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The Breckenridge news: December 10, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919121001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: December 10, 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. DWV " F" vMwwWMBMIMHHMHMaMiHHHE:aH THE BRECKENR1DUE NEWS. $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 10, 1919 8 6 Months. No. 24 X VOL. XLIV CLOVRPORT, A. T. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, EX-SOLDIER DECEMBER, Pages DEWEY NATION CALLED BY DEATH Young Orphan Lad In His t Teens a Victim of Tuberculosis. Dewev Nation, an orphan boy. died of tuberculosis at ten o'clock Tuesday morning; at the home of his grandmother, Mrs. Eliza Tucker in the West End. Nation's condition has been serious for many weeks and lit tle nope was entertained tor his re BEARD HAS A BIG SALE ON LIVE STOCK AT HIS BARN And WEDDED 4 MONTHS TO HOUR OF DEATH Pat G. DEES , Prom Alabama Purchasers Breckinridge County. Keenan, OF TUCERCULOSIS i OVER $50,000 PAID OUT FOR TOBACCO THROUGH THE LOCAL BANK. Breckinridge-Ban- BURLEY BRINGS Ex-soldi- er On Monday of this week Arthur Beard sold at his barn in Hardinsburg, the following: '28 mules to Emerson & Son, Alabama, $138 to $223 a head, and a saddle mare for 225; to W. I. Johnson Big Spring. I pair mules 310. and 1 mare 133; to Louis Lucas, Big Spring, pair mules $350; to Owen Seaton. Glen Dean, 1 mule $173; to J. R. Neele, McQuady, 1 pair horses 1 Suddenly of Menengitis. Died Lively of Grayson Co., Visits Father and Succumbs While of Cloverport Cash Tobacco Money. k $72, $80AND $95 F0n C'port Loose Leaf Floor Big Sales on Wednesday, Saturday and Tuesday. The two tobacco sales at the Cloverport Loose Leaf Warehouse on Wednesday and Thursday of last week were very successful. The baskets brought good prices, one basket of Hurley averaged as high as $72.00 on Wednesday, and on Saturday one brought $80.00. There seemed to have been a demand among the buyers for trash grade tobacco, and in some instances the trash brought better prices than Exactly four months to the day and hour of his wedding, Patrick G. Keenan. died at the home of his mother, Mrs. Telitha Keenan, of Tar-forDec. 2. His death was due to menengitis after an illness of thirty k, Here. Raymond Lively, an of the regular U. S. Army, died Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Lively, who live on the Oglesby place in this city. His death was due to tuberculosis. The funeral was held from the residence on Sunday morning The service being in charge of Rev. J. R Randolph, and the interment followed in the Cloverport cemetery. Lively was II years old, and he with his wife and young son, Rodney Lively came here three weeks ago from Grayson county to visit Lively's parents. The young man was taken iH soon after he arrived and gradually declined. His parents, widow, son and two sisters survive. er $25 minutes Keenan was an overseas veteran, and not long after his return he was married to Miss Alma Burdette, of near Cloverport. His widow survives with his mother, two sisters, Mrs. Geo. Brown, Cloverport, Miss Ruth Keenan, Oklahoma, and one brother, G. Keenan. The funeral was held Friday, and the interment took place in the Christian church burying ground af Tar-forKeenan was a member of. the Masonic lodge k. ' covery. He was the son of Pete Nation, who years ago leaving Dewey and his sister, Beulah Nation, orphans, who have been reared by their grandmother Dewey would have Mrs. Tucker. reached his eighteenth birthday on Christmas. He is survived by his sis ter and grandmother Funeral arrangements had not been completed as late as Tuesday after noon owing to some of the relative's living out of town. HAS A FINE PROMOTION. Arthur B. Haswell a Breckinridge county man, has been recently promoted to chief engineer for the Tennessee Coal and Iron Company at Birmingham, Haswell is the Ala. promising younger son of Mr. and Mrs. Coleman burg. Haswell, i The past eight days has truly been "cashing" time for the farmers and tobacco growers of Breckinridge and Hencock counties, and for some of the growers in Perry county, Ind., as well. Over $.i0.0OOas been paid out in checks to tobacco .growers alone Cloverport since last Wednesday. The farmers of this community have never before gotten such fine prices for their weed as they hare this year in the Cloverport Loose Leaf market, and their wives and children, will 'gloriously celebrate the happy Christmas time. of Hardins- DELIVERED HIS LAST SERMON ON SUNDAY EVENING 8 CHILDREN BEREFT OF A MOTHER the lugs CARD OF THANKS. Apparently the farmers were well We wish to express our sincere satisfied thanks to our many friends who were paid them,with the prices their weed and many of them who atso kind and good to us during the tended the sales were overheard to short illness, and the death of our remark that they had never seen cerdear wife and mother. tain grades of tobacco that was sold C. Davis and Children. on this floor bringsuch high prices. NEW PRODUCE DEPARTMENT OPENED AT BEARD'S Mr. Fred Jolly, a popular young farmer ot tl M county, has been put in charge of the new Produce Department at B F. Beard & Co He will pay highest cash prices for all poultry, eggs and cream. Butter fat will be tested every Wednesday until fur ther notice. Mr. Jolly will give you prompt, courteous attention and fair, square incomplete "Silver Tongue" Auctioneer. dealing. from the Baptist churches of the He wants to see all his friends at his "We are over in Breckinridge Co Breckinridge Association for the 75 H. L. Joyner, of Greenville, N. C, new hosie at B. F Beard & Co. unty," said the front chairman of the Million Campaign, yet $42,355 was re- known as the "Silver Tongue" aucFederal survey party as he drove his ported up to Monday evening which tioneer cried the sales, and he is esMOVED HERE FROM ILLINOIS spiked rod into Breckinridge county is $7,3."5 beyond the apportionment pecially favored for getting the prices. soil. "And, believe me, they say its of $33,000. The buyers were Robert Moorman, Sunday was the closing day for the of the American Tobacco Company, Mr. and Mrs Porter Atwood and a land of milk and honey," said the children, who have been living in front axman as he drove a peg, and 75 Million Campaign over the country, Douglas Neeley, Imperial; Roy Alexis, III., arrived here Thursday so it has been one long line of en- but Mr. W. C. Moorman, the Breck- Thompson, Kentucky and Virginia evening to make their home Mr and couragement every since the survey inridge Associational Organizer, stat- Leaf Tobacco Company; J. S Phelon Mrs. Atwoorl purchased the residence party crossed the line. ed that the drive had been extended and Goodloe Morrison, Gallagher. and 6 acres of ground from R. L. At Irvington the people were gen in Kentucky until December 21st. This Perkins on the Hill. erous and liberal, and did all that was is due to many of the rural churches Highest Priced Baskets. possible to speed up the survey and to who have not been able to raise their A partial list of the baskets at WedMOVING BACK TO make the men, when off ot duty, as apportionment. BEING MADE "FIT" AFTER Fifteen out of sixteen churches in nesday's sale giving the best prices WASHINGTON, D. C. pleasant as possible while the camp ARMY SERVICE. FRANK RUPPERT'S BARN the Breckinridge Association had re on the three grades of leaf, lugs and was located there. trash, tollows: Burley Owen Coon, BURNED AT HARNED. Mrs. Julian K. Lawson and son, J. From the crossing of Sinking Creek ported up to Monday evening, but Mr. $72; Owen Whitehouse $61, $56 and William Lindsey, of McQuady, who Keith Lawson, Jr., of Lewisport, were last week to Garfield where they quit Moorman added that a number of 60.50 and $41; is now in the U. S. P. H. hospital, Mr. Frank Ruppert, a farmer of in this city, Friday evening visiting off, it has been a strenious week of these