tuesday of this week ing with some of the Monday mornment. highest prices but owing to some of the buyers not Arrangements have been completed being able to get here on that date it ever paid for tobacco in Western quarters while, the WELL KNOWN TRAVELING for comfortable Kentucky. The market was considsurveyors are in Cloverport, occupy- MAN UNDERGOES OPERATION. was a day later. ing Pate and Hardin's building. The sale will begin at :C0 o'clock ered at least $.". higher than on the There will be opening day in December 1918. Mr. Rhea Armstrong, traveling Wednesday, Dec. 3 The highest price paid in OwensPRINTERS STRIKE IN salesman for Belknaps Hardware Com- seven buyers here from Owensboro, After this boro for dark tobacco was $."8 for pany, and who is well known in Clov- besides the local buyers NEW YORK FAILS erport, is at the St. Joseph's Infirmary the regular sale days for the Clover- leaf. Leaf from OF ITS OBJECT. in Louisville, where he had an opera- port Loose Leaf Warehouse will be and the topPryor sold Burley$40 to'$:0, price on leaf was on Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday tion performed on his face and neck. $80 and Burley thash $6. League notified the Mrs. Armstrong, of Leitchfield. is of each week. The Printers executive council of the International with him, and he may be able to reJOINT CONFERENCE ESTypographical Union last week of its turn to his home soon. GOOD TIME" PARTY AT TABLISHING STANDARD willingness to resume negotiations COMMERCIAL HOTEL TRAINING SCHOOL COURSE. with the local union. A conference will IN HARDINSBURG. take place probably next Tuesday at COUNTY Rev, J. R. Randolph, pastor of the which the details for final adjustment On Friday evening, Dec. 5th., at Cloverport Methodist church, was in of the wage scale will be arranged. hotel, the QUOTA the Commercial E church Ladies Louisville, Monday attending a joint It will be a month or more before South, Aid of the M. board meeting of :n printing industry here returns to the will give a party like those they the Louisville and Kentucky Conferof normal. Although the strike failed used to have. ences. its object it was one of the most ser- Churches Everywhere Observe Everybody invited wear everyThe purpose of the meeting as to ious that ever disrupted the printing Campaign Day of Southern day clothes and come play the old establish a stand ml training school trade. games and sing the old songs. Baptists. for l workers at Kaven-augAn official of the Printers League Refreshments free.. Admission Camp grounds every summer, figured that 10,000 workers earning 15 and 25ctS. and four managers from each ConSunday was the day for the big from $40 to $70 a week sacrificed apference were elected to carry on this It is more drive for the 75 Million Campaign proximately $3,500,000 training school work. From the difficult to estimate what the strike among the Southern Baptists all over LADIES AID AT BIG SPRING Louisville Conference, Rev. cost shop owners, but one plant alone the country. The churches everyHOLD GOOD MEETING. Rev. W. A. Grant. Duglas Randolph. More where held a sunrise prayer meMing Graham places its losses at $200,000. and H. E. Cline were elected managat 6 o'clock preparatory for the day's than 250 shops were tied up. Big Spring. Dec. 1. (Special) On ers, Magazine publishers who sent their work. The meeting was held in the Central At 2 o'clock in the afternoon the Wednesday. Nov. V!. the Ladies Aid work out of town had to pay high for $23,000 was workers in the drive of the Clover-por- t Society of the Methodist church held Methodist building, and Rev. Grant it. It was reported that meeting at the par- presided Baptist church met for a short its annual paid for getting out one issue of a their periodical that ordinarily cost $9,500. service and immediately afterwards sonage. The women brought lunch ARMY NURSE RECEIVES DISThen at the lunches and invited the men to The general opinion among employ- started out soliciting. did and CHARGE, IS IN LOUISVILLE. ing printers, however, is that the vic- evening service they reported the with them which they as long enjoyed as they themselves by eating tory was worth the price. It was amount of their subscriptions. Rev A. N. Couch the local pasjor, couid stand up and then went on their more than a question of wages and Miss Gladys Simms. who was with a The ladies hours; the stability of labor was at was the church organizer; Mrs. knees to finish preacher too. brought the American Nurses Corps, overseas, the stake, conservatives contend Had the Couch. W. M. U. organizer; R. L. donation to who later was sent to The Ladies Aid has done its part and recuperate, has received Colorado radical element won many publishers Oelze, publicity; Miss Ray Heyser, J. her honto they M. Fitch and C. E. Lightfoot, boost- towards the church by painting, orable discharge and is in Louisville, intended going out of business papering and furnishing it. May the nursing at the St. Marys and Elizaers; Mesdames Frank Ferry, Marion said. New York Sun. Weatherholt, Frank Payne and Eliza Lord bless them. By the Pastor. Misi Simms has had beths Hospital. Board, Miss Mary Owen Oelze and her discharge three weeks. JAPANESE FORAGE NOTICE what-so-ever. Ham-ma- n roller-skatin- g iers disabled in the war to fit them to resume their places as citizens has been attended with eminent success by the general hospitals of the United States, according to a by the General Staff of report y the army. An educational staff of 1.217 officers, enlisted men and civilians is employed in the work of training the disabled soldiers. Of the 14,088 men discharged from hospitals previous to September SO, after undergoing training i:i,494, or N per cent, had been qualified either to resume their former occupations or to engage in some new line of work. Washington. Nov. .'. The task rtf rehabilitating the thousands of sold- MILLINERY SHOP ESTABLISHED IN NEW QUARTERS Miss Evelyn Hicks has moved her millinery shop into her new quarters, the Heyser building on Main street, which she purchased this summer. The place which Miss Hicks vacated is owned by Dr. Jesse Baucum and will probably be rented until it is remodeled for the doctor's dental office. post-pone- d NOTICE. 4 persons having claims against the estate of the late E. B. Oglesby, are notified to present them to the undersigned executrix of his estate, at Cloveryort. Ky., duly verified as reAll BAPTISTS quired by law. on or before the first day of February, 1920. Mrs. Ella Oglesby. Executrix of the Estate of E B. Oglesby. deceased. EXCEED MAKING RECORD AS A MINISTER Rev. A. C. Chism, Formerly of Irvington Serving The Cold Sunday-school- s Sunday-schoo- h Springs Baptist Church Russellville. Ky., Dec. 1. (Special) The Rev. A. C. Chism, who has been attending school at Bethel College, Russellville,, for the past few months, is happily engaged as pastor of the Cold Springs Baptist church, near Brandenburg. Altho he has a long road to travel to get to his church, yet the people whom he serves stand behind him and encourage him in every 4 way. The writer has known Rev. Chism from boyhood. He is the bright and happy son of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Chism, who reside near Irvington. Rev Chism has been attending Bethel College for the past two years and is equally capable of holding a pastorate in most any church. It was our privilege to be in Russellville, last week and call on this young man and finding him to be highly appreciated by his many college mates. He speaks highly of Bethel. Says there is no other for him and he intends to finish his course there soon. He is a boy of whom Breckinridge county may be proud of. Rev Chism is doing a good deal of supply work around Kusselville, and considering a call near Bowling Green. Since he has been pastor of the Cold Spring church in August, he has had three converts and additions otherwise He is aiding much in the 75 He tilled the pulmillion campaign. pit t l is church with a glorious message Sunday and the church members should count themselves highly honored in having such a splendid young man of God for their pastor. May God's richest blessings be upon him, are the words of the writer. William Frank r all-da- y - - - - INTRODUCED IN SOUTH. The Cloverport Baptist church liad Fields in Northern Florida Yield 3 a quota of $0,0 iO, and Sunday's subCuttings A Season. scriptions amounted to $7,423. The members here hope- to reach eight or Kudzu. a native forage crop of nine thousand before the drive closes Japan, has been successfully introduc- next Sunday. All through Brckinridge county the ed into the United States, and according to specialists of the United States churches have exceeded their quotas, forage which merits extensive use on and a full report of Sunday's camDepartment of Agriculture, it is a paign is as follows: Clover Creek, Q neglected land of the Southern States, $1,500, R $2,100; Garfield $2,500", R the heavy clay hillsides and otherwise $3,100; Hardinsburg Q $3,000, R Irvington Q $2,000, R $2.H00; Kudzu prospers in the eastern part of United States, particularly southward, Glen pean Q $3,000, R $5,700; Clovattaining luxurious growth where the erport Q $6,000. R $7 423; Bewley-villsummers are warm and moist. It is U $1,500 R $1,430 largely used for ornamental purposes in most of the Southern States, the decorative vines often climbing to a Milford Canary, a farmer, and Miss height of tiO feet or more. The Japanese utilize kudzu on Mary Mitchell, both of Amnions, Ky hillsides which are too were issued a marriage license in last week. to be cultivated, the fiber of the steep portmanteau arc aiso uiaiuii.it m u cloth," an article of commerce, while stems being used to make "grass NO COAL SUFFERfrom this fiber The kudzu roots are rich in starch, which is used extenSO sively in making cakes and noodles. They also make hay from the kudzu vine, it being a great delicacy for sick horses, as they will eat the kudzu Most Coal Bins Were Filled readily when they reiuse other feed During Summer. Light Plant Fields in northern Florida, when Still Supplied. well established, have yielded three cuttings of hay a season and as high as 10 tons an acre. Under favorable Whether the fuel conservation pro. conditions kudzu is a profitable crop, gram will have to be carried out in notwithstanding the fact that its per- Cloverport or not remains yet to be At least there were no ennial nature does not permit of its discovered. being used in rotation. observances of the order in this city on Tuesday the day after the order was issued through the press. Perhaps the inhabitants of CloverJUST AROUND TOWN By E. G. port are more fortunate in having fuel . supplies than in most places as they Tom Bohler has sold his house in may resort to either coal, gas or wood. Cloverport, farmerly occupied by W. With sevcraj small mines near here, O. Holder, to Maston Bashain. Mr the majority of people have their coal and Mrs Holder have rooms at Jhe bins filled during the summer months home of Misses Eva and Eliza May. and hence know very little about ex(o) periencing a coal shortage John McClellan has sold his jgfm If the Cloverport Light and Ice Company should have a coal famine on the Pike to Bud Shellman. (o) it would be hazardous times then" inHarrington Bros, have sold their deed, but so far the company has been supplied with coal from the country farm to John McClellan ooo , mines sutd the railroad too. At it has a week's supply ahead, and Dr. K. L. Lightfoot has sold to Fred May his tract of land lying on every effort is being made to eep the pike adjoining May's property and euough coal on hand so that the plant will not have to shut down at any the Cloverport cemetery. -(- o)tunc Austiti Beavin has bought the house So far as it can be learned there is rectntly vacate. by Wns. McCracken, no one suffering for coal or likely too very soon. on railroad street. e CANARY-MITCHEL, Can-neltoj Mr. O. F. Kinder were Captains, and each captain had four workers. Musical Number The Schoolroom Beautiful and the Supervise Playground - Miss Rena Eskridge Following the Course of Study Round-tablLed by - Andrew Driskell Bill The Smith-Hughe- s prof p. J. Bowlds Reading Miss May Harper Miss Cecil Dix. President Miss Myra Shelton, Secretary. Associations Mrs. Zette Cannon .... ... e. All persons having claims against the estate of Naoma McQuady, deceased, are notified to present them, properly proven before the undersigned, at his office in Hardinsburg, Ky., on or betore the 1st day ot February, IM6. By order of the Breckinridge i.ircuit (.ouri in me action pending therein of E. L. Lyons, et., al., Plaintiffs, vs., J. N. Chancellor Administrator of Naoma McQuady's estate, et, al. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Claude Mercer, Plffs. Atty. Keys Family Dinner Party Thanksgiving. At Lodiburg. Teach Children To Love Plants And Animals. By Dr. J. H. Francis. Every child should have something upon which to lavish his affections; otherwise they will weaken, for affections, like other traits, must live and CLOVER CREEK RISES OVER ITS BANKS SECOND TIME WITHIN TWO MONTHS. For the second time within two months Clover Creek has risen over ERS HERE FAR its banks caused from the rise in the Ohio River. The heavy rains of last week caused the rise, and the creek, if any difference, is higher than the first rise several weeks ago when the corn fields were flooded. The cold wave on Tuesday - will check the rise considerably. OLLIE CLARK MARRIES Ollie field, of M GRAYSON COUNTY GIRL. Clark and Miss Edna HatGrayson Springs, Ky., were 1 Mr. Clark is an employe of the L. H. & St L railroad shops and is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Clark, of this city. He with his bride are expected home Wednesday and will reside here. AT HOME ON SO married. Monday, December 1 DAYS FUR- LOUGH FROM CAMP JACKSON. Roy Berry, of Camp Jackson. S. C , .0 days furlough visiting his parents, Mr and Mrs. S. R. Berry, is here on a - Berry returned from France several months ago and has been expecting his discharge at any time since Uien, but he will probably be in the service indefinitely. Sr pre-tt'i- it MOVED HERE FROM HARNED. Mr. and Mrs B F. May. of Harned, arrived here last week bringing their household goods and are now occupying their new home on the Hill which was purchased from Mr. Ernest Mr. May is a farmer and will low hit occupation in his uw fol- Mr. and Mrs. Keys, of Lodiburg, issued invitations to lour generations of the Keys family to partake of a Thanksgiving dinner at their home The tables were beautifully arranged and laden with the many tempting dishes, which Mrs. Keys and her daughters are so well versed in preparing. Those present were: Mrs. Lettia Shellman uiee Keys). Union Star: Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Keys, Mr. and Mrs H. M O. Keys, of West Point; Mrs. Fitch and son, James B. Fitch, of Cloverport; Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Keys Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Keys and son, Julian Keys; Mr. and Mrs Rocoe Keys and two sons; Mr-- . RjMCO Deacon and daughter; IfiaMI Lora Keys, Lucille Keys. Lena Lewis Keys and Messrs. John Keys. Katie Keys. Everett Keys. Joe Klyde- - Keys, AnAUCdrew Franklin Keys, of Lodiburg Richie, of Meade county, and Mrs Henry Gibson. The day was interspersed with music by the young people and happy reminiscence, of childhood days by "Dave" Henry Succumbs To It was unanimously the older ones Complications At His Home arranged that Keys families should spend each Thanksgiving day together In Irvington. hereafter. As the shades of night the departure, each hastened "Dave" Henry, who is perhaps felt it was good to be there and "The end of a perfect day" Jiad come only known by more people in Meade and Breckinridge counties than any other too soon. His man in that vicinity, is dead. BUYING SPRING MERCHANDISE death occurred at his home in Irvington, Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock as Mr. W. N. Warren, manager of B. a result of complications. He had F Beard ti Co's. store in Hardinsbeen ill for three weeks, and he was burg, left this week for Chicago, prepared for the end as were his where he is in the market to purch-chas- e family and host of friends. Spring merchandise for his The funeral will be held on Wednesday afternoon from the family firm. residence. The services will be conCARPET-SCRUBBINMACHINE ducted by Kev. Nicely, pastor of the CLEANS THEM ON FLOOR. Baptist church, and the interment will be in the Cedar Hill cemetery, IrvA machine that looks like a good-size- d ington. vacuum cleaner, but which carDavid Webster Henry was born in ries a large can of soap solution in Meade county. May 7, 1844. For more place of a dust bag, is the latest con- than forty years he has been an auctribution to easy house cleaning. As tioneer, and has "cried" many sales described in the December Popular in these two counties as well as He is survived by Mechanics Magazine, the forward end over the State. four of the machine holds two scrubbing his widow and six children: brushes of sponge rubber, and an daughters, who are Mrs. Susie War-fielof Chicago; Mrs. Lon Graves, electric motor oscillates these vigor ously 500 times a minute, while the of Tulsa, Okla.; Mrs. Ed. Thomas, of cleaning compound is fed onto them Louisville; and Miss Mary HVhry, The result is that the carpets art nice- Irvington; two sons, H H. Henry, Leitchfield, and Richard Henry, ly cleaned ou the floor, and their colors reatorod. .1 WELL KNOWN TIONEER DEAD grow by exercise. Notice the little girl with her doll or the boy with his hobby horse. While inanimate objects represent life and hence hold the attention of children, living things are far more interesting t( them and offer greater possibilities for teaching A cersane and wholesome lessons tain small boy who had several pet hens, gladly brought their little chicken-, into the house and cared for them by the open tire during an untimely spring snowstorm. Another small boy habitually spent his Saturday morning! caring for his guinea pigs, while his brothers and friends were playing With the toy the child expirees what he already knows and is; but w ith the living thing he discovers himself and the life about him. The ignorance of children, and" too, of the simplest, most ordinary facts of nature about them. i.s and deplorable. We have been taught to memorize facts from books rather than to discover and appreciate them. Give to the child some living thing that is his own to know, to love, and to care for. Some will find greatest delight in animals, such as ponies, pigs, dogs, cats, chickens, rabbits, fish, etc. riant life, however, will interest many children more than we suspect, if they are allowed to plant and cultivate their own gardens. The lessons to be learned from either plant or animal life are so varied and important that every parent should take advantage of the opportunity and give to each child some living thing to care for, study, and love. Dance on Thanksgiving At Addison's Hail. An ice cream supper and dam e wis .sgiving night by L D. given Tj ' AdtliM'n' spat nius hall it ddl-I- t was a ik'uant affiai and the Stephen-pm young peopfW Holt and Cloverpbv Among those frdnY tended were Misses Mary Elder, Anna Bash Messrs Quiggius E i linnet t Alberta and un and (.Dune Elder, Paul Hufhnc and Hubert ended tiere who at- PAGE 2 HARDINSBURG THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY IRVINGTON Mr. and Mrs S V. Dowell. Louisville, were here Thursday on business, and were guests of Mr and Mrs. J. O. Chapin. Lieut. Wm. M. Conniff and Miss Nell Conniff were guests of their mother. Mrs Adele Conniff. lt and Mrs Sam Bunger and two children spent Thanksgiving in Brandenburg, the guest of his brother, Arthur Bunger Rowland Smith, of Louisville, spent the week-enwith his parents. Mr. and Mrs C C Smith Miss Anna Mae Wilson spent Sunday and Monday in McQuady. Mrs. Charlie Roman, Satriple, visited relatives here last week. Mrs Percy Henderson entertained with a 500 party, Tuesday afternoon Miss Ruth Hartford, of Boiling Green school. Miss Anna Hartford, of Central City, were guests of rbeir parents. Rev. C. F. Hartford and Mrs. d DECEMBER 3, ing the birthday anniversary of Mrs. McCoy and Mrs Fred Triplett. Those present were: Mr and Mrs B. F. McCoy. Mr and Mrs Fred Triplet and family, Mr. and Mrs. Finis Claycomb, Mr. and Mrs Chas McCoy, Mrs. Wade Drury. and Wm N. Drury. All left wishing each many more such happy birthdays. Kev J M Walker, of Lexington, has been holding a series of meetings here at the Baptist church. The meet ing closed Friday night with seve conversions and additions to both Haptist and Methodist churches. Mr. and Mrs. John Triplet, of Missouri, Miss Hen l,i h Payne and brother, Jesse Payne, motored to Hodgens-ville- . Sunday to see Lincoln Farm. Mr and Mrs. Tom Chappell, Mr. and Mrs. Finis Claycomb, Mrs. E. P. Hardaway. Mrs. Wade Drury and Rep Roy J. Cain motored to Louisville, Tuesday, shopping. Mr. Logan Hardaway, of Wisconsin, who arrived last Tuesday evening for a visit to his father, T. P. Hardaway, left Sunday evening tor Hardinsburg and Glen Dean, to visit his sisters, Mrs. r V. feyton and MrsD C Moorman This is Mr. Hardaway's first visit here in. thirteen . lilt Henning. and Mrs Henning Mr and Mrs C Vic Robertson and Mr and Mi L I Reeve spent daughter. Miss F.lenora, were the Thanksgiving with Mr and Mr Thanksgiving guests of Mr Robert Charles Dean, of Glen Den. son's parents, Mr. and Mrs R. G Paul Basham spent Thursday in Robertson, of Glen Dean. Ow enshoro. Mr- - P M Heard has returned from F Horlk lias returner! from a' a visit with her mother, Mrs. Richardstay of several days in Louisville son, of Union Star. M Mr M I) Heard spent ThanksgivI Anna RMtf has returned from ing week end with his son, Marvin .i imi with relatives in OwsnabOTO Beard, Jr, who is a student of Mrs Anna M. and Miss Anna O' University, Nashville, Tenn. Reilly shopped in Owensboro, the Mr Win. DvtM has returned front week-enLonitirillt, after a short visit with his Mr. and Mrs. F'orrest Lambert, of son, Ely Duvall. Lewisport, arrived F'riday for a short with Mrs Lambert's parents, Mr. Ilhttl BNn and Katie Meador spent Thursday in Louisville. and Mrs J H. Miller J. A. Mclntyre spent Thursday the The I'rsuline Sisters, of Cloverport guest of his parents, Mr and Mrs J. were the guests of the Ursurline sisA Mclntyre, of Lewisport. Academy, ters of St. Romauld's ( )rvi c Huntsman is spending a f.eV Thursday and Friday. dl J I in Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. D. S. May and childI) H Henning, or Shively. came ren, of Mattoon. ill., are the guests of Thursday to visit his brother, R M Mrs. May's parents, Mr. and Mr$. Taylor Meador. Mrs. Sallie M. Heard has returned from a visit of two weeks in Louisville Miss Kathcleen Squires, of Clover-port- , is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Robert Hendrick. and Mr. Hendrick. Mr. and Mrs. A. X. Kincheloe and daughter. Miss Clara Belle, have returned from a visit with their son, Six room two story house on R. T. Kincheloe. and Mrs. Kincheloe, lot HJxr.M feet, five large shade of Louisville. Miss Sallie Meador left Sunday for trees in yard, has cellar, front and Wood row. side porch, piped for gas in every Miss Bess Thrasher returned Sunroom, electric lights and electroday to Lewisport. after a visit with liers, house and all neccessary out her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. buildings including garage, in first Thrasher Mrs. Geo. E. Bess and children, class condition. For further inhave returned from Louisville. formation call or write John O'Reilly. Vic Robertson, John Skillman and D. L. McGary attended the tobacco sale in Owensboro, H. J. HAMMAN M onday Mrs. J. C. Lewis and daughters. CLOVERPORT, KY. Misses Kie and Lillian, attended the funeral of Airs. Lewis' niece. Miss Hambleton. at Flagherty. Monday. Rev Nicholas, of Filizabethtown. the presiding elder of this district of the It, E. church South lectured at the Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Methodist church here Sunday even-i- n f. Van-derhilt d FOR SALE! Mr Richard Henderson and little son. Richard, are visiting his sister. BEWLEYVILLE Mrs M. C Green. Robert Lyons is visiting his parents. a rfIUtafl .tinner ua. ai.pn at rh Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Lyons. home of Mr and Mrs. S. . McCov. M and Mrs. Gilbert F!skridge and Sunday, Nov SB, The occassion be- - Hartford. two children were in Louisville. Fri- day shopping Miss Reba Holin attended the funeral of Mrs. Sam Rice which took place in Cloverport, Thursday. Miss Covie Mattingly was the guest of her sister, Mrs Jake Morrison, last week. Ml Tonie McCoy, of Louisville, spent ThanksgivingVvith his wife, who is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs Brady. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Tinker and daughter, of Louisville, spent Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Musselman Miss Helen Board, of Russellville, with her parents, spent the week-en- d Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Green. Mr. T. R. Blythe spent Monday and Tuesday in Louisville, on business. Miss Evelyn Gross, of Louisville, spent the week-enwith her mother, Mrs. Charlie Gross. Dr. W. B. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor were dinner guests Thursday of Mr. and Mrs. John Vogel. d I and the first lime he has at tended churrh in this his home town in thirtv-tw- o years. Mr and Mrs. Edgar Hardaway and children, were dinner guests Sunday of Mr and Mn, G Overton Blanford. Mrs 7. T. Stith and uncle Ben Dowell are on the sick list. Thos. Hardaway and Howard PatJr spent Tuesday in Louisville, shop-- ' ping Mr. and Mrs. Guy R. Bandy and son were dinner guests Thursday of Mr and Mrs. Sam Gross. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Compton and Justice Jordan spent the Thanksgiving holidays at Mystic, with relatives. Mrs. C. D, Hardaway and sister, Mrs. Laddie Scott are visiting in Louisville and Shepherdsville. Mr. and Mrs'. Geo. Compton and baby, Mildred K Mrs. E P Hafda-wa- y and Miss Maggie B. Jolly were guests of Mr and Mrs. Z. T. Stith, . y ears, Thanksgiving. Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson are the happy parents of a fine boy, born Friday, Nov. -- I. Misses Ella and Alma Wilson, of Corners, were dinner guests Thurs-da- y of Mrs W. W. Keith. Special Sale of Exclusive Models by Rawak. Cupid 200 Women's Hats created by VI mK DIRECTORY Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County HARNED Ernest Weatherford, of California, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Weatherford. is visiting the foremost milliners in America. Every new shape and color every one is exclusive. Special sale prices on these hats are less than half the original prices in many rPf 7 instances. ------ and Gage C. Ve Miss Ruby Black, of Louisville, is the guest of her cousin. Mrs. Wilbur Pile, "nd family. Glen Dean, Ky. Mrs Robert Weathorford and baby, Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Ruth Walker, left Wednesday for a Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- visit to her brother, Paul Cliambliss shire Sheep. and wife, of Springfield, Ohio. Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fai'a id Rev. C. L. Bruington filled his regular appointment at Flphesus. Sunday. I'ast Five Years J. M. Crume was in Owensboro, on business, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. May moved to Home Cloverport. last week. They will be W. J. OWEN at SONS, Propieton greatly missed in church. Sunday Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 school and missionary work here Poland China Hogs a Specialty They were always ready to help in any cause for the upbuilding of the Polled Durham Cattle Master's kingdom, and we feel sure these good qualities will cause them to friends THE HOWARD FARMS have pie supperwhere-eve- r given they go. A was here WedM HOWARD J. SON, Prop. nesday night by the school for the Orphans Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, benefit ol the Kentucky on of W l Sultan, heads the herd Home. W Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads the Mr. and Mrs. J. Meador. of Irving-ton- , herd. were the guests of relatives here Young stoek for Sale at all times. It will pay you lo isit our farms. Wednesday and Thursday. C. C. Brock and Glen Dean, Ky. ton attended Synod Rev. C. L Bruingat Greenville, Ky., last week. Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Weatherford, Kansas, are visiting relatives here. Hardinsburg, Ky. T. C. Allen, of Louisville, spent Thanksgiving with his parents, Mr. Dealers in and Mrs D. B. Allen. LIVE STOCK AND Mr. and Mrs. 1) May, of Mattoon, III., are visiting relatives here. TOBACCO Kev F'nglish will speak at the Baptist church, Sunday, Dec. 7, in the interest of the 73 million campaign. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McDonald, of Hardinsburg, Ky. Louisville, were the guests of Mr. and Mr- - S. H. Davis. Thursday and FriDealer in High-Clas- s Horses, Mules, F"ine Sad- day Quarterly meeting will be held at dle and Harness Horses. the Methodist church Saturday and It will pay you to visit my Stables Sunday. Planters Hall Stock Farm A few exclusive Hats by Rawak. Cupid & Gage that were formerly priced for $45.00. Special sale price - - $22.50 One small lot of smart Hats that were formerly priced - -- - - $18.75 up to $37.50. Special sale price - -- One lot of trimmed Hats that were formerly priced $14.95 from $35.00 to $30.00. Special sale price $19.25 to $':;. 50. Valley Stock Farm One lot of Hats that were formerly priced at from $11.95 Special sale price 1 One lot of Hats that were formerly priced at $15.00 -- - 59.95 Special sale price - lliis n EXTRA SPECIAL! One lot of 50 Trimmed and Tailored Hats. many, attractive styles for street wear, most beautiful shades; formerly priced $10.00 to $14.95. Special sale price I hilt-hal- 1 BEARD BROS. 1 Great Sale of 100 Robertson Distinctive Suits Charming models, possessing rare style individuality, developed Itrict regard to detail from wanted materials, such as smart-looking with PARK PLACE G. N. Mr. Fred White Says, "Don't Idle Because You Only See One Rat." "I did. Drttty soon found nn cellar full They ate my potatoes. Alter I got 5 dead rats. trying RAT-SNAThe rest later. They pass tip the pota-tOC- I to tal If there arc rati around your place follow Mr. W hite's example. Three sizes, ftc, MC, $1 oo Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport; V.. A. Hard Sty, Stcphcnsport; B. F. Beard I Tricotine Duvetyne Velours cRevere Cloth j Mens Wear Serge Delour de Laine Cameleon Chord Lyddan FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. WEBSTER STOCK FARM H. H. NORTON. Owner Silvertone and broadcloth semi-tailore- y, '.mu, 2 Fanner, Feeder and Dealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. Webster, -: St Co , Hardinsburg m r A :.: Kentucky v 1 1m' ' 1 'j. :m a SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS ENos :.ptyicLR. r, CHAS. G. HAKU'S.Vice.Pre. R. H. Secy k ft n Long and medium length coats, d belted and ripple flare models; new convertable collars of self material. Beaver, Squirrel, Austrian, F King Tail. ing Fox and Austrain Opossum. Smartly trimmed with rows of braid, bone buttons, embroidery and pockets. Lined with peau de cygne, pussy willow silk or figured satins. A host of entrancing styles in the season's favored colorings. All sizes for women and misses. r A REGULARLY Commercial School INCORPORATED INSTITUTION OP LBAitNINO One lot oi sale price One lot of $185.00. Special One lot of .Slld.oo. Special Sums formerly sold for $2"0.00. Special $149.00 Suits that formerly sold for $12f).(0 to sale price $79.00 $69.00 Suits that formerly sold for $100.00 to sale price One Kit of Sttitl that formerly sold for $85.00 to $80.00. 321 GUTHRIE STREET, North of PoatorBce LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Complete Course of Commercial Vocational Training. Students secure Practical, Paying Results. Catalogue sent upon request. DAY Special sale price $59.00 One lot of Suits that formerly sold for $75.00 to $80.00. SpciJ sale price $49.00 ( NM Of Suits that formerly sold for $59.00 to $$65.00 Special sale price $39.00 lt SCHOOL We Teach C. S. Only Al 7 Ki'HtliiHtlon K V'KUV SHORTHAND o4 NIGHT SCHOOL The Sale Starts Today at 8:30 A. M. II! Rules Instead of l,01J-- Word Signs Instead of 1,224 J student vvnu-fword a minute and MMi Much h spoil of luy with Abaolute Accuracy START NOW. GET BiOCER SALARY. BETTLR HOSITION We liavt- call fur wrmduolat . uuaiauUj 7kr IqrfytSdwpi m LOUISVILLE, KY. S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPORATED WHPRE COURTESY REIGNS OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY rrrjii' DECEMBER 3, 1919 McDANIELS The farmer are busy stripping tobacco, this week. Emory Tucker, of Pensarola, Fla spent the week-enwith his brother, 9r. J. C. Tucker, and Mrs Tucker. Arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs Dee Bradley, a nine pound boy named Krnest Carroll. Rev. Galloway filled his appoint ment here Sunday. Miss Lena Dunn returned home Sunday from near Canneyville, where she has been visiting her half sister. Several from here attended the quarterly meeting at Sandknob. Thursday. Miss Mildred Batter, of West View, was the guest of Miss Irene Bradley. Sunday. Miss Bessie Galloway was the guest of Miss Elizabeth Brite, Tuesday d , THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY home shortly from an extended visit to her sister, Mrs J Miller, land. Ohio Mrs W H. Strother, Owenshoro. arrived Tuesday for a week's stay with Mrs. G. A. Strother. and Mill Dr. Strother will Zelma Strother. come up Saturday. Mis Zrlma Strother returned from Louisville, Monday. Dr C, B Witt and Mr and Mrs J. L Morris were in Louisville, Thursday and Friday, where they attended PAGE 8 rr night motored to Hardinsburg, Wednesday evening. Mrs. Mollie Glasscock was the guest of Mrs. J. C. Tucker, Sunday. Edward Brite and Mitchell Sand guest of his cousin, J. V. Clarkson, several days last week. Little Daisy Dean Richardson fell from a horse two weeks ago and She is in a broke her arm badly. serious condition and Dr. Witt took her to Louisville, to have it set. (ieo. I'rather has returned from Indiana. tht Shrincrs meeting Will Cosby, Kansas City, was the The Cloverport Loose Leaf ' Warehouse Market GARFIELD Mr. Bill Butler, of Harned, was here Friday on business. C. L. Carlton, of Louisville, who is attending school at Chicago, was the guest of his uncle, Mr. B. H. Spring-ate- , Mrs. Lydia Clarkson Kemper left and Mrs. Springate, last week. Nov 2.'t, for Minot, N. D., to spend Mrs. Grayson Payne, of Lodiburg, Thanksgiving and Christmas with her visited Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kennedy sister, Mrs. A. M. Hardaway and Dr. during Thanksgiving. Hardaway. Their brother, B. S. Miss Sallie Meador, who is teaching Clarkson expects to join them for the at Woodrow, spent the week-en- d in Christmas holidays Louisville. Feilding Clarkson spent last week Miss Clara Eskridge, of Hardinsin Louisville, with his brother, Lewis burg was here Friday. Clarkson, and other relatives. NI r. and Mrs. Taylor Compton, of J. W. Moorman and sister, Miss Raymond, have bought Mr. and Mrs Myrtle, spent Saturday in Louisville. Kris LeGrand's property. Miss Sue Nette Miller is expected Vic File, of Harned, was here one day last week on business. Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson and PERMANENT DENTIST children, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Paul Compton, in Louisville, last week. Mrs. Lewis Jarboe and two children, Office of Hardinsburg, before leaving for MASONIC BUILDING their new home in Missouri, visited relatives here. Hardinsburg, Ky. Mrs. V. B Mattingly was in Louisville, Thursday and Friday. Specializing In Trial Practice Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Haynes and two sons, and Charlie Dowell were MURRAY HAYES guests Sundav of Mr. and Mrs. Robt LAWYER Poole. Jim Lewis, of Hardinsburg, was 1606-7-- 1 Building here Monday. Inter-Southe- BIG SPRING Is Equal to Any in Western Kentucky We have brought you this Market-do- n't fail to bring us your tobacco, and we will assure you the highest market price, and the very best service possible. House open day and night. LOUISVILLE 20 More Than Years Experience Why Mr. Joe Armstrong, Celebrated Dog Trainer, Uses Rat-Sna- p. "Noticed rats around my kennels, having hundreds of prize dogs, couldn't take chances. Tried RAT-SN'Ain three weeks every rat disappeared Noticed that the dogs never went near RAT-SNAI tell my friends about Use this sure rodent it's safe, comes in cake form. Three sizes, 2.")C, .'iOc, $1 00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Clover-por- t; RAT-SNAP." E. A. B. F. Hardesty, Stephensport Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. ; Next Sale, Saturday, Dec. 6th xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx; traction of the moon to the earth, which is found to be felt upon rhe hour hand of the clock when this neutralization is removed by the mentioned scientific discovery, then the hands are allowed to rotate earth, the same as the earth rotates in accord with the revolution of the on its axis, except that the calculation is such that the hands of the clock make two revolutions to the eatth's one. If this is not clear to you read the next page and you will Jack Trent and daughter. Miss Alice XD KENTUCKY MFG. CO .. he P.duc ah Ky Ross spent Thanksgiving week here For Sale By O. WETHINGTON and with relatives and friends. Rev. Mason and Guy Hardin were all good dealers at Raymond church on the '7, in the interest of the Ti million campaign of the Baptist church. JOHN WHITE & CO. Rev. Wilson pastor of the MethodLOUISVILLE, KV. ist church here preached the Thanksgiving sermon at the Philips Memorial Liberal assortment Ski full value paid Baptist church. Mrs. Jim Richardson, of Louisville, URS was a recent guest of her mother, Mrs. -F. -- Means Plenty Eggs and HealtKy CHicks BRANDENBURG an4 Thanksgiving here with her daugnter, is the guest oT her daughter, Mrs. and the centrifugal force is neutralized by the magnetic attraction which Mrs. Jim Rondurant Mrs. Bland leav- George Fentress. causes articles to fall instead of fly es shortly for Florida, to spend the out into space when dropped. winter Mrs. Paul Hardaway is convalesi By supplanting this neutralization "What Makes It Go?" "of the rotary motion of the earth in its cent from a recent illness. daily revolution by a Mrs. W. H. Shacklette entertained o influence secured by means of a the young people on the evening of McMonigle, of this place. bisecting spheriod to which a magneMrs. Bland, of West Point, spent the 21st., in honor of her son's birth- The Answer: tic compass is attached and by astroday. Delicious cake and punch were served. The revolution of the earth on its nomically calculating the proper re- Prof. Maddox spent Thanksgiving