churches would probably have $56; James Chapin, Greenville, S. C, is rapidly convales- Harned, had his barn burned Mon- Mrs. Lawson's uncle and aunt, Mr. hard work climbing the Sinking Creek more to report, so these returns are Chas Atkisson, $32, $31 and $22.30; cing. Lindsey was gassed while in day morning at 3 o'clock. He lost his and Mrs Joe J. Sawyer. hill with all kinds of weather to comnot altogether complete. These are Sherman Oelze $37, $31 and $25; Al France, and he is taking the rescuer automobile, 200 bushels corn and prac Mr. and Mrs. Lawson and their son, bat with, but the sting of the fierce the amounts raised by fifteen church Miller, $30, $29 and $16; Cisoro Bolin, treatment and plenty of fresh air to tically all of the contents in the barn. will leave Lewisport. Wednesday for biting winds was soon forgotten by es: Uarheld 3.250; Irvineton. $3,750: $38, $38 and $31; J. L. Johnson, trash, recover. As soon as he is sufficientThe orgin of the fire is not known. Washington, D. C, where Mr. Law-so- n the liberality and hospitality of the Hardinsburg. $5,532; Black Lick, $1,- - $35; R. B. Pierce $55 and $36. Pryor Jas England, $34, $27.50 and ly able, he will take vocational train- Mr. Ruppert carried an insurance of will accept his former position in people along the route, who served 750; Glen Dean, $5,700; Clover Creek, ing from the government and be made $2,000. $2,100; Bewleyville, $1,500; Corinth, $19 75; Geo. Pate, $18.50 and $12.50; civil service work. the men hot lunches. Milk and coffee R. B. Pierce, $55, $22, "fit" for civilian duties. for their noon day lunches. Invita $2,800; Ammons, $3,443; Cloverport, Beavin, $35, $22.50 andand $22.50; Joe $24.50; 'Allen Lindsey is expected to visit his par- MR. ALLEN BLACK'S CONDI "UNCLE JACK" MATTINGLY tions were. freely given the men to $8,000; Walnut Grove, $1,300; Friend Askin, $17, $21.50 and $17.25; W. T. TION SHOWS IMPROVEMENT. HIT BY A FORD CAR. stay over night in the private resi- ship, $300; New Bethel, $400; Hites ents at McQuady through the holiBurnett, $25, $20 and $13 25; L. E. days. Run, $400; Stephensport, $2,100. dences. Peyton, $22.50, $19.25 and $10.75; Eve"Uncle Jack" Mattingly, an aged Mr. Allen Black, who has been so The survey party is now about 7 rett Nix, $28.50, $19. and $12.50; Hil-liaill for the past three weeks is reported resident 'of this city, was accidently miles of Hardinsburg, and at the MISS HARDIN IS THROWN rate COMES TO BRECKINRIDGE Snyder, $22.50, $17.75 FROM A BUGGY. this week to be somewhat improved hit by a Ford car Monday afternoon they are traveling the party will reach FROM JEFFERSON CO. C. S. Nix, $29 and $15 50; andC.$19.25; F. EngMr. Black has been at 4:30 near his home in tl; Hast End Hardinsburg about Wednesday, pro in his condition. lish. $20.50, $17.25 and $10; D. D. EuMiss Forrie Hardin, of Holt, had suffering intensely with severe pains The car was driven by Tommy Smart viding the weather is all right. Mr. Joseph Mullen, of this city, sold bank. $20.50, a very painful accident to befall her in his head, and it is believed that his and belonged to Hardin & Son's (ol Fiersal and Engineer Boone a house and lot on the Hill yesterday shaw, $22.50 $15 and $17; James Crenlast week when she was thrown from illness has been due to a fall from a garage. were in Cloverport making arrange to Mr. Ed B. Stith, for $750 cash. V. $26.50, $16.25 and $21; Frank Ball, and $8 50; B. C. Carter, Tuesday morning Mr. Mattingly ments tor the location ot the camp G. Babbage, Attorney drew the her buggy and caused a dislocation of wagon which happened a few years $32, $19.50, and $15; Joe Bishop $38. was apparently suffering very .little. here next week. They made several papers. Mr. Stith is from the right shoulder. The accident hap- ago. ancj Jefferson J. H. VauKhan. $17.25. pened near Miss Hardin's home. Her It is not known how serious his in- - changes in the selection of quarters luuuiy, ivy., ami win muvc ins laiimy 2n' $17 75 and $10.25; Geo. Pate, $17.50 A clean house with plenty of fresh juries may be. horse became unruly and she was for the housing of the men. The here as soon as possession is given and $17.25; J. D. Starks, $29, $16 and pitched head long' underneath the ail and sunshine is a long step in the Masonic Lodge has tendered its large him. $24 50; J. F. Turner, $30, $28 and $20; buggy. Miss Hardin's injuries were direction of health, says the United banquet hall which will be used by E. L. Peyton, $17.50, $15,25 and $10.50. not serious but severely painful. States Public Health Service. the men for sleeping quarters, R.. L. Qetze also tendered the use of, two Saturday's Sales. second story rooms next to Taul's Burley R. B. Pierce, $40, $39, $80, Insurance office, and Hilary Hardin $78, $54, $54; W. H. Boling, $36, $32, has let his building for storage, and $32. $42; J. V Harris, $43, $43, $24, the housing of their trucks. Resumption of Nivagation On A suitable room will be secured if $25, $32; R. B. Pierce, $55, $45, $59. The Ohio River Will Rapidly possible fcr the location of the cook Trains 142 and 143 Discontin $32, $47, $63; H. O Whitehouse, $37. $20.50, $11, $47, $25 50; Chas Adkin-so- n. and mess room to be as near these ued During Coal Shortage. Follow After Dams Are $9, $.38, $13, $25, $12; R. B. buildings as possible. Every effort of Branch Line Affected Too. Pierce, $41, $32, $57, $25, $20, $37, $18, Constructed. the citizens of Cloverport will be $12.50. made to make their stay in the city a Pryor O. H. Whitehouse, $1.75, Two passenger trains on the L. H. At the annual meeting of the Ohio pleasant one. As soon as the camp outfit is mov- & St L. Main line and two on the $21, $18.50, $26 50, $22.50, $34, $, Valley River Improvement Association held at Cincinnati, last week, it ed here the survey party will sart branch line have baen discontinued $14.25, $16.50, $9, $16, $19 50; G. W. Powers, $16, $14.25, $9, $16 25; E. L. was freely predicted that every one from Hardinsburg w.orking this way, during the coal shortage. of the 34 Locks and Dams on the and Cloverp6rt may be headquarters Train No. 142 arriving in Clover- Peyton, $9.25, $18 50, $41; Marion HatOhio River between Pittsburg and as far down as Lewisport. port at 9:14 A. M and No. 143 ar- field, $36, $31, $28, $22, $30, $27, $36, riving at 6:40 P. M. are the ones cur- $29; J. H. Basham, $9.50, $17, 15; H. Cario would be built with in the next tailed. Trains N'os. 113 and 112 on O,. Whitehouse, 13.75, $18 25, $9; E two years. MRS. O. PRANK GETS $33.90 $14. $16. Of the 54 dams to be built. 43 of POR NINE TURKEYS. the branch line have likewise been est Nix. $11.25.$32, $26, $2.1.50: M . $3150, $15. J, eliminated. All trains will he dis- shall Parson, them are now completed, only leaving 9 more to build, with the completion Ill.Sk, $13 50; Geo. Aldndge, continued on Sundays between J, Mrs. Orval Frank, who lives on a $16.25, $19.50, $19.75; Dick Gillian. of the Dam below West Point and at and r n (1 s farm near Hardinsburg, marketed her 141, 145, 144 and 140 will $16.50; Frank Ball, $20, $17.75; Do;: Henderson work will be pushed on the turkeys Monday and got 30 cents a stop at all stations East of CloverBoling, $8.23, $18, $28, $20, $32, $29 5 dam at Leavensworth and on the pound on foot for them. She had nine port on flag to receive and discharge $18.50, $18. $20.50, $25.50, 20, $.0, dam at Addison. With the comple- fine birds and they brought her passengers. This order became effec- $15.75, $19.25, $20, $16.50, $14 75. $1 tion of these dams, a 9 foot stage of $33.90 in her home market. 75, $21, $10, $17, $18.50; J. A. Han., 1- -2 tive Tuesday morning. water will be maintained all the year from Pittsburg to Henderson. Postmaster Lightfoot has issued no(Continued on Page 4) e will close In the last few years, the shortage ANNOUNCING THE ARRIVAL tice that the local of railroad cars, strikes and congesat t P. M. during the curtailing of OF WILLIAM B. WHITE IV. these trains as there will be no mail BRONCHITIS PREVALENT tions of heavy freight have turned the AND VERY CONTAGIOUS. eyes of the commercial world to mak trains after 5 o'clock in the afternoon. Lieut. William B. White, of ing use of inland waters to overcome Infantry, Columbus, N. Mexico, 24th and CONGRATULATIONS ON Reports are issued by the State Congress is being urged to tins OF LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Board of Health that there is aa early action on this vital question. Mrs. White are receiving congratula- ARRIVAL OP A SON. unusual form of bronchitis prevalent And the present Congress is expected tions on the arrival of a son, William Mr and Mrs. J. D. Wake, of Kut-taw- throughout the State of Kentucky and to appropriate sufficient funds to Blackburn White, IV on November 26. Ky., announce the birth of a son, is caused by the same germ as inbuild all of these dams. The new arrival is the great grand- James Duke, Jr., on December S. fluenza. It is a very contagious disSurveyors have been making a surson of Mrs. Hannah Hardin, of Holt, Mrs. Wake was Miss Freda Mae ease, and parents are urged to keep vey of the Shell Hill below Addison, 1, lying between the public road and Ky Baunon and has frequently visited her their children at home if they hav sister, Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer, of this city. the slightest symptoms of it. railroad track, with the view of grad-ia- g it in order to build government HILLSIDE TOBACCO BRINGS AN AVERAGE OF $18 MORRIS WEATHERHOLT NOTICE buildings which arc to be located there. Work on these buildings and MARRIES IRVINGTON GIRL. on .the dam is expected to begin in Fate Garrett, a hill farmer has All persons having claim against the early spring. shown what a farmer can do witn a the estate of Naoina McQuady, deMorris Weatherholt, of Cloverport, He ceased, are notified to present them, and Miss Mary Stanficld, of Irvington, hill farm in Hancock county. NOTICE. lives on a farm in Happy Hollow properly proven before the under- were married in Cannelton. Friday. All persons having claims against known as the "Old Kennedy place." signed, at hi office in Hardinsburg, December 5. the estate of the late E. B. Oglesby, He sold his tobacco several weeks Ky.. on or before the 1st day of The groom is nineteen years old, are notified to present them to the ago to Cloverport buyers for $20, $20 February, 1920. By order of the and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse undersigned executrix of bin estate, at and $15 He delivered nil first load Breckinridge Circuit Court in the Weatherholt The bride lived with : McQUADY, KENTUCKY Cloveryort, Ky., duly verified at re- of the crop Tuesday and received a action pending therein of E. L. her sister, Mrs. Johnnie George and by law, on or before the first check for $958. quired This tobacco was Lyons, et., al., Plaintiffs, vs., J. N Mr. George in Irvington. day of February. 190. grown on what is commonly classed Chancellor Administrator of Naoma Mr. and Mrs. Weatherholt returned Mrs. Ella Oglesby, Executrix of aa poor tana, and not many years McQuady 'a estate, et, al. to C loverport after the marriage cerethe Estate of E B. Oglesby, ago waa valued at about ten dollars Lee Walla, Commissioner. mony and they are living with the deceased. an acre. Hawesville Clarion. Claude Mercer, Plffs. Atty groom's parents. ry Rev. A. N. Couch, whose resigna t'ion as pastor of the Cloverport Bap tist church has been accepted, preach Mrs. Columbus Davis, H'burg ed his last sermon at this church on Is Laid to Rest in the Ephe- Sunday evening. sus Cemetery. Rev. Couch publicly stated that he desired to remain in Cloverport until Hardinsburg, Ky., Dec. 8. (Special) the first of the year or maybe longer, Eight children, all under twenty-on- e since his resignation he has had sev years of age, are bereft of a mother eral calls to other charges. in the death of Mrs. Columbus Davis, which occurred Wednesday, Decern ATTENDED THE ber 3, at her home near here. INAUGURATION. Mrs. Davis was the daughter of She in Mr. Marion Weatherholt and son, Thos Simmons. was a was married the member of Leonard Weatherholt, of this city, March 1898, and Cumberland Presbyterian church. Her and Mr. Bert Cunningham, of Chen-aul- t, husband survives with the children Monday to went to Frankfort, girls, Nita, Elna, Marattend the inauguration of the new who, are four garet and Janie; and four sons, Lou, ' Republican Governor of Kentucky, Morris, Nat and Dick Davis. Ldwin P. Morrow. The funeral was conducted by Rev. Everett English and the remains were BRECKINRIDGE C6UNTY BOY interred in the Ephesus cemetry. BAPTIST DRIVE HOSPITALITY EX TENDED ROAD MEN EXTENDED TO 21ST. Breckinridge County People Breckinridge Association Reports $42,355 Up to Monday AH Along Route Vie With Eve Returns Not Complete. Each Other to Assist Survey Party. Altlio the reports are eral average ot Hurley was $37. Kryor averaged $20.64, and the high-th- e for Pryor leaf was $56. On Saturday there were 46,385 lbs of tobacco on the floor. BurJey averaged $37 and Pryor $19 90. Highest price for Burley was $80. First Sale Averaged $21.18. Wednesday's sales averaged $21.18. The highest price for Burley leaf was $72. and Burley trash $55. The gen PREDICTS 9 FOOT STAGE IN 1922 2 "TEXAS" TRAINS ARE CURTAILED Attention! Money can be borrowed at 5 per cent interest from Mr. Farmer Irvington post-offic- THE FEDERAL LAND BANK $100,000. is the allotment a, 1919 for up to January Breckinridge county. For information write JOHN F. KNUE PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY resentative of the Cotirier-Jouma- l. was here Thursday J B Gibson, of Irvington, was here Wednseday. Mesdamci J. E Kincheloe and R R Compton, have retifrned from a short stay in Louisville. Atty. Gus Brown spent Friday in DECEMBER 10. ear called on Mrs. on Thanksgiving M. J. lftlt NEWS FROM IRVINGTON Kirk entertained at 500 Thursday afternoon at the home of her litter, Mm. Fred Brite. Three tables played. Miss L. B McGlothlan, Henderton, is spending several weka with her brother. T. N. McGlothlan, during the absence of Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan, who is in Louisville Mias Margaret Beauchamp has returned to her home in Louisville, having spent two weeks with her grandMrs. H. R THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG H. M. Reard returned Friday from a few day May in Louisville.. W N Warren has returned from Chicago, III B. S. Clarkson, of Louisville, spent Monday in this city. I Serjrt. Karl Wilson, of Camp Meade, . came Wednesday to visit his mother, Mrs. Belle Smith Miss Nell Jones, who spent the ! week-en- d in Louisville, has returned. I Mrs. Huges Frymire and children. Miss Jennie Greene, of Falls of of Frymire, are the guests of her sisRough, was the guest of Mrs. Sallie ter, Mrs Wade Pile, and Mr.Pile Mrs. H. Tower, who spent the midIf. Heard .Wednesday I) J Mtirr, of Louisville, the rep- - week in Louisville, the guest of relatives, has returned home. Mrs. V. H. Narroway. of Louisville, is the guest of Mr and Mrs Joe Md - Brandenburg. ' Mrs. Eliia Brown has returned to Louisville, after a visit with relatives. J. E. Lewis spent Wednesday in Harth. cfanccMi U PLANT THE TWO-IN-OGIVES you light anywhere it la needed at any time; In houae, yard, barn and other buildinga. RUNS washing machine, sewing machine, churn, cream separator, vacuum cleaner, etc. SUPPL1 CS mechanical power for pumping water, aawlng wood, cleaning seed, grinding feed, etc. COSTS so little to operate it will quickly pay for itself in time and labor aaved. Writ Direct to cess, socially and financially. Ilvron Withers, of Owensboro, was here Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Pile are parents of a daughter, Ruth Born Dec. 2. J. C. Mattiogly. of Glen Dean, was here Saturday on business. Mrs. A. M. Kincheloe spent the in Louisville. Miss Claudia Woosley, who has spending several days in Webster, has mid-week Irvington. The party given by the Ladies Aid Friday evening was decidely a suc- Judge S. B. Payne and Mrs. Payne, of Hardinsburg spent Sunday the guest of their daughter, Mrs. Arthur Drane. Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan is visiting in Louisville. Miss Virginia Head. Georgetown College, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Head Mr. Harry Smith, of Louisville, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Smith. Moorman Ditto, Hardinsburg. spent with his sisters. Misses the week-en- d Rosie Lou and Anitte Ditto. Miss Mabel Wroe. of Louisville, with Miss Virginspent the week-en- d ia Head. Mrs. Carl Vickers and Eva May Chapin were in Louisville Thursday, shopping. Miss Gussie O'Brien spent the t. week-en- d with her brothers in Tob-inspor- parents. Joe Noble's condition remains a bout the same His daughter. Jennie May. and son. Willie, have both been down, hut are able to be out again. Mr and Mrs. S I. Brashear and Mr and Mrs. W. P. Grant entertained the young people to Rook on Thanksgiving and Saturday nights. The good news was received here Friday the William G. Vessel had his honorable discharge from the U. S. Army. But we are sorry to say he is now .at the home of his Vessel, of Iouis-villbrother, suffering with tonsolitis. His many friends wish him a speedy recovery. H E. Frymire has been remodeling Mr. EdMcAfee, of his residence. Stephensport is the carpenter. Mrs John Hesler, of Union Star, is visiting her daughter, Mrs Gus Bar-geand Mr. Barger. Miss Martha Vessel, of Guiltedge, left Sunday night to see her brother, William G. Vessel, of Louisville. Misses Lena and Bessie Lee Brash- r, e, Louisville, are visiting Mrs. Cashman this week. Mr Winfield Hendry, of Fordsvi Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes spent laat week in Louisville, and was accomp- visited Mr and Mrs. Wash CashmflF anied home hy Mrs. E. N. Reauchamp last week. Misses Genevieve Wright .md Vio- and J E. Noble. Mrs. Chester Payne, of California, let Shoemake, Mr. Raymond Hardesty is visiting Mr. Payne's mother and and Mr Randolph Drown were guests sister. Mrs. Nich Payne and Miss of Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes, Wednesday evening. Ossie Payne. Mrs. James Rhodes was in IrvingCARD OF THANKS ton, one day last week shopping, Mr. Joe Clark, of Paynesville, was We wish to thank the good people in this neighborhood delivering fruit of Cloverport for their kindness trees, last week. Mr. and Mrs H. H. Norton and through the hours of illness, and also Mrs. Owen Parks visited Mr. and thank the people of the L H. & St. Mrs. Luta Mrs. Forrest Compton, of Louisville, R. R. shops for $13.55. Moorman, wife of the late Nat Moorlast week. Mr. W. E Compton spent Sunday man (colored ) with Mr. Edmund Carter, of Miss Judith Wethington visited her parents. Mr and Mrs N Watlingtoft, Miss Watington fa We are glad to report Mr. Gabe of Hardinsburg our school teacher here Nevitt better. Mr. and Mrs Chester Chapell. of Robertson, WEBSTER G. -- SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS returned. guests of J. T. Hoben and family, left Saturday for Glen Dean, to visit her father. S. T. Smith. Detroit, Mich, who have been the Mrs. Wm. Hoben and children, of SU ELF.CTR1CAL EQU.P.VlENT CO. LOUISVILLE. S. W.d M. W KY. to NoHcm: haot an Infmtlng main dain. olftr l)r J. C. Tucker and Mrs. Tucker had for their dinner guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ton Bradley and two daughters. Misses Irene and Ver-no- r Bradley. Misses Amanda Harris, Lena Dunn and Effie Dudgeon. Messrs. Hen,ry Hays, Edward Brite and J. O. Anderson. M rs. Ben Galloway, of West View and Mrs. Mary Dudgeon, of this place were guests of Mrs. Will Dunn, Monday. Misses Lillian and Ina Glasscock were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Glasscock, Thursday. McDANIELS Mrs Kenneth Smith and son, Kenneth Wayne are visiting in Guston. Mrs. J. O. Chapin and little daughter, Imoe Hattie, and Miss Mary B. Thomas were in Garfield, Monday on business S V Dowell was here Monday on business. Mrs. L. I Wilson and daughter, Anna Mae, were in Louisville. Monday, shopping. Miss Anette Ditto returned home Thursday after visiting relatives in Louisville. Misses Elizabeth and Mary BishofT of Cloverport, spent the week-en- d with L. D BishofT and family. Mr. Fred White Says, "Don't Idle Be cause You Only See One Rat." "I did, pretty soon I found my cellar full Thev ate my potatoes. After I got 5 dead rats. trying RAT-SNAThe rest later. They pass up the potaIf there are toes to eat rats around your pllce follow Mr. White's example. Three sizes, 2.c, :0c, $1 00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport; E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport; B. F. Beard & Co , Hardinsburg P RAT-SNAP." HOGS FOR SALE One Duroc and Poland China sow, two years old, 9 pigs, one registered "Big Type" P. C. sow and 9 pigs. Spring gilts and yearling sows, being bred to one of best "Big Type" boars in state, and about SO extra Fall registered P. C. pigs. Reasonable prices. Satisfaction or your money back. BEWLEYVILLE Mrs Edgar Hardaway and children are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Foote. Miss Wilda Triplett, of Louisville, with her parents, spent the week-en- d Mr. and Mrs. Fred Triplett. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Jolly and Miss M. Blanche Jolly were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Chas McCoy. Mr and Mrs. John F. Meador, Mr. and Mrs Marcus Weatherford and daughters, Odessa and Velma Weatherford, of Kansas, and Ernest Weatherford. of California, Mrs. Sam Car-de- n and Ben Wilson, of Basin Springs, Misses Clara Davis, of Harned and A delightful Mary Richard Carman. turkey dinner was served. James Miller who has been in the Navy for over a year has returned home. On Thursday Mrs. L. G. Miller entertained in his honor, Mr. and Mrs Tom Miller and son. of Hill Grove, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Clarkson and son and three visitors, of Louisville, MessCarrs. Clarkson, Mr. and Mrs.-Rob- t. man and Mary Richard Carman. Many useful gifts were received Mrs. D. C. Moorman and Mrs. E. guests P, Hardaway were week-en- d of Mr. and Mrs. C D. Hardaway. light plant installed in his home, he has one of the most beautiful homes in this country. Howard Pate spent Monday and Tuesday in Hardinsburg, on business. Justice Jordan has returned home after a few days visit at Mystic. On Wednesday evening at 7:30 Howard Pate and Miss Sanders Eleanor Wilson were quitely united in farriage at the home of the bride's parents, Mr ann Mrs. wave i. wu-soof Basin Springs, by Rev. C. F. Hartford, pastor of the Methodist church at this place. The bride wore a navy blue traveling suit with a black picture hat and her boquet was white bride's roses, which when thrown by the bride was caught by Miss Beulah Payne. Mrs. D. C. Moremen, of Glen Dean, is visiting relatives here. The vouiik folks of this neighbor- hoo gave Mr. and Mrs Howard Pate shower, a surprise miscellaneous Thursday night They were chaperoned by Mesdames R. P. Carman, Wade Drury. Geo. Compton and Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Compton. n, W. J. OWEN & SONS. Hardinsburg. Ky. I! THE UNITED STATES RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Announces that on account of coal shortage the following PASSENGER TRAINS WILL BE DISCONTINUED Effective Tuesday, December Train Train Train Train No. 1 1'J No. 11 No 111! No 113 I. raving ("lovrrport IS 9th, 1919. P. IV Leaving Louisville Arriving Louisville 12:'2U Arriving Cloverport 8:411 Leaving Konlsville I. M. Arriving Irvington 5:15 Leaving Irvington (1:13 P. M Arriving Konlsville S:13 !:14 A. M. I1. M .1:.1 il :'J.r P. P. M. M. M. M. e. il Trains discontinued on Sundays between Irvington and Fords-villTrain No. 141 leaving