axis every twenty-fou- r hours posses- duction in size so that the circumferat Beaver Dam, Ky., with his par- ses both a rotary and centrifugal ence of the clock's dial bears the same ents. force. The rotary force is neutraliz- relationship to its axis as the circum-- ' The handkerchief bazaar given by ed so we do not notice it, by the tre- ference of the earth bears to the axis the Woman's Club was a success de- mendous size of the earth's sphere, of the earth and also utilizing the at counter-balancin- g I Tobacco Growers Our first sale will be next Saturday, Dec. 6th. We beg you in behalf of yourselves and the welfare of our County to bring your tobacco to this sale. You know us. You know that we will do the right thing for your and make your tobacco bring all it is worth. Our usual buyers will be on the floor. They will be keen for your tobacco and bidding will be active. Prices on the loose leaf floors all over the State are very much higher than they were last year as the sales of last Monday show. At Owensboro the market opened with the highest prices on record. The average for Prior being $18.97. $4.87 above the average on the opening day last year. Burlcy averaged $34.38 nearly $6.00 above last year. The tobaccos offered were not high class off on color. We predict higher prices for our sale. Come and bring your tobacco. spite the handicap of rainy weather. Mr. Jim Cain is erecting a handsome new residence. Miss Nellie Blanche Ashcraft spent the Thanksgiving holidays with relatives at Sandy Hill. Miss Mona Price, of Louisville, is visiting here. Joe Atwell accompanied by Mrs. Atwell and little daughter, motored down from Louisville in their new roadster, and spent Thanksgiving day here. Earl Graham and Miss Nannie Child's are each driving new Ford cars, which are equipped with electric SEE IT ALL Value Cuts the Price We sell only starters. The members of the Baptist church here pledged $9,378 last Sunday and this amount will be increased as all the pledge cards have not been sent in yet. As $6,000 was the designated quota, the church is to be congratulated because of its zeal for the MasEarl Graham and sister, Miss attended church at Rock Haven, and were guests of the Misses Penne-bake. goods of sterling value at this store many things, and to STORE is always the A DRY GOODS for the holiday season. popular It sells trading point a vast number of People. -- o- ter. Beu-la- h r. FALLS OF ROUGH could not come in for a few days. Mrs General Duggins, of Owensboro, has returned to her home after a week's visit with her daughter, Mrs. Less Sarver, and Mrs. Guss Salmon. Mr. Smith, of Louisville, and Mr. J. T. Woosley are buying tobacco here. The two months old baby of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown, died Tuesday evening after a few weeks illness. The infant was laid to rest in the Lone Star cemetery. Mrs Mckinley Allen entertained a few friends at her home on Thanksgiving. Rev Henninger filled his appoint He will move ment here Sunday. here in the near future. Mrs. Fannie Woosley and children, of Princeton, lnd., are here to spand sometime with relatives. Mrs Sam Morgan has returned from the infirmary and is slowly improving. Joe Miller, of Madrid, was here on business, last week. Mrs. Mollie Allen, of Shady Grove "Cheap'' goods are high at elen the lottest price. With all tine modesty, we wish to emphasize the fact that our selection of useful gifts for Christmas this season exceeds anything we have ever offered to the public. endless, and every age and taste is provided for. No pocketbook is too small to be accommodated here. The variety is The recent rain has put Rough river on another boom and the train will not attempt to enumerate them. We simply ask that you come in and see at first hand. They sell e themselves. Breckinridge Loose Leaf Warehouse Company Hardinsburg, Ky. B-FBea- rd HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY- -. I. tAGE 4 THE BR EC K ENR I DGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY The BrerkenriHge News ha been the leading wnt and classified medium County for over forty years. To get the best results, see that your real estate, automobHe, machinery and household furniture for sale, whatever you have lost or found or want to rent appear in our classified column in Breckinridge DECEMBER 3, lilt The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGK. Editor and Publiiher EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1676 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS - SVBSCRIFTION RATKS (or 4 BiiinLoesli for A Sabacriplinn yricr $18.0 Ttr ; BOc insertionmonths ; T.V Thsnkt, month ft linr, charged for 10ct ("rd of over par linr ml K lor rach Mdrtional One advantage in early Christmas shopping this year is that the Sc per line, money in th rstr of 10c prr line. Ohitiitrici charfnt for at the rate of you put off buying the more you have to pay for all of your gifts. II ia it not correct, pleaae notily u hxaminr the label on roar paper. sdrancr NOTICE TO SCBSt RIHKKS When you have fininhed reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE m friend who i not a lunacriher; ilo not throw it away or destroy tt. $23,000 was paid for getting one is reported in 1919 issueIt of a periodical New York City that $,V10 And yet there are out people that ordinarily cost who think it doesn't cost much to get out o magazine or a newspaper. Tm.e Specialized Service Often wTien an individual is made Executor of an Estate, it shrinks quite alarmingly. This is due to no infidelity on the part of that individual, but to .the fact that he has had no opportunity to attain the necessary "specialized experience." Appoint the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company your Executor under Will, and benefit from our years of successful experience in Trust duties, which make us specialists in that line. longer NEWS hand it to will be dry by I HI Miss Anna A. (iordon. bead of the W. C. T N., predicts that the world WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1919 THE FARMER'S POSSIBLE PARTNER. The other day the writer heard an old farmer talking. He had just sold out his entire herd of registered Shorthorns because he could no longer look after them and could not get help of the right kind to do it. Many readers no doubt, can recall breeders who have built up good herds and have had to dispose of those herds, often just when the real results of years of work were becoming evident becaues there was no one available to take over the management of the business. The same thing may often be seen in farm ing of other ginks, but is not so noticeable as in There is always an element of tragedy in such an involuntary dispersal of a fine herd, such a futile end to a fine business conception and effort; and there is always a loss to the community and to agriculture generally when good stock are superseded by inferior or when good farming is succeeded bv poor. Yet, in most cases, the farmer who has no son, or whose sons show no inclination to take up his work where he leaves off and carry it on. feels, when he thinks of it. that this must come to his own herd, his own farm It is not so in the citv as a rule. The successful city business man is like ly to be all the time taking new men into his organization, to be giving employes who have shown their capacity a chance to get an interest in the busi ness. Thus the business becomes institutionalized, and may go on for gen erations with no break of policy, and little change from its first definite pint Why could not the same thing be done on the farm? Why have not more farmers seen the possibility of keeping their business alive after they have died or become incapacaited for management and so let their works live after them ? Fortunate is the breeder, the good farmer of any kind who has a son, or sons, who becomes interested in his work, who will become partners in it with him keep it going when he no longer can. Many men have not such sons. Why can they not follow the city method? Would it not be a fine thing to see the "hired boy" on a good live stock farm grow up with a love for good live stock in his heart, become after awhile a sharer in the profits of the business, after another while a partner in it, after another while the head of it, to carry it on? Would it not be a practical thing to do in many cases? Are there not farm boys of small means all over the country longing for just such a chance; and would not the opening of such opportunity to them mean the removal of a great weight from many an ageing farmer's shoulders? Would it not perpetutate many a fine herd or flock, and greatly help the cause of better live stock to progress? We believe it would. Southern Agriculturist. stock-breedin- The Prince of Wales went . to Virginia to find the prettiest girls in Amer- . . c .iwon v cws. rarucuiany it Me should nave come to ientucKy. Cloverport. a ica. mm aa a mm mM 1 EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED 7WENTY-FIV-E YEARS AGO Taken From The Breckenridge Neivs, Wednesday, Nov. 26, 1894 niversary of their marriage by giving In Cloverport. a magnificient dinner. The marriage of Mr. Morris Beard, (o- )cashier Bank of Hardinsburg, and Mr. Elisha Gardner, Union Star, Miss Sallie Murray, of this city, is presented John P. HasweM, Sr., with announced for Wednesday Dec. 12, at a 40 lb. turkey gobbler. the residence of Mrs. Rena W Gra(o- )ham. Louisville. Glen Dean Mrs. Lucy Hunter mov) W. H. Thurman shipped to Louis- es from the country into her handville, fifteen head of hogs for which some new house in town this week. (D- )he got $4.ti0 per hundred Mr. ThurPreston Green was at home at the man raised 975 bushels of corn on 20 Falls, Sunday. He seems delighted acres of hill land this season. with Hardinsburg and Prof. Schack-let(o) Mrs. I. L. Moorman, of Cloverport, (o- )enjoys the distinction of being the A Lexington contractor has made first ladv to invest in a round trip ticket from Cloverport to Skillman, a big purchase of ties from Dean which she used to visit her brother, Moorman & Co. (o- )I. H. Sterrett Hancock Clarion. Brandenburg Richard Willett, Jess (o) Samuel Sulzer. Louisville, was the Herndon and George Woolfork were here Sunday with "Pursuit" written guest of J. C. Nolte. last week. plainly on their countenances, and if (o) Roy Hevser and his friend. Henry "Possession" causes them to look as Burnett, came down from Louisville. benightly all will surely be well. (o) and spent Thanksgiving. Stuart Dejarnette moved to Miss(o) Hardinsburg Mr. and Mrs. A. X. ouri and gave possission of the jail to Kincheloe celebrated the twelveth an the new Jailer elect, Gus Shellman. t. -- Bank of Hardinsburg T"fie JB anJc HARDINSBURG. KY. that maAcs jrou feeJ at Afomo" Trust Co. J ChrislmosBcDks UP YOUR LIST of the New Books the Book Reviews of the Current Magaziies and naw; papers and send it to as. -- -- MAKE We cant tell you what makes the MYSTERIOUS Clock go FARM AND STOCK W. A. Stinnett & Sons, Garfield sold their crop of 5,000 pounds of Burley to Charlie Butler for $31.25 round. o A VISION OF YOUTH. One fine morning in May I walked out alone supported by my staff. All about me was life out in the world; the old gnarled trees were putting forth young leaves, the birds were swelling their throats with song, and every blade of grass was pushing its M way sunward. way lay along a cool shady lane. Wild flowers filled with Life, Love and Joy I ilone was old. That ancient oak, four times my age, flaunted its green branches to the breeze while my head was bare. "My heart is young," I cried, "I will learn of nature and be young again. I will I drink of youth's fabled fountain. will stand erect and throw away my staff, will laugh with youth, will stand erect and throw away my staff, will laugh with youth, will dream young dreams, think young thoughts. I will dwell no longer in the dead past but in the living present. Like the hoary oak which renews its youth in glad response to the call of spring, I too, will look up to the hills from whence cometh my strength and rejoice in every good thing. Mrs. A. Moseley, 720 Speight St., Waco, Texas. That's a Secret but we can tell you how to become independent Richard Marr. Garfield, says he has 1,000 pounds of fine Burley for sale. o Ben Beauchamp. of Mystic, was in Irvington, Monday. That's No Secret We highly value the business of our present clients and solicit new accounts. Start an account to-da- Brvant, Stephensport, sold pounds of Burley from 700 sticks at $32 50 round. o sold Kingswood, E. E. Duncan, Beard Brothers 13 May pigs that Price $12.75 weighed 2,905 pounds. netting him $370.38. Abe 1,970 Christmas .norninjr to find, petp-inf rth among th ir arif JL one of the very latest books with your greeting! All of the magazines now in the bookstores and important Sunday newspapers have reviews of their very latest books. You can readily select from them the kind of book that each of your f rien Is will most appreciate. Make up your list and send it to us at once, and we