Louisville 8:10 A. M. No. 145 leaving Louisville t:ll P M. No. 144 arriving Louisville I'M P. M. and No. 14C arriving Louisville 7:50 A. M. will stop at all Stations on flag east of Cloverport to receive and discharge passengers. LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON & ST. LOUIS RAILROAD For detailed information) apply to Ticket Agent. All C. D. Hardaway is having a. tar-bit- e "Give me something to wear for Christmas" Here's what a famous nan says: "When I was a poor lad I always wanted a Christmas present I could wear, a stocking cap, a good suit, a nice warm overcoat I've never gotten over it; if no one gives me something of the kind at Christmas time, I buy it myself." We Have Just Opened a New Enlarged Produce Department arc now equipped to do a better, bigger Produce Business. Bring Us Your Produce. We will Buy All your Poultry, Eggs and Cream at Highest Market Prices for Cash. the You will receive prompt. Courteous treatment and hair, Square dealing YYc Prices This Week Chickens (liens) per lb. - -- Turkeys per lb. Chickens (fryers) per lb. - Roosters per lb. Ducks per 4b. - -- Geese per lb. Guineas each F.ggs per doz. ----------- He had the right idea; he still has it. Most every man and every boy wants something he can wear; something useful. We have the things men and boys buy for themselves, and our mark in the merchandise tells them of your good judgement; they know our standard. .18c -- -- - :()c 18c He -- 20c FRYMIRE Bruner spent Thanksgiving with J. Brashear and family. M J Robertson was in Cloverport, Thanksgiving, on business. E7 H. Frymire and little Mrs daughter, Anna Hunter, are visiting her sister. Mrs. Wade Pile, and Mr. Pile, of Hardinsburg. Word has been received here of the arrival of a fine girl at the hojiic of Mr and Mrs Wade Pile, of Hard, insburg. Mrs. Ed Shellman is convalescent from an attack of pneumonia. H. E. Frymire and son, Junius Mil-- ! ler, spent several days last week in Iouisvillc, the guests of H. L. Bruner and family. Harrison Ashcraft, of Rhodelia. and V R. Dodson, and brother, Claude, motored to Louisville, last Monday, on business. H. L. Bruner and little daughter, Dorothy, of Louisville, spent Thanksgiving here with relatives and friends. Owen Noble, of Louisville, spent last Saturday night and Sunday with his parents, Mr. and airs. K K Noble S. Here are some suggestions for gifts to the men in your family Handkerchiefs ; a man can't have too many Gloves -- - lflc 40c Neckwear: silk knitted ties are the smartest thing Mufflers - - (J8c Hring us your Cream. W e pay highest market prices for butter fat. Tests made on Wednesdays. Prompt Payment. Buy a Primrose Separator and Make Money. Hint for Fattening Chickens Shut them up for a day or two before bringing them to market. Do not feed them but give there plenty of water or buttermilk containing 3 or 4 tablets of CHOLORINE dissolved in each gallon of liquid. A Hosiery Underwear . Shirts Belts j ; i A Hart Schaffner & Marx suit or overcoat; the best gift of all S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPOHAIED I Watch This Space Kach Week for Produce Prices and Hints on Poultry Raising. B. F. BEARD & Co. Hardlnsburfl Ky. " WHERE OWENSBORO, COURTESY REIGNS" KENTUCKY DECEMBER 10, 1919 Jim Bruner. of Peewee Valley, visited here last week Mia Wilkemon. of Falls of Rough, Surveyors are here surveying for e it visiting her aunt, Mrs. Ernest the Federal highway. Miss Nannie Board was in LouisWe are glad to see Min Kffie Whit ville, last week. Itf back at work in the Heoot after Mr. Dave Denton is the guest of several days illness. his daughter, Mrs Cora Priest. Walter Moorman spent part of last Mr. and Mrs. Norton Have moved week, In Chicago, III attending fnter- - to their farm which they recently Itonal Live Stock Association mett bought from Harmon Aldridge. Esk-rHg. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 3 GLEN DEAN k The Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Market is equal to any in Western Kentucky , le passenger train spent Saturday mailt in dim Inn not hrinar a lie MOOK to go thrv on account of high water. Miss Ada Pile spent Friday with Allen Pierce is hauling material for Mrs J. H. Hayes. hit new residecne on his farm near Mi Coleman Haswell, of Louisville, here with Carter Dry Goods Co., was here Rev Harvey English filled Rev. E. Friday, B. English's appointment here, last Wilbur 'Lucas, of Duncan's Valley, Sunday. Mr. Vic Drane visited his aunt, Mrs. Willie Davison and Mr. Davison at Falls of Rough, last week. Mrs. Nat Whitworth and children, Guv Payne was in Hardinsburg, Wilma and Charles and Miss Lottie Monday on business. Macy, returned Tuesday from a few days visit with their brother, Mr. BEECHFORK Glen Macy, and Mrs. Macy, of Lodi-burWalter Taul moved from here to t Rev. E. E. Bratcher filled his regu- Cloverport. last week. He sold his inlar appointment at the C. P. church, terest in his father's farm to his broSunday. ther. N. E. Taul. Mrs. D. H. Smith has returned from Richard Pate and family left here Hat Springs, Ark , where she had been Monday for Evansville, Ind., where for her health. We are glad to re- they will make their home. port She is much improved. Ira Duncan, of Illinois, is here this Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Aldridge and week the guest of his mother, Mrs. baby, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Nat Taul, and Mr. Taul. Stansberry have gone to Illinois, Len Weatherholt has sold his towhere they will reside. bacco to Beard Bros., and delivered Mrs. Milt Brown is visiting her one load, Friday. daughter, Mrs. George Gilpin and Mr. Fred Davis has been at Locust Hill Gilpin, of Cecilian. several days, building him a house on his father's farm where he will move soon. PERMANENT DENTIST Hardy L. Walker, who worked on Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON W. C. Moorman's farm this year, is moving to his father's to make a crop Office next year. M. Beatty has put a new roof on MASONIC BUILDING , hisJ. tobacco barn. The quota for the 73 Millioin Cam- day. paign is about double. Somthing near Misses Ada and Eliia Pile return$41,000 has been subscribed and many ed to. their homes Thursdey alter cash payments made. visiting in Bowling Green, New AlShell Harlow is in Louisville, with bany and Louisville. his aunt, Mrs G E Fades Miss Daisy Tucker returned home Mrs. Onie Burnett visited her mo- after a several days visit with her ther, Mrs. Osborne Cart, last week. sister, Mrs. Homer Pile, and lamily. Mr. Ernest Smallwood is employed Mr. P. A. Tucker and family have on the Main line. moved to Eveleigh, Ky. Miss Bettie Webb, of Hardinsburg, The pie supper at Wilson's, was ia visiting her brother, John Owen. well attended Tuesday night. visited his father, Bank Lucas, Sun- OPEN DAY AND NIGHT in iihiiii mill i-i. . i. .ii - i. - .i.im.i i.. 0 The highest prices for Breckinridge, Hancock and adjoining counties' tobaccos have been paid this season on this floor. BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY CONTRIBUTES $812.92 FOR KY. CHILDREN'S HOME. Some of Rural Teachers Double Their Quotas And One Trebeled Her's. Since the previous report the following teachers have made contributions to the Kentucky Children's Home Society Building Fund. Miss Ora Wilson Miss Kheuellma Dowell - Mrs. Laura Eskridge - Mr. O. N McCoy Prof. H. A. Ater Miss Amy Wilson - - - Mr Givan Jackson - - - Mrs. W. D. Smith - - - Mr. Colmore Lyons - - - Mrs Frank Rebarker - - Miss Anna Qlark - - - Mrs. Lester Comer Miss Cecil Dix - - - Miss Mildred Moorman - - Stephensport Graded School Irvington Graded School - Fiscal Court Farmers Bank & Trust Co - GARFIELD g. HARVEST DAY." "Harvest Day" will be observed by the Methodist Missionary So- ciety of the Cloverport church on Monday, December IS, at the church A fitting program will be rendered beginning at 11 o'clock. Lunch will be served at the noon hour and will be in charge of Mrs. Wm. Horhous. All the ladies of the church are extended a very cordial invitation to attend. THIS YEARS XMAS GIFT. Jimcracks Will Give Way in Many Homes Presents of Real Value. This year there is going to be more sensible Christmas gifts bestowed and fewer of those useless gifts that per- NEW YORK MAGAZINES BEING PUBLISHED ELSEWHERE. , Previously reported d Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice How Big New York Grocery Firm Keep Down Rata. & .... ... "- .... - - $378 47 7.00 5.50 15.00 10.00 10.OO Butter & Cheese Vroome MURRAY HAYES Merchants, New York City, says: LAWYER in our cellar "We keep 1606-8 Building all the time. It keeps down rats. We buy it by the gross, would not be LOUISVILLE without it." Farmers use More Than 20 Years Experience because rats pass up all food for Three sizes, 25c, 30c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport; E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport; B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. $812.92 Total to date Hudson, with Mrs. Lester Comer as FAYETTE HEADS WEED LIST. teacher, was assessed $20 and raised $46.25. Bethel school near Basin Frankfort, Ky., Dec. 3. Reports Springs with Miss Amy Wilson as from counties showing the number of teacher. was assessed $10 and raised are pounds of the 1918 crop sold in ware- $30. There no yet 56 rural schools report has been houses during the present year and from which price obtained are being filed with the Commissioner of Agriculture Cohen. Fayette County heads the list with MODEL FARM FEATURE OF NOTABLE EXHIBITION. pounds, which sold for 56,579,290 In Jefferson County $21,763,872.23. One of the striking features of the XD KENTUCKY MFG. CO, mm, Paducaa. Km Hn.UI oounds were sold on ware house floors for $8,716,408.46. Mason Style Show given under the direction For Sale By G. WBTHINGTON and County comes next, 29,847,24" pounds of the Shriners, in Lexington, was the ail good dealers Experiment Station booth,' of Univerhaving been sold for $9,699,263 58. sity of Kentucky. A model far.n showing in minature the working of Co., RAT-SNA- P 7 n ... RAT-SNA- P RAT-SNA- -- 30.00 4.00 20.00 10.00 12.50 11.15 40.25 37.00 10.00 60 05 59.57 25.00 58.43 Means Plenty Etftfa and Healthy CHicks According to the Advertising and Selling magazine, Cincinnati printers have been given the work on Harper's McClure's, Century and St. Nicholas, on account of the printing situation in sons give simply because they felt New York. In Chocago the Cosmo-politia- n they ought to be giving something. is being printed in Cleveland. The children in the schools are re- Vanity Fair in Harrisburg. Pa., sponsible for this in a great measure Vogue. Pysical Culture is also beThey have been taught the value of ing printed in Chicago. This accounts saving, and in doing so have learned for the delay in these publications. the value of War Savings Stamps and Thrift Stamps. For the vast volume TRACE OF INDEPENDENCE. of petty gifts, little jimcracks and the like, the Thrift Stamp is going "There's one thing I've got to say MRS. TOM THUMB DIES to take its place, while there will be for the prodigal son," remarked FarmAT HER HOME IN MASS. War Savings Stamps for a more sub-- 1 er Corntossel. stantial present, while the still more "What's that?" will be the Treas-- 1 pretentious "He had the grit to walk back home Middleboro, Mass. Nov. 25. Count- ury Savings present Certificate that is sold instead of telegraphin' for money." ess Primo Magri, probably better by the United States Treasury DeStar. known as Mrs. Tom Thumb, died at partment in denominations of $100 Washington her home at Warrentown, the ances- and $1000. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS tral residence, this afternoon, after a long illness Through it all she bore up wonderfully well and, although ill, observed her birthday anniversary last month. She was 77 years old. The Countess was one of the best known lilputians in the world, lasving been taken around the world and before Get some GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil No ore-an-s of the human body are so crowned heads, under the manageImport-i'n health and lou? life as the Capsules at once. They are an old, tried ment of the late Phineas T. Barnum, up nn.l comkidneys. When they kIow mence to las In their duties, look out! preparation used all over the world for showman. Kind out w Imt the tnutU- ia without ceium ies. They cou'aln 01. ly a daughter of James S. She was deilay. sor.'.hliiK oils combined with Whenever you fool nervo'in, and Hulda (Warren) Bump Another and weak, dliesty. suitor from ateephMMMM, Strength-divin- g or have patina Hi the bock nuke ut l.oi ha, well known and used by physl-chu- n sister, Minnie, was small of stature (jOIjD in their daJly practice once. Your kianeys need hi Then at and was before the public as an enM '.UAL Haarlem Oil Capsules are imyou that yc'iir tertainer, as was the famed wife of are altrns to wan 'orming; their func-tlo- . ported direct from the laboratories In are not pei properly. 'i hey are only halt Ho'luo.i. They are convenient to tike, the late Gen. Tom Thumb. daaiug Ihatr work an. I aTe allowing; Imsnd will either give prompt reV'-- or She was a member of E. W. Pierce purities to accumulate and be coupon- your ni inev will be refunded. As. foe W. R C, of this town, the Order of ed Into uric acid and oilier poisons, them st an) drug store, but be BUis to Imported HOLD the original which ore causing you distress: mi l will K't Eastern Star, Daughters of the AmerRevolution, and Nemasket destroy ytu unless they are driven MUDAii brsnd. Accept no substitutes. ican In sealed packages, 'inree sixes. from your system Grange. Count Magri, her husband survives. THE MOST DANGEROUS DISEASE kld-.ne- f an te Blue Grass establish- V JEIVELRT 7he Gift That's Sure to Please Anyone The most fastidious person is sure to be pleased with a piece of jewelry for Christinas when nothing else would appeal to them. We have in stock tTiis year everything that a first class jewelry store carries. Women are always delighted to have a lasting gift something they may adorn themselves with, and nothing so answers the purpose as a diamond ring, wrist watch, brooch, bracelet, necklace and chain, and countless small articles in gold or silver. ment of 150 acres, with crops, cattle, poultry, from which a net annual income of $5,000 should be derived, was making the base and real crops Ten tons of soil were used in pear, just beginning to shoot above the loam. In another booth was demonstrated how poultry can make money, and the home economics department of the University had a unique display for the housewife. n. ' hmMrx ia am km am m Vflsy jwf M CM w As is ERT Ssa an i W HUGE RELIEF MAP OF TEXAS SHOWS ALL RESORCES. A framed relief map of the state of Texas, measuring 15 by 18 ft., and weighing about 2,000 lb. has been prepared to show in detail all the natural resources of the commonwealth. Reinforced papier- - mache is the material used. According to the December Popular Mechanics which gives a picture of the map. it is mounted on back, with supports of a white-pin- e steel, and cost some $3,000, taking two months to build. of a cigarette! the national joy smoke makes a whale GOVERNMENT SANATORIUM AT DAWSON SPRINGS TO COST $300,000. 