can have your selections reach you in plenty of time for you to give them their bright Christmas wrappings with your personal message. Include in your list, if you with, any of the old masters or the works of the modem authors! will have on Just imagine the pleasure your friends g y. Ernest Pate, Clover Creek, was in Hardinsburg. Monday. Says he has a fine crop of Broad leaf grown on loer sod. Fine leaf and bright col-He wants a buyer. o Sheriff J. B. WKStewdrtCo. LOUISVILLEKf. r. A Good Bank for Everybody The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Make This Bank Your Business Home We are authorized by law to act as Administrators, Executors, Agents of Trust and Guardian THE UNIVERSAL CAR Every farmer should have one or more Ford Trucks because of the profitable results that will follow their use. There is not any guess work about this statement. It has been proven on thousands of farms. If you farm, come in and let us tell you more about the Ford Truck's value to you in sure dollars and cents saving. It is a personal matter to every farmer. The Ford Truck is a business necessity. Orders should be left with us at once in der to get early delivery. Price $550, without body, f. o. b. Detroit. Carman was in Frank fort, last week and paid the State $29,800 in settlement in full for Breck inridge County's State tax for 1919. ooo Our old friend James Adams, of Sinking Creek, was in Hardinsburg, Monday, and renewed his subscription to The Breckenridge News for the fortieth vear. Every time he renews he says, "stop when the time is out, but it never stops, the reason his good wife won't let him. She s the power that keeps the News coming, like thousands of other good wives. Uncle Jimmie is a fine old man. He smiles and pays the bill. ooo Fobacco was moving pretty lively At Garfield, Harned last Monday. and Hardinsburg, the streets were crowded with wagons delivering the weed at good round prices. ooo Cloverport is enjoying a good mar ket for the first time in several years. More tobacco wagons and farmers with their wives and children coming to town, buying goods and letting loose their good money. The circulating of money makes us all happy and we get away from the worries and strikes of the outside world Peace and plenty reigns in this good old town and county. ooo Walter Moorman, of Glen Dean, was eirroute Monday to Chicago, to attend the International Live Stock Association, He will bring back some tine animals, There ought to be more young men foll6wing in Walter's footsteps. ooo Ross Williamson, of Vanzaut, del- ivered to the Cloverport Loose Leaf Warehouse, Monday 1,485 pounds of Prior to be sold Wednesday. STANDING ORDER. "Before we were married he had a standing order with the florist to send me a bunch of roses every morning " "And since marriage?" "He has a standing order with an employment agency to send me a St Louis Globe Democrat. iiiisiirisisiiiisiifiiiHtiiiiifiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiititiiiiiiitiifisiiifisfiiiiiiiiJitiiiiiiiiiiitiisiiijiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiisiiiiiisiiimiiismiiiiiu We Give and Redeem Surety Coupons Here Are Women's and Misses' Winter Coats At Striking Reductions in Prices 1 1 $9.88 to $65.00 With These Two Extra Specials Values to $30.00 jValues to $37.50 are reduced to... are reduced to... $18.88 j $24.98 cook " r of Hlivenip, Bolivia, xllvertone, broadcloth, velour, pluMi, liurerla clqih, melto i cloth and popular becoming novelty fabric The colors are Burgundy, French blue, grewi, brown, taupe, navy blue and black. of nearly one thousand of .the- latest and ah at the same time, the moat becoming coat model. Manv of the oouts are elaborately fur trimmed, while other'a simpler yet very mnart effects by the use of buttons and Hf inaterl I. The leugths ranxe through full and short. In materials there is a choice thr.e-quarter- s T. County Agent J. HOOK Hardinsburg, Ky. "How it is, Sandy," asked a visitor of a Scotch coal merchant, "that jou quote the lowest prices in town and make reductions to your friends, and yet you can make money." "WeeJ, it's this way," explained Sandy, in an undertone. "Ye see, I knock off two shillings a ton because a customer is a freen o' mine, and then I knock off two hundred weight a ton because I'm a freen o' his. Boston Transcript. MEN! suits Fine 124 76. LM all-wo- ol flannel Suits all-woivui-i-uu.A w oJ Quality for oo rare bai jrsln no.vh.srv else In Louisville urt Ws have s tremendous Mock on hand which wJ u. .....! .....a. ..!.. ..Lis... .. n. u .t.- ........ . v ii WitIVI HIS l.1 Nil M - flit t wiam IPI "ttlllN Iii. it ill .,,mil -may plok ..It ur U Wl flU und sac tokts loi th older men TH color are solid blues. sins. brown. uifoni.-- also a Ibrtfr Knowing-- of fancy mixture fuir.ii.-- l lUlrluiBM s. Without doubt, this Is lltng at til lailllna l.i. $24.75 tH 334 W. Market Louisville. Kv. -- 213 a iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiii DECEMBER 3, 1919 The Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY. DEC 1919 Ky THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Mist Eunice PAGE 5 Martha Wheeler o Thursday Willi, and Mtttl were in Louisville. o-- - EncrrH at the Post Offlc at Cloverpart, t second class .natter. THIS "APfR REPRESENT FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE y ' U1 OENFRAL tf sassassssaaass NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 1RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL OFFICES CITIES KATE! FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE- For Prrcinct and Clfjr Office. 2 Wl B.nn ror I ounty others. For Slate tnd District Opera a. inoo For Calls, per line in 10 For Cards, per line For all Publications in the interest ol individual! or expression ol individual views, per lin... 10 STARK-LOWMAN c5T Representatives Louisville W. B. Oelze has returned to Louisville, after a short visit with his mother, Mrs Mary Oelze and sister, Mrs. Ethel O. Hills. o o o Mrs. Cora Renfrow, of Dundee, Ky., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. John M. Gregory, and Mr. Gregory. Mrs. George Meriett, of Holt, and her sister, Miss Lois Raird, of Owens-borwere in Cloverport, Saturday. o o, Mr. and Mrs P. E Rhodes and infant son, spent Thanksgiving with Mrs. Rhodes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Crenshaw. Mr. and Mrs. in Owensboro, guests of Mrs. and Mrs. Wm. J. Byrne Severs were for Thanksgiving, the Severs' parents, Mr. o -- o Barret. 4 oOo Mrs. Annie Gilbert was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Sawyer and Miss in Louisville, a few days last Frances Minnett, of Hawesville, and week. Mr and Mrs. June Lawson sperrt SunThe Ladies Reading club will be en- day as guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. K. tertained this week at the home of Lambert. Hancock Clarion. ooo Mrs. Leon McGavock. Mrs. O. B. Mattingly left the first Mrs. Graham Jolly is in Louisville, of this week for Louisville, where she visiting her daughter, Mrs. Stanley will spend the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Carl Benton, and Mr. BenJones, and Mr. Jones. ton. C. W. Moorman spent Thanksgiving with his sister, Mrs. J. T. Hatch Miss Rosa Newton, of Louisville, ett, in Henderson. spent Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Newton. V G. Mahhage, Notary Public. Miss Stella Waldrip, of Owensbofo, FOR SALE o o-- o was the guest of Miss Mary Christina Mr I J Muckenfuss is carrying his KIR S.M.K a Hamman. for the Thanksgiving holihorsepower International hand in a sling He is suffering very days. S"line engine in good COtldlttfjn I'rirr I'Jisi Ross Williamson. scrvere pain from a carbuncle Vanrant. Ky. ooo Miss Mary MrGavock returned ( ream KOR SALS Economy Km Separ from Holt. Sunday evening after ator. middle sire, food condi ion. Cheap HILL ITEMS K. P. for quick sale spending the Thanksgiving holidays Duncan. Ki Ky. Miss Selnia Sipple went to Steph-BSporwith her cousin, Miss Lucile Hardin. o o Wednesday to spend Thanks(i BALI pright piano, cheap For Mrs ("rank F raize is spending the giving and the remainder of the week and price call The lrccktirMf News ornce. first of this week in Louisville, on with Miss Myrtle Helle Shellman. business. Mr. Durham, of Hardinsburg. was rOi BALI OR RENT A (rood store house ' oOo down last Saturday to see his daughin a good location, for sale or rent. Taylor Mr. Collins Stewart Miller, Louis- ter. Mrs K. O Perking. Beard. U anllnsluirg. Ky. ville, spent Sunday here with friends Mrs. Harry Hanibleton is cqnfined FOR s.M I White Wyandotte cockerels, ooo direct descendants of the most popular and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Squires were to her bed with a bad spell of rheuwinning Strains of America None hetter the guests of Mrs. Squires' brother. matism. to he obtained at the nominal price of $3.00 Misses Mary and Christina Keil Mr. Hugh McGavock. and Mr. Mceach. First orders gets the preferred Ad dress Mrs. W. J Hall. Hardinshurg. Ky. Gavock, of Webster, for Thanksgiv- went to Louisville. Thursday to spend Thanksgiving with Miss Annie Muring. FARM FOR SAI.F. acres, on Yellow ray Ferry. After visiting Miss Jane ooo Rank creek, known as the Rod Headman Mrs. John Mattingly, who has been Hanibleton. Miss Clara Fisher and Farm, 70 acres of creek hottom. HO acres mil lanil, acres of the hill land in on an extended visit in Williamsville, Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Rabbage NHiam-01 larin is in pasture and III., is here the guest of her daughter. They returned home Sunday evening. A good 7 room home and ham. limher. Laura Miss spent Satterfield Mrs. Steve Wilson, and Mr Wilson, Silo and numher of out huildings. Call or write. H. A. Outschke, Stepheinport, Ky. enroute to her home in Painsville, Thanksgiving week on the Hill with her brother. C. V. Satterfield. and Ky. FOR SALI POLAND CHINAS Mr. Satterfield. Mrs Satterfield's Mrs. Payne, of Hardinsburg, spent birthday anniversary was observed on several days with her sister, Mrs. Will Thanksgiving, when other members FOR SALE One .100 pound sow. bred Sept. 1, (Has raised one litter Thomas. Mrs. Payne has such a of the family were present. pigs) for second litter, $00. 17.r son, and handsome little Mrs. Blythe has been the guest for pound gilt, bred to one of the so intelligent. Leitchfield Gazette. Big Type boars in state at Beit two or three days of Mrs. Hillary $40. Some extra good 100 pound Har din. gilts at $'J.V Eight weeks old pigs, Mrs. Frank Mattingly and Mrs Mrs. Robert Wilson and children, either sex $1V Send check to Ben Ridgeway spent Friday, in Marion Lee. Mildred and Dorothy, Farmers Bank & Trust Company, Hardinshurg, Ky. Order held until Owensboro. will leave next Sunday for Dayton, you get pig. -o If 'not satisfied reoo Ohio, to visit Mrs Wilson's parents, turn pig. F, I). Wethington, Hard Mrs. Sallie DeHaven and little Miss wisburg, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Will Perkins. Mary Grey Conrad will leave ThursMrs. Viola Jackson and grandson, day for Louisville, to spend ten days with Mrs. De Haven's cousin. Mrs. J. Robert Andrew Daugherty expect to KOR SALI Two lots with houses and other leave soon for Dayton, O.. to spend huildings, located on Bishop Hill, near R Watt Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. several weeks with her children. Mr oOo This property can be bought at a reasonMrs. Charles Lyons, of McQuady, and Mrs. Joe Simmons and Mr. and able price. Ask or write Jno. I). Babb.igc, is spending a few days with her Mrs. Arthur Daugherty. Cloverport. Ky. Mr. John Blythe who bought Mr daughter. Miss Marcella Lyons, in OR TRADE One Jennet, fi Proctor Keith's house finished moving FOR BALI has foaled '1 jack colts. Also Louisville. years old, ooo from off the Pike. Thursday evening, her three months old jack colt, both black, with white points. Will trade Miss Hettie Atwell leaves this week and the people on the Hill are glad to for hogs.Nathan Basham, I.odiburg. Ky. for her home in Brandenburg, after have him and his family as neighbors. spending the fall season in Mrs. FOR BALK Small farm, 05 acres. Bear Ball Town, this county. Price low if at Ethel O. Hills' millinery shop. I t, o-I I o music here and in Louisville, has been CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS Confined to her home for over a week NOTE Please notifr the editor Win., jroa on account of illness. desire advertisements discontinued un, Our Clothing Department Contains good line of Nifty Suits for the Little Tot, Boys and Big Fclks. a four-year-o- ld J. C. NOLTE & BRO. l friends MAHOMET'S COFFIN Ed. from at once. A. R. Kincheloe, Hardint'rr.'g, Ky. Boston Globe. FOR BALI W tons mixed hay at $22 a ton at my barn. T. I.. Thrasher, Hardinsburg, Kv. ORDER CHRISTMAS MAGAZINES CLUBBING BATES GIVEN RENEWALS TAKEN Miss Zivola Kramer returned Sunday to Louisville, after being the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kramer for the Thanksgiving holidays. o Mr. and Mrs. Lon Dunn and children, Eleanora, Mar-- and Paul Dunn, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Anthony, McQuady. last week. o o o Miss Cleona Weatherholt was in Louisville, for the Thanksgiving holidays. Ira D. Behen will be hostess to the Wednesday Club this week. Mrs Mrs. Shelby Conrad was in Owensboro, Friday. I BRECKINRIDGE M. D. BASBA8E. Mrs. Be.ttie Robinson, Lodiburg, was in Irvington, Monday, shopping. NEWS Agent , CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Mrs. Charles Lyons, of McQuady, Ky., is visiting her daughter, Miss Marcella Lyons, at Si. Mary ana Elizabeth Hospital o Courier-Journa- l. o o Miss Eloise Nolte, who teaches I r Winter Has Arrived , And so lias Our Complete Line of Winter Merchandise jtl Jtg "TK Boys good i,"v SI 25 go :f per yd. Blue Serge Dress goods. Splendid value. inches wide. per yd' ne Piece Brown Serge 1 yd. wide. A Dress goods. Bargain. grade Corduroy Pants 50 Me" "Headlight" Overalls. a few left at this price. For Just A ' Indies good grade sweater coats. Regular value 13 W All colors. Black Fleece lined finger $1.75 ,o$2.50 w grades. BBBSI back lace. ,h'.."w ? " Cor- r fljj. 7gc gloves. take special orders for higher Indies all wool hose. A coln,,rte ine of fancy arid ,Uvie groceries, cigars and tobacco. K(f 9UC Men's all wool socks. Highest prices paid for produce. Golden Rule Store Cloverport. Ky. Remember the name Ready to Receive Cream We will receive Cream every Wednesday, commencing, December Jrd. ( hir test assures you getting pay for every We will pay highest market ounce of butter-fa- t. prices at all times. B. F. BEARD & CO. between the death of the old King and the crowning of the new. Until another session of Congress, at least, the treaty is dead. Nothing can be done short of a period of weeks. And now that the vote has been cast and the treaty defeated, its friends and its foes alike find themselves asking one another the same questions. What does its defeat signify? What meaning is its rejection intended to convey to the world? And what does it let us in for at home? Europe owes us a lot of money, to be sure. But is not that debt as much a liability as an asset? Such is the problematical situation Into it Senator Lodge has injected the suggestion that the treaty be made the issue of the coming Presidential campaign; that its settlement be put off another year. Regardless of how people may hav"e viewed the treaty hitherto, the suggestion that it be made the subject of twelve months more of political hurly-burl- y comes as a distinct shock. Such a course might be ideal from the politician's point of view, but the majority of us are not politicians, and it is perfectly clear that twelve months more of uncertainty would surely be felt by us most uncomfortably in all manner of ways and places, from pay envelope to sugar bowl. Besides, all sorts of things can happen in 1:2 months, and failure to get the treaty ratified and European affairs brought into some semblance of settlement is a pretty effective means of assisting untoward events to take place. Even if we waited until the next Presidential election, what assurance is there that we could get a clear judgement then? The treaty would be only one of several issues involved in the election, and quite possibly not even the major one. Indeed, the issue would have a very poor chance of being squarely presented at all; for it is not likely that the voters would understand the treaty any better then than they do now, after five months of Senatorial debate has so confused the public understanding of it; and it would not be the treaty that would be presented as a campaign issue so much, as another flood of "reservations " Senator Capper, of Kansas has writHe ten home explaining his action. d says he came to Washington and friendly to the treaty, but the more speeches he heard the A good more dubious he became. many Senators will be explaining to their home folks, but their stories will be in the main like the Kansas Senator's. It ia the story of five months of the suffocating atmosphere, of the destructive, negative criticism which has so abounded in the Senate Chamber. Five months of that atmosphere is enough to make a skeptic of a St. Augustine and a neurasthenic out of Marcus Aurelius. What the, Senators all need is to get out of that politically provincial atmosphere of Washington, to go home, to meet their own people, and what they think to learn at first-hanof how the treaty has been handled. They can get a referedum that way which will tell quite as clearly as a Presidential election, and probably much more so, what the people want them to do. Indeed, it is pretty clear now what the people want In the shock of realizing that the rejection of the treaty open-minde- The Senate's rejection of the Peace Treaty has created a curious situation amongst the Nations lately at war There is a pause a kind of ironic silence no one quite knowing what to say. The French are frankly aghast. The Germans are puzzled. The British are courteous, but reticent. Soviet Russia is aggressive. Japan wears its customary countenance of enigma. We are in what medieval statesmen would call an interregnum, a period WANTED WANTED (iood tobacco man. Oood fresh Burley land and everything furnished. See K. K. Beauchamp, Falls of Rough. Ky., at once. $.'R.OO WE WILL PAY A STRAIGHT SALARY per week and expenses to man or woman with rig to introduce Et'REKA Eureka, Mfg. Co-E- ast EGG PRODl'CER. St. Louis, III. A A In our array of Christinas (ioods you'll find the very things that appeal to a woman's eye. Surely among this list of articles you'll discover what you want to give "Her." W'e have BAGS WANTED furnished. Allen blacksmith, shop nd tools Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. Roll top or flat Irvington, Ky. to cultivate A good PILVKT WANTED desk. second-han- Dr. R. W. Meador. A man WANTED with family from 12 to l.'i acres of tobacco. chance for right man. Beard Hardinshurg, Ky. Brothers, R. M. ads. IVORY DRESSER SET IVORY TOILET ARTICLES HANDKERCHIEFS VANITY GARTERS DRESSER SCARFS RIBBON CAMISOLES SILK HOSE SILK PETTICOATS LEATHER POCKET BOOKS BEADS WANTED Good sow and pigs Henning. Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED They More of these classified pay others. Why not you. A numher of other articles to numerous to Come and see for yourself. LOST LOST Nov. 22. a brown velvet bag with yellow silk. Please reiurn to Robert IfaaMaaav lined Mrs. Mrs. Ethel O. Hilts Cloverport, Ky. has left the whole international situation suspended in midair, like Mahomet's coffin, people are coming to realize that what they cheifly want is that the Senate get the question settled, and settled quickly. Uncle Dudley. having the office boy call me up everyday and mumble words of endear- THE EFFICIENT LOVERS "I find that my husband has been DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... ment." "I wonder you didn't find it out sooner!" "Well, you see I've had the cook answer all calls from the office." Cartoons Magazine. SUBSCRIBE FOR DENTIST I Office Hoars: ? :'&V,. Always In office durum office houra irvington, Ki THE NEWS xxxxxxxxxxxxxx; Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Fourth and Market Streets Louisville, :- -: Kentucky of sptciahfcts. C In all business We live today in an In who hne men to their present dtininnnce thereare those because of yeuiH of txpt rience and study. More especially in the banking business. The mm agt rueni of this hank is handled bv men only of this da-.- - who have made a success in their lines and are especially qualified to handle your Hanking and Trust business, and on this basis we solicit your patronage. MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annually. SYSTEM. High class five per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid OFFICERS V P. J. BOHNK, Treaaurer PAUL COMPTON, SecieUry HKKNHE1M. Vice President Sec'y. J. f, hlSENBKIS, P. L. ATHERTON, Vice President R. S. RATIKR, Assistant Treaaurer J. . Bl'LLKlT, President At. DIRECTORS C. R. Aley li. Heriilieuu Wood Cradv T. J. Humphreys P. U V L. Atiierlon Chaa. Beuaingrr C. K. Claggett J. C. Hero V. J. Bulleit . Pratt Dale Hume Logan Krank Miller ...A,A'iLaaJ,,Wr' His, PAGE THE BRECKBNRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY DECEMBER 3, 1019 PALE, ANEMIC Wanted To Buy I 1918 Tobacco! is GIRLS NEED A BLOOD TONIC Pepto-Manga- n 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 Wanted All the 1918 Crop of Tobacco In the Hands of Farmers of Breckinridge County Enriches and Builds Up. the Blood can handle all the old tobacco that 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. Pallor, Headaches and Shortness of Breath Disappear Pepto-Manga- n Sold in Liquid and Tablet Form. L. E. MORRIS, PatcsviIlc,Ky. FARM FOR SALE The James 1- -2 E. Chapin homestead, Har-dinsbu- rg located four miles from Cloverport, mile from Cloverport and pike or near the Federal Highway, consisting of 53 Acres of Tillable Land resi- a good two story seven room dence, two halls and a porch, two cisterns, cellar, good stock barn and necessary outbuildings and a small orchard. Also one town lot. Call or write MRS. L. L. WAGGONER R R. No. 2, Box 18 Why should any girl or young woman continue to have a pale, sallow n conplexion and a listless, system devoid of energy and vitality? Such young folks are continually unhappy and dejected simply because they accept such a condition as their misfortune, and envy their friends who are in the bloom of health and enjoying all the good things of life. If such young women would realize that their anemic condition is probably due to thin, impoverished blood, which could easily be enriched by Gude's how much happier and attractive they would be. is a safe, Gude's Pepto-Manga- n beneficial and pleasant tonic for anykeport of the condition of one suffering from any ailment causIf taken regulared by poor blood ly for a few weeks it will enrich the blood, with thousands .of the healthy d cells that are needed to carry nourishment to every part of the body. doing business at the town of n is sold in both liquid County of Breckinridge. and tablet form. Both cdntain the State of Kentucky, at the close of same medicinal ingredients. business on the 17th day of November, Buy Pepto-Manga- n at your drug1919. gist's. Be sure the name "Gude's" is on the package. Without "Gude's" is Resources is not Pepto-MangaAdevtisement. Loans and Discounts - - $M4JMMI unOverdrafts, secured and NOTICE. 16,979.78 secured I will be in Cloverport the first Stock, Bonds and other --Securities 7.450.00 week in each month at Wedding's to do optical Due from Banks - - ."4,'6.30 Drug Store prepared big "Adv." for work. Watch for the Cash on hand 9,547.66 dates. Checks and other cash M. D. HARNER, 1,233.70 items of the Harner Optical Co. Banking House Furniture and Fixtures - - - 6,875.00 Other Assets not included under any of above 3,799.42 heads run-dow' Pepto-Manga- Springer cows. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Ky. An Ad In The Want Column Is Only One Cent A Word FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY Hard-inshur- When in need of a red-bloo- Pepto-Manga- MONUMENT or marker, write or call J. P. Keith, Elizabethtown, Ky. Will be in Cloverport two days each month. Write for appointment. Am in position to save you money on anything in this line that you might need. I n. Total Liabilities $436,349.16 Capital Stock paid in, in $ 40,000 00 cash 7,000.00 Surplus Fund - - - Undivided Profits, less ex9.231.74 penses and taxes paid subDeposits ject to check Public Sale! Saturday, Dec. 20th AT THL MILNER FARM , $187,832.03 111.42 400.117.42 $456,349.16 !Sct. Hardinsburjr, Ky. Time Deposits Jr.'. 