4. Theodore Dec. Washington, Troeendle, representing the Business Men's Association of Dawson Springs, is in Washington, in the interest of the construction at Dawson Springs of the Government sanatorium for Syia? ass",sssm. Casyrtgki . i. aunraoadtTobeoaeCe. '' b' too like certain pieces of jewelry such as a watch and chain, cuff links, cravat pins, charms, belt buckles, etc. Call and see my line. Men disabled soldiers, sailors and marines. Mr. Troendle is urging completion of plans and specfications for buildings for which contracts will be let next Wednesday. Plans of the Treasury Department, which has supervision of the sanatorium, included construction of buildings, at a cost of $300,00" A tract of 3,000 acres has been provided by business men of Dawson Spiings. packing I M call for a tidy red tin or a toppy red bag of Prince Albert and roll a makin'a cigarette I YouH want to hire a statistical bureau to keep count of your srnokestuntat Why, you never dreamed of the sport that lies awaiting your call in a home rolled cigarette when P. A. for the 70U certainly get your when you lay your amokecards on the table, SlaaS" crymtmiilamahamuoor ska mponta motatammr torn that kaapm Pnaoa Amort km OS. Irndtopp, rod tmdrn, I nfy rod Imt, IssaSaSsSSS pound mod hmlf pound tin kumidotm mod that clammy, practical paris of condition I A wltmt roar asjuo, m'D if Talk about flavor smokecareer I FIND GOVERNMENT USE FOR STAMP utilization has been developed to a high degree by the Bureau of Printing and Engraving, where even the tiny paper disks punched from sheets of stamps by the perforating machines are saved and An almost unbelievable marketed quantity of these is produced. Four barrels, each containing over 340,000,-00From the disks, ane filled daily December Popular Machanics 0 until you know what rolling 'em with P. A. can do for your BWaaaBSaaasassaaaZaaaaaam contentment I And, back of P. A.'s flavor, and rare fragrance proofs of amTTpTaTaWil'YioB Prinoa AJbart'a quality- stands our exclusive patented process that aEstiiiil"aj-"i'Mitscuts out bite and parch t With P. A. your smofcesong in a makin's cigam Man, man, you haven't got the listen of half youi 7.- - C. LE WIS, Jeweler it a cinch to roll It's crimp cut and mtaya put like a regular pal I rette will outlast any phonograph record you ever heard I Prince Albert Hardimkurg, Kentucky Prince Albert upsets any notion you ever had as to how delightful a Jimmy pipe can be I It is the tobacco that has made three men smoke pipes where one waa smoked before. It baa won man all over the nation to the joys of smoking. It J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, Wmston-SaJsa- N. C PAGE 4 The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED MILLIONS IN GOLD EXPORTED EIGHT PAGES 1876 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 7 WENTY-FIV- E YEARS AGO 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS SUBSCRIPTION Mr ' MV Inr 4 montha : .r. mAm iixn mm ml Of lor rtcD aiMltlonal innrrllon el lor prr line. Ohituarir rhrtnl for II Kuniinr the la Or on your paper I 1919 Buainraa u Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, Nov. 26, 1894 RATES 7V lor oi I A rat . iinr, at the rate of Be per line, money ii not rorrrei, piraee mn; nanus, montha orrr craijri ni l.orall 1(V NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS Wkaa you have Sniahed ItaSUsg your copy of THE BRECKENRIDQE friend who i not a laharrthrr ; Jo not tnrow it away or neairoj n. NEWS hand ll to WEDNESDAY, 1 DECEMBER 10, 1919 THE LAND OF MEMORY Well do I remember such a wagon I made. It was a marvel of efficiency. It had solid wood wheels on ash axles and was in fact the minature of the big farm wagon except as to wheels. The body had a capacity of about three bushels Though the axles were liberally supplied with tallow, hard grease or soap it creaked and groaned under a load of nuts all the way down the farm road leading from the woods to the barn. What fun that nut gathering was! If the frosts had not brought down all the nuts we risked life and limb by climbing the trees to pole or shake them down. How good those nuts were as during the winter evenings we sat with a flatiron between our knees and cracked, cracked, cracked! In those days woolen wrist warmers and wollen scarfs, knit by mother or grandmother, were absolute essentials of winter wear, both as regards utility To The .Editor of The Sun Sir: I wonder if each of the old boys who have been recalling the memories of IHe in the country made a wagon in the tool shed or barn a wago.i by which to haul walnuts, butternuts and shellbarks. All boys then had a good deal of mechanical ability and could use the drawing knife and other tools fairly well. 3. Secretary Dec. Washington, Baker indicated that the reso lution adopted by the House at then last session requesting that all surplus motor vehicles of the army be sold at auction immediately would not cause the department to alter its plans for disposing of this equipment. "It has been and will continue to be the policy of the War Department to sell surplus motor propelled vehicles to the public by auction," the Secreto the resolution. Dark Jas. Jarboe, $16 tr, $18.75 If, tary wrote in reply request that 22,195 Referring to the A decaying tooth is far more dan- $16.25 If, $10 tr. H C Jarboe, $8 tr, $8.50, $15 If, vehicles be alloted to the Agricultural and personal adornment The scarfs gerous to the health than a fly in the Department for use in highway conswere usually of gay colors, with" red soup, says the United States Public $17 75 If. Dude Thompson. $11.50 tr, $10, $8.25 truction, the Secretary said this nupredominating. An attractive scarf Health Service. Visit the dentist regmber of trucks were being thansferred $10.25 lgs, $13, $17.50 If, $14 tr. helped a boy a lot with the girls. ularly. Keep the teeth clean. G. W. Jarboe, $15 if, $20, $28, $26, to that department "as rapidly as $28, $14 75 tr. H. H. Kinhead, $14.50 If, $16, $15.75, AKRON GETS RECORD $20 and $21. SHIPMENT OF RUBBER. R. C. Pate. $12.50 If. $22, $16 75 lgs, Brown & Adams $10.75 tr, $14.75 Akron, O., Dec. 4. What company $16.75, $19.75 tr.. officials declare to be the largest ship75 lgs, $17.75 If, $14.75 lgs, $17.75 If. $14 ment of crude rubber ever consigned lgs. $21 If, $16.50, $16.25 and $16. to a manufactury is being unloaded at J. F. McClellan $9.50 tr, $10 lgs, $9 rubber plant today. tr. $9, $16 If, $12.75 lgs, $12.25, $12.50 The shipment which amounts to If. $16 and $20. 3.000,000 pounds, is valued at $1,500,-00F. A. Brown $12 lgs, $18, $17 tr, $21.50 If, and $22. It has been on the road four months Everett Allen $8 tr, $11, $10 lgs, coming from Sumatra, and is sufficient $12.75 and $175 If. to manufacture 350,000 average tires. Buel BashanTS tr, $7.25, $9 lgs, $10 If. and $14.75 Gordon & Baker $7.25 tr, $8.75 lgs. $11, and $17 If. $16.50, $23.50 and We skated on frozen creeks and on bottom fields on which the water had overflowed and frozen. We sledded on the steep hill roads with home made sleds of solid wood, the runners of which were shod with solid round irons. And in the summer did you ever carry water in jugs to the harvesters from a spring that seemed a mile dis tant? That was a job, but there were compensations intervals of sitting in the shade playing mumble the peg we never knew there was a the in the game eating rasberries that grew wild in the fence rows and stony, uncultivated places, and having one's fill of Early Harvester apples. Another diversion was hoeing the corn and pulling off the suckers. Backs were stronger then. Then we hauled the soft v.atei from the uncontaminated creek or river, from which mother made delicious small beer, which was always kept in crocks, barrel shape cracks. My. but it was good! Just what the ingredients were I don't know I wish I did but (Continued From Page 1) it had a tang and flavor comparable only to the nectar of the gods. It seems to me there were raisins, yeast, $15, $18, $20. $27, $28, $24.50; Grace sugar, cinnamon and maybe other Jackson. $14 25, $17.50, $21.50; Lee things used in its making, but I am Campbell, $9. $16, $14 75, $18, $19. $15.-7not sure. In these degenerate days it Joe Hatfield, $19 50, $20, $30, $30. E. might be taboo. Ardmore, Pa., December 1. Tuesday's Sales. Clint Ches Knapp hat told his place at Tobacco Sales Balltown, to Thos. Thurman for $400. 3,430 lbs., brought $0 25, $4. and Jl ; William Brown, 7.000 lbs red at $7, (o- )James Lewis and Albert IjHeist $4, and $1; E. W. Esworth, 3.000 lbs . executed Father Nieuhams' idea to pryor at $5. $3.75 and $1; Isaac Brown 2,200 lbs., pryor at $. and $1; A. K heat the Catholic church. -- o) I'ulliaiu. 