153.97 Cashier's checks outstanding Total State of Kentucky County 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 of Breckinridge Matthias 1iller and Z. C Hendrick, President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. Matthias Miller, President. Z. C. Hendrick, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 25th day of Nov. 1919. Ruth Kincheloe, Notary Public. My commission expires Feb. 16, 1920. Allen R. Kincheloe, W. Luke B. Reeves, directors. One half mile South West of Amnions, Ky and three miles North of Stephensport, Ky. Correct Attest: S. One Ford Automobile, 1916 model (in good condition); one I. H. C. hay press, size 16x18; one Champion binder, 6 ft. cut; two Deering mowers (one 41-- 2 ft. cut, one 5 ft. cut); one Champion hay rake, 10 ft.; one Averv disc cultiva1- -2 Ball Tobacco Sales Room. We want tobacco from every farmer. WORLD W. C. T. U. TO HOLD BIG MEETING IN LONDON FIELDS BROTHERS LOOSE LEAF FLOOR T. O. Beatty, & CO. Last World Conference Held in Six Years Ago. U. S. Owensboro, Ky. Public Sale! Thursday, December 18th On the above date I will offer for sale on the of Lodiburg, August Dutschke farm, 2 miles North-wethe following described property, 2 work mules, 6 and 8 years old good ones; one weanling mare mule, an extra good one; one bay mare, 12 years old, in foal to a good Jack, one cow and calf, 125 bushels good corn, 1 wagon, surrey, fanning implements of all kinds. Also all of my house-holand kitchen furniture. st 1 d London, Nov. 19. New significance will be attached to the triennial world's convention of the Women's Christian Temperance Union, to be held in London next April. For the first time in the history of the organ ization delegates from many countries will assemble in possession of voting power and able to bring direct political weight to bear on their problems The British Woman's Temperance Association is preparing for the meet ing. The last world's conference was held in the United States six years ago, In the years that have elapsed since, it is claimed, the movement has made marked strides through its rou tine work has been partly checked by the diversion of many members to war activities. Miss Agnes Black, who is arrangements for the London con ference, has been assured that in con nection with the meeting, temperance sermons will be preached in St. Paul's Cathedral, Westminister Abbey and Westminister Cathedral. The Salvation Army intends dealing with the organization's work in special services in every one of its halls throughout the world. The Home Office hai instructed British Consuls in South America and Eastern countries to give facilities far the delegates coming to England. How Big New York Grocery Firm Keeps Down Rata. Vroome & Co., Butter & Cheese Merchants, New York City, says: in our cellar "We keep all the time. It keeps down rats. We buy it by the gross, would not be P without it ." Farmers use because rats pass up all food for Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Con- rad Payne & Co., Cloverport; E. A Hardesty, Stephensport; B. F. Beard fli Co., Hardinsburg. RAT-SNAP tor; one Brown riding shovel cultivator; one Moline walking cultivator; one Avery sulky breaking plow, 12 in. cut; one Osborne disc harrow; one Hoe wheat drill; one Deere & Mansur corn planter; one steel drag harrow, 50 tooth; two steel beam breaking plows. Several other farming implements too numerous to mention. 9 years old, 17 hands high, dark bay; one mule, 4 years old, 16 hands high, bay; one horse, 13 years old, blind, bay 16 -2 hands high; two good milk cows; one 1- One horse, nice heifer, 2 years old; one steer yearling; one weanling; one hog. One farm wagon, steel wheels, 4 in. tread; one Ames top buggy, one open buggy; one set blacksmith's tools and lots of good iron to work up; lot of junk iron; 15 bu. river coal; 400 bu. corn and some bailed hay; household and kitchen furniture; motor boat 25 ft. long, 6 h. p., Gray Come out everyone and come out early as sale begins at 9:30 o'clock. Nothing to be removed from grounds until paid for. Terms made known on day of sale. Terms made known on day of sale. RAT-SNA- GLEN MACY i S. H. BOBBINS, Owner D. W. HENRY, RAT-SNA- Auctioneer PLEASE POST C. C. HAMILTON, Clerk DECEMBER 3. 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE T 40 Succcessfull Years Impure and Poisened Blood No Longer Terrorize Those Who On Report of the condition of Th FIRST STATE BANK doing business in the town of Irving-ton- , County of Breckinridge. State of Kentucky at the close ol business on 17th., day of November, Iflf '"' r",'"r'" '"low for 92.BM or nj t.luvo V rnrimlii 2"v FRKK I'ltlnliwiM lllln V .rvtlom. nwlftl Hat of rqijntit. 7 S0 1 m mm. Miimt mini 85c W, J ' Mm' (!' ! In our wrt tnlii Printu p. tHl'l 0C i Know of "Number 40" Farmer- sWe Are Making a Special Price on Wagons Until Some oi our Stock is Reduced Farm Wagon write us at once for our prices. State size wagon you want and we will name you an ina RESOURCES - .tIM hoi i WitkMttM km PrUem U rirek tm Silt Bki 0 JC 97t "(:, kMh ....... v;. Air Jfeeertis Po. 'PC i i fttttu-- i trill 9 R fil J j '"'" fhih t 1m tnm ii fa CMMt ImNri 85c I Olili im iQCo i WHt Daivery Oumrmntd. 7 IS Ckrlihui Tkn tl PraitM Cwtn This is the record of the famous old Loans and Discounts prescription known as "Number 40 Overdrafts, secured unsecured For The Blood." Successfully employBonds and ed in diseases of the glandular system, Stocks, Securities in Mood poison, mercurial and lead -- - sfi. ots, Neii poisoning, Grafonola Co., 529 S. 4th Ave Speed Bid ; Incorporated Louisville, Ky. THE MOST DANGEROUS DISEASE orjrnns Of the human body are SO to health and lon Hie as the kidneys. When they slow up and commence to lair tn their duties, look out! Find out what tin trouble la without dnlay. Whenever you feel nervous, weak, dizzy, suffer from sleeplessness, or have pains In the back wake up at once. Your kidneys need help. These are signs to warn you that your kidneys are not performing; their func-tlo.,- .. properly. They are only half du!.,g their work and nr. allowing; Impurities to accumulate and be converted Into uric acid and other poisons, which are causing; you distress and will destroy you unless they are driven from your system. Importmnt No tarrh, constipation, indigestion, stomMff.tC ach trouble, malaria, toxic poisoning, hepatic congestions, scrofulous en1,71.00 largements, sores, ulcers, mercurial Total $'.'7fi,:ioi.89 and lead poisoning. "Numher 40" is made ly j. C Mendcnhall, 40 years LIBALITIES a druggist. Kvansville. Ind. Capital Stock paid in, in Sold at Wedding's Drug Store. cash - - - - - - - $ ts, 000.00 Adevrtisement. Surplus Ptmd 1,504 00 Undivided Profits, less exFUNERAL OF NAT MOORMAN penses and taxes paid - " .094.98 HELD TUESDAY AFTERNOON. -- chronic rheumatism, ca- Due from Banks - Cash on hand House. Furniture and Fixtures - - - -- .... and flfl,I4t.4l l,fft.M rs,tM M other imit.m If you need teresting price. We are over stocked on wagons and have decided to reduce our stock by naming special price. We mean business and can convince you if you will write us at once. This special price will be in effect only a few days, until we move some wagons. Oat some OOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules at once. They are an old, tried preparation used all over the world for centuries. They contain only soothing; oils combined with g strength-givinand herbs, well known and used by physicians In their daily practice. GOLD MKDAL Haarlem OH Capsules are direct from the laboratories In Holland. They are convenient to take, and will either give prompt relief or your money will be refunded. Ask for them at any drug store, but be sure to get the original Imported OOU) MEDAL brand. Accept no substitutes In sealed packages. Three sizes. g; system-cleansin- The funeral of Nat Moorman, colored, who died at his home Sunday morning at 7::.'0, was held from the 338,M5.t1 colored Baptist church Tuesday after- Notes and Bills Redis- noon at l:M o'clock followed hy the counted 2,000 oo interment in the colored burying ground. - $:.'7C).:S01.89 Total - The deceased is survived by seven of Kentucky He was a member of the children VYestine Baptist church, and was emSot ployed at the L H. & St. L. shops for County of Breckinridge nineteen years. We W. J. Piggott and J. C Payne. President and Cashier of the above SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS named Bank do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. W. J. Piggott. President. J. C. Payne, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 26th, day of Nov. 1919 My Commission Expires March 8, 1920. J. M. Herndon. Notary Public. ject to check ll23.MA.4S Time Deposit! 101,7()7.!lH Deposits sub- FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY JAKE WILSON. Manager FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY SCHOOL OUTLOOK GOOD A man's best pat is his smoke United States Government Interested in Every School in the Land. Indications throughout Missouri, Arkansas and Kentucky are that Savings plans inaugurated by the United States Treasury Department, under the direction of the Savings Division, will in the year 1930 accomplish more than in the two years previous. Especially is this true of the schools, which will under the revised plans be given special attention. The City Grocery Will Supply You With Your Christmas Meats We will lie prepared to furnish beef of any kind and game to our customers for the holiday season. We have bought beeves especially for this occasion and we urge you to place your orders early. We will also have all kinds of Candies, Frtlitl and the good things you will want for your Christmas dinner. "Knew we'd get together" Ches. Field pupil of today will be the business man and man of affairs tomorrow, and Government realizes that the school the early training will be reflected throughout his entire life. The campaign for the sale of Treasury Savings Certificates and the retention of all United States Securities will be urged throughout the 1920 campaign. field. H ERE'S where the particular smoker meets the particular smoke Chester- - LOCAL METHODIST WOMEN SUPPORTING A SCHOLARSHIP IN CHINA. One year ago the Woman's MisSociety of the Methodist church contributed $40 for the support of a scholarship in Miss Mary Turrant's boys school in Soo Chow. China, calling it the "Ella B. Moorman Scholarship." A few days ago a letter was received by the society here in which it was stated that the work done in this boys' school is of a ve-- y high order and is about the oldest work in Soo Chow under the auspices of the Methodist Woman's Missionary Council. The school is conducted in an old rambling Chinese building, which is soon to be replaced by a new modern building. The Council sent $4,000 in 1914 and since that time the Alumni of the school has raised $1,000 more, with the promise that the balance will soon be raised. The Alumni of the school is said to be responsible and forceful men. The local auxiliary is proud to have the support of a boy in this school. The money for his tutition for 1020 is due in December, and is already partly in hand. Particular is right! Not only do we use the four choicest varieties of Turkish tobacco Xanthi, Cavalla, Smyrna and Sam-so- u n but to these we add the rich, leaves of specially choice Domestic tobacco. Fine as these tobaccos are, it's the exclusive process by which they are blended that gives to Chesterfields that satisfying body, that mellow richness which makes a smoke mean something. Chesterfields certainly do satisfy as no other cigarette has satisfied you before and to top it off, they are packed in a glass-in- e paper package that preserves for you all of that delicious flavor. sionary We have a good stock of canned goods to fit the "Queen's taste." All you have to do is to visit the store and see our line of good things to eat. Ohio River Salt, per Bbl. 5 Bbl. lots, per Bbl. - sun-ripen- ed - - $3.15 $3.10 City Grocery Hardinsburg, Ky. For efts varied elie was talking to n little knot of menu, sometimes Uneeda Biscuit women. Iho first words I hoard nd milk, sometimes Uraham Crack- I slid quietly into a nearby seat, werl rs. Oatmeal Crackers or Lunch Bis rccallim; iloa ".National IMseuit, cuit. This is changed on special ontly my own tasty Vnoeda Lunch occasions to Old Time Sugar Cook- ron. I liked her. and Newtons and, rarest of re days when we had for tally as she s;ioke aj ce cream and Nabisco, and those and ears busy. ere our party days. "Between the dark and daylight. she was nuim, 'there's always lont think mv hour la lust m ier. Luncheon was just over, and tiny toddlers there I was tuero to make a sketch of (lien's Hour like a feast. is a SUNRISE PRAYER SERVICE IN BAPTIST CHURCH. E feme 3 A IE TT 44 Mr VWllUllsT ITS city observed the sunrise prayer meeting service Sunday morning at 6 o'clock. The pastor, Rev. A. N. Couch, theme for the meeting was the 75 Million Campaign. This sunrise prayer meeting service was held universally among the Baptists in the United States, all having the same object for prayer. There was a very good attendance of Cloverport Baptists, and the meet-- i ig was most inspirational p Does Vour Money Back If Not Come Up to These Claims. Rat-Sna- The Baptist congregation in this t)it of pau eeems waiting and listening for th Since they were tin children. things, I've given that hour to t BBBBBSVS babies. First I had t Then, when the to toddle. I me in my wo J us happily. hat is all, and made us sure they would keep coming every day for ou and I both know we must feed SSBBBBBS children, as we must 8. if we would d after their tent. one, Child .ways like eady to up in 1 20 WM WWm T ' RAT-SNA- P is ir " for 20 cents and the blend can't be copied teed to kill rats and mice. Cremate them Rodents killed with RAT-SNA- P leave no smell. Rats pass up Their ail food to get at RAT-SNA- P first meal is their last. RAT-SNAcomes in cakes. No mixing. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three sizes, IftC, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co, Cloverport; E. P absolutely guaran- Us too- - WMMMria bbbbV market list hv I"!"! 1 1 T1 A. Hardesty, & Beard Co.. Stephensport, Hardinsburg. B. F. WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS teu t hour pad of lsW vote of the familv. Vlt seem y enough were va but always Hour. bbbb matiOHAL BISCUIT COMPANY SW vays ualuty, al- "You aee. even ug as only National went on, "are much They are most lovable an nTBi scult 1'roducts cau be. During the nmls. most tractable after they're had years when my babies were growlug something to eat. National Biscuit up we never missed the ChiW r v fiMSjC duiuitcu always boKln our Chll- - drell'a Hour "" "BtsssBBBBBBsHIsWnEtffS' !B MWiB mr SBBSssr 0 uiuuawuj Q Tl TM 1 BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashiar PLAN CANAL UNDER JERUSAsaline water, is 1,293 ft below the LEM TO IRRIGATE HOLY LAND level of the Mediterranean, and not more than 50 miles away. An ample If the proposals of a Norwegian en-- electrical supply, avaiuable for the gineer are carried out, there will soon modernizing of the Holy City and M a subterranean canal directly under other communities that have made no the city of Jerusalem, carrying water progress since their names were refrom the Mediterranean to the Dead corded in the manuscripts of the BiSea, irrigating the wilderness of Judea, ble is an interesting prospect, says the and providing copious electric power at the mouth of the Jordan. For the December Popular Mechanics Dead Sea, that strange body of heavy 1 PAGE 8 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY COMMISSIONER'S ftECKINRIDGF DECEMBER 3, 1010 SALE STEPHENSPORT Miss Selma Sipple. of Cloverport. was the guest of Miss Myrtle B. Shellmafl, last week Abe Bryant was in Hardinsburg, Monday. Misses Ruby and Rhuelma Dowell. of Union Star, spent Thanksgiving with their brother. O. W Dowell. aifrl Mrs. Dowell. Miss Bessie Watlington returned Sunday from Louisville and Jefferson-ville- , where she spent Thanksgiving holidays with friends Miss Lillian Blaine was the guest of relatives at Sample, last week. Dr. O. E. Ferguson, Mrs. Ferguson and little daughter, were in Louisville, list week. G. B. Gardner, of Chenault, spent Thanksgiving with his father, W. B. Gardner, and Mrs. Gardner Mr and Mrs. W. J. Schopp visited relatives in Louisville, last week. Mrs. C. H. Bowlds and little daughter, were guests of relatives at Clov- Big Gusher Struck CIRCUIT COURT. KENTUCKY Equity No. In Allen lr.hr, W Tlndall Etc. Chirltt Aaslnst May Guardian Etc 4098 with their sitters. Mitsee Cecil and Marion Dix, in Glen Dean, hare re- turned. Mrs. Anna ) Dlerkman, of Sample, is the guest of her daughters, Mes- dames. P. H. and J. B Morgan Mr Pusey. of West Poirlt, visited his brother, E. N Pusey, last week Very few poultry raisers practice a systematic plan of disposing of their fowls after they have ceased to be non- Is Believed to Be Largest Strike Made or East of the Mississippi River COPIED FROM LOUISVILLE EVENING POST DATED NOVEMBER 34, 1919 BOWLING GREEN. Ky., Nov. 24. From reports coming in from the big gusher struck on the Gardner lease in Allen county, the well is the biggest strike made east of the Mississippi river, and is a close competitor of the famous gushers of Oklahoma and Texas. The well is computed by oil men to be good for from 1,000 to :i,()00 barrels of oil per day. As soon as the oil was struck it began flowing in such volumes that the entire country surrounding the well was submerged in oil. Basins were immediately built to catch the oil, and there are several lakes of oil on the farm. hours, and at The first day .'.'iOO barrels of oil were caught in twenty-fou- r least that much is computed to have been lost before the basins were constructed. t day a least S.OOO barrels of oil flowed from the It is estimated that on well. The well has been capped and is now under pump, rilling tanks placed on It is owned by ten the lease. The well is attracting hundreds of oil men here farmers of the neighborhood, who pooled a sum to drill the well. the-firs- Thf pusher above described is but a few miles from the three leases owned by this company. There are many other producing wells in other directions from our leases, some very near. Our leases offer as good prospect for a gusher as the lease on which this well was drilled, in the opinion of experienced oil men and geologists. Out of 8 wells completed in Barren county last week 7 have paying production only dry hole. Just average results from our drilling would multiphv invest" ed dollars several fold. 1 1919. in the above cause, for the sale, and all costs herein. I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-Hous- e door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday the 22nd. day of December 1919, at P. M., or thereabout (be , one o'clock ing County Court day.) upon a credit of Six and Twelve months, the following described property, to wit: The same lying near Mattingly in this County. Beginning at a white oak, Wm. Tindalls corner, thence S. 1f E. 98 poles to an Elm and White oak, in Wm Tindall's line, thence N. 10 poles to a stone, thence West 46 poles tn the beginning containing by sur-- v ISM acres more or less. For the purchase price, the purch aser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid; and having the force and effect of a judgement. Lien retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and . cost. Lee Walls. Commissioner. V. G. Babbage. Attorney. Judgement and Order .aie 01 urecKinriage circuit court, rendered at October Term thereof, By virtue of a "productive. Don't waste feed on productive hens. Entire Stock Groceries at O'connell's old stand in the West erport, Thursday. A surprise donation party was given Rev. C. B. Gentry and family last Thursday evening, at their home. The revival meetings which are being conducted at the M. E. church are being largely attended. The Rev. H. E. Jarboe is conducting the services, assisted by Rev. C. G. Gentry, pastor of the church. end For Sale At Great Reduction SAM BEAVIN Clovsrporl. Ky. Misses Alice and Sarah Dix after spending the Thanksgiving holidays Our gold note and stock offer is an honest opportunity for many to share in some of these good things. Better act right now. Yours for honest development and fair dealing. i little daughter, Mary Plllis. spent last Sunday with their daughter. Mrs. Wallace Parks and Mr. Parks. Jess Knott and grandson, Monroe Knott, of Raymond, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. Stiff. H. L. Bruner, of Louisville, spent with Mr and Mrs. E. the week-en- d Stiff, and took his car to Louisville. He was accompanied to West Point, by L. S. Brashear. Mrs. Marion Hardesty and Mr. and Mrs. Rowland Elder visited her daughter, Mrs E. Stiff, last Monday. Forrest Philpot has returned to Oklahoma after a few days visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Phil-po- tt and was accompanied by Bony Suggestions to Christmas Shoppers The ant as the spirit of the giving. nature of the gift is quite as importgift predominates this season. It must The useful be Johnson. Junius Miller Frymire and Mrs. Icy Pollock attended church at Paynes- ville. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs Otis Miller have moved to their farm near Paynesville, and Mr. Joe Elder and children, of near Cloverport, have moved into the house vacated by Mr. Miller. wear, or use. We offer something the recipient can KENTUCKY-SOUTHER- N OIL COMPANY Incorporated 1705 INTER SOUTHERN BUILDING you the choice of a large selection of high grade gifts for the Christmas season. Their value is far in excess of the modest prices we ask. An early inspction will mean lection. WHY THEY WEDDED. They both liked music. Each was fond of the theatre. They adored children. R a prompt se- LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY T. L JEFFERSON, PitsMtnt Ml'RRAY RAVES, Secy. Treas. They liked nature. Each wanted a home? Until loved hooks. Watches, Broaches, Rings Necklaces, Spoons, Knives, Thimbles, Forks, Cuff Links Association, wished the movement to sell MOyOOByOOfl of the Red Cross Christmas Seals the "very best success" and the British Prince gave the movement his praise. Wilson Wishes Success To is Thebemoney realized from the sale devoted directly and immedto Movement To Raise Funds iately to the war on tuberculosis in of Kentucky. There are To Fight The White Plague men and women in the hundredshave State who In United States. not been able to use as many of the Seals as their interest in the moveWith the cordial endorsement of ment caused them to buy. So this President Woodrow Wilson the sale year a Health Bond, in demoninations it Red Cross Christinas Seals will of $.") to $100, has been issued for their open December 1. though some have benefit Kentucky has been given lil.OOO.OOO alreidy been sold in Washington, where the Prince of Wales himself of these little Red Cross Christmas purchased some of them before his Seals to si ll. The State's quota of the departure for New York to sail for six and a hall million dollars to be sale and England The President, in a letter raited in the nation-wid- e tn Dr. Charles J. Hatfield, managing nation-wid- e war on the white plague ENDORSES SALE director of the National Tuberculosis has been RED CROSS SEALS fixed at about $i:l,000. and if it is realized an intensive fight on tuberculosis for IfM will be made, according to Dr. J. S. Lock, executive T. C. secretary of the Kentucky LE WIS Ky. Tubercul-osi- s Association. In an address at Louisville. Dr. Lock gave some thought provoking statistics in regard to the ravages of the white plague in Kentucky, saying that last year more than 4.t00 persons had died of this disease, and that nearly thirty thousand others were suffering from it. With proper care and treatment, he said, many of these victims could be cured, and at least, with sensible precautions taught by a visiting nurse, the development of other cases from these could be Hardinsburg, I H B A LL Rubber "Ball-Band" BAND . ! Reports from various counties of various counties of the State indicate that the quota will be raised, but that those interested in public health work must become active and present the matter properly to the public, which had always responded liberally in the Red Cross Christmas Seals campaigns in previous years. FRYMIRE (Left from last week) Footwear that saves money by the long wear it gives Most men who are in the habit of wearing r ootwear knowths quality that the Red Ball 1 rade Mark stands tor. name and the Jm A Whatever you need, whether it's arctics, boots or the Coon Tail Knit Boot with s:iowecluder, youaredoi:i;rbe thy your feet and your poc!;etbook when you buy strong, well - made, comfortable "Ball-Band- " and Woolen Footwear. Rubber l B. F. BEARD & CO., -:- - Hardinsburg, Kentucky EnMSt Geer called on Miss Matilda Burger, Sunday. We are glad to see Mrs. Joe Robert-so- u out again after a ten days illness. Mrs. Ed Shellman is on the sick list. Miss Matilda itarger has returned home after being with her aunt, Mrs. loe Robertson for several daw Mrs. J. F. Biddle and Mrs. E. K. Cart called on Mrs. M. J Ray. Saturday, of Rhodelia, who - in a critical condition. Miss Pauline Frymire was the dinner guest of her aunt. Mrs. lohn Rollins, of, Union Star, Saturday and attended the Teachers Association. R. Bruner. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Philpot. of Stony Point, and V'ertis Sketo, were the guests of the Misses Urushear, Sunday. L. S. Hrashcar and mother, Mrs. S. J. Brashear, and sister, Caroline and nephew, Ludwell H. Adkissou, motored to Rome, Sunday, and were the guests of his aunt, Mrs Adam Ans-pacand Mr. Auspach. Joe Noble, of this place, who has been ill with pneumonia for the last ten days, is slightly better. This is the fourth time he has had pneumonia. Pauline entertained the young folks to an old fashioned play party. Tuesday night. Mrs. Joe Noble has returned home after a ten days visit to her daughter, Mrs. Nclse Ueauchamp and was accompanied home by Mrs. Beauchamp and two children. L. S Brashear and sisters. Misses Lena and Caroline, attended the Teachers Association at Union Star, Saturday. V K Dodson was in Stephensport, Saturday, on business. Mi and Mrs. A M Hardin and .i- igarettes They Win You On Quality! Your enjoyment of Camels will be very great because their refreshing flavor and fragrance and mellowness is so enticingly different. You never tasted such a cigarette I Bite is eliminated and there is a cheerful absence of any or any unI CI o J unpleasant cigaretty after-tast- e pleasant cigaretty odor in lad pmckmfm of 20 cigmrottom; or ton packajaa (300 cifrrttmm) in a gUtminm pmpor covo tod morion Wo ttronfly thtm carton for tho homo or orftco mupply or whon you trrnroL tciontlHcmlly Cmmolm art mold mvmrywhmr Camels are made of an expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos and are smooth and mild, but have that desirable full-boand certainly hand out satisfaction in generous measure. You will prefer this Camel blend to either kind of tobacco smoked straight! Give Camels the stiffest compare them with any the world at any price flavor, satisfaction. dy tryout, then cigarette in for quality, how liberally you smoke Camels they will not tire your taste! R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. Winston.-Sa.le- No matter N. C