5,000 lbs., pryor at $6. and Si ; Miss Tula Lewis is clerking at Thos. Jackson, 4,500 lbs , pryor at $6, and $1; H. B. Roberts, 929 lbs., pryor, Vest's. $3 50, $1.50 and 50cents. (o- )(o- )Dick Beavin's baby boy was christIn Hardinsburg Mr. Stuart ened George Benedict. and family moved to Dalton, -(- o)Sam Conrad and wife have gone to Missouri, to live -o- )Missouri, on a visit. Sam will put in Mr Will Hook and Miss Mamie his time hunting. -(c- O-In DeHaven. daughter of Houston were married at the bride's Glen Dean Lafe Fleming, is vis- ising his sister. Mrs. H. B. Moorman. home by Rev W. B. Sneed -(- o)He also sometimes comes here a- Balltown W. B. Taul, Jr., and Sam courting. Taul have bought each of their wives -o- )Milt Matheny jumped off a moving a new sewing machine. (o) hand-ca- r and broke a few bones in They had a nice time at Mr. Batesi . one foot. killing hogs, Tuesday. -(- o)-(- c)lune Owen ate Thanksgiving turk Dick Whitehouse's mules got scared ey at home and spent a few days with Ins friends. He is with the bap coming home from Cloverport, Fri-da- y and run off, but he was wot hurt. i tist Book Concern . Bulk of the U. S. Exports Goes to Japan. A Good Share to India and China. Frank' Pryor, 'Washington, Dec. 3. Gold exports from the United States for the month of November approximate $67,000,000, bringing the total amount since the war embargo was lifted last June to $822.985,t0O. Against the export figures for November there is an offset in imports of less than $11,000,000. of $56,000,000 obligations. seaboard and were from allied countries, prinripally Great Britain. In all thrr nations the United States has a favorable balance of trade and the dollar is at a premiu on exchange. Officials here take the view that the course of the gold movement is a natural one though there are many who believe that the real need of the ntion is relinquishment to debtor na- tions that they may be kept in position to do business with us and meet their -t ' - reserve piled up here during the war making a net loss in the huge gold Practically all of the gold exported went to the Orient, a destination from which officials say it probably never will return. The bulk of the exports went to Japan, a good share to India and some to China All of the exports were from San Francisco and the entire quanity found its way to settlements. countries that have a balance of trade against the United States. SUBSCRIBE FOR Imports all came in on the Eastern world supply of gold and a slow distribution of the metal is looked for. This will operate, it is expected, the gold standard among the nations using it. It will likewise tend to decrease the clamor in some quarters for a premium for gold production in this countrv to meet the fall ifi Velative value of the metal. Since the embargo on gold was lifted the trend has been all one way. Japan has been reaching out for the metal and is getting it in settlement of an unfavorable trade balance. Europe has continued to send a relatively small quantity to this country in When the European war ended the United States held most of the entire THE NEWS BURLEY BRINGS ARMY TRUCKS TO BE USED FOR HIGHWAY CONSTRUCTION to-d- $72, $80 AND $95 Deposits Time on Special Advantages of a Checking Account Have you ever considered the convenient time saving method, safety from loss and prestige which payment by check gives to any one? Open a Checking Account with this bank and acquaint yourself with our service, perfected by nearly thirty years of successful banking. We invite accounts of any sire. Buy the Children a 0. Bank of Hardinsburg &Trust Co. "7hc JB cznlc Shetland Pony for Christmas HARDINSBURG. KY. tfiat maA:&s you fa J at ffone" $17.75. W. E. Seaton $14 kjs, $14, $13.50 It, $13.20 and $16.25. R. B. Pierce $8 tr, $9.25 $18 If, $16 and $17.50. Nat Jarboe $15.75 lgs, $19.25 If, $20 and $20.50. Garrett & English $15 tr, $15, $20 lgs, $25 If, $32 and $21. Dejernette & S $9 tr, $9 and $14.50 lgs, $15.75, $15.75 and $16.75 If Leo Elder $17.50 lgs, $17, $22, $25 It, $19 75, $20 and $18.50 tr. G. M. Hawkins $17.75 tr, $20 If, $27 and $26. Burley B. F. If. Big Gusher Struck In Allen Is Believed to Be Largest Strike Made East of the Mississippi River COPIED PROM LOUISVILLE EVENING POST DATED NOVEMBER 24, 1918 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 3,000 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 GREEN BROTHERS FALLS OF ROUGH. KY. Phillip Plock $15 Hauchins $58 If, $80 lgs. 75 tr, $42 and $59 This was Geo. Roberts crop sold for $50 round. tr. R. B. Pierce $55 tr, $86 and $66 If. - ; Ben Sanders $37, and $45 If, anji $26 Women's and Misses' Miller & Dunn $33 and $26 If, $18.50 and $16, $15 75 tr. Dick Gillian 1 basket $95. Top price. C. R. Black $41, $30, $41 $23.50, $67, $61, $35, $41 and $12 tr. R. C. Pate $40. $28.50, $27.50, $39, $16.75 and $27. Owen Whitehouse $52, $29, $35 If, $19.25, $16 lgs, $10 tr. Felix Beavin $45, $22 and $16.75 If. J. W. Miller $52 and $26 If, and $14 Suits, Coats, and Dresses at Reduced Prices The sale continues on all the suits, coats and dresses in the house. This is a tine opportunity to get what you will need to withstand the winter winds, snows and zero weather. Only a few more articles left in the house. several lakes of oil on the farm. The first day a, 500 barrels of oil were caught in twenty-fou- r hours, and at least that much is computed to have been lost before the basins were constructed. It is estimated that on the first day a least 5,000 barrels of oil flowed from the well. The well has been capped and is now under pump. Tilting tanks placed on the lease. The well is attracting hundreds of oil men here. It is owned by ten farmers of the neighborhood, who pooled a sum to drill the well. lgs. L' ENVOI. By Alcnc Blin Cohen with a thousand to Mr. Kipling. apoli-git- s When schools last lessons are learned, And our books are closed and disWhen the echoes of chapel are gone. And the thoughts of a test not re- The gusher 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.. carded ; Nice "Comfy" Bath Robes make ideal gifts for mother or sister Holiday Goods are going fast. Shop early in the day and get your choice Slip-ov- er garded; 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 ha,ve paying production 1 dry hole. Just average results from" our drilling would multiphy invested dollars several fold. only ' We snail rest, and faith, we shall need it To all' books we bid adieu, Till fate, the wearer of destinies, Shall put us to work anew! And those who were smart shall profit, They shall sit in a rocking chair; They shall visit the picture show daily To see if their ideal is there: They shall find real pleasures to plan for A hope chest filled mostly with 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. hopes; They shall wander through Kirby's for hours, And come out with one bar of soap. And only the phone shall awake us, In place of the hated alarm And no one shall work for credits, We shall use all our efforts to KENTUCKY-SOUTHE- Sweaters for girls RN OIL COMPANY Incorporated 1708 INTER SOUTHERN BUILDING charm; Mrs. Ethel O. Hills Clover port, Kentucky And each in the joy of living, And each as a wearer of dresses, Shall picture the world her foot-stoo- l. With everything just as it seems Miss Cohen is a Louisville girl and of Mrs. W. J. Schopp, of Stephensport, whom she spends part of her vacation with every summer and is well known in that community. a niece T. L. JEFFERSON, LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY PreaiJcnt R MURRAY HAYES. Sec, Trca. I DECEMBER 10. 1919 The Breckenridge News THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY PAGE Mr. Kate Carter accompanied by lier son. Bernard Carter, went to Louisville, Friday to se her daughter, 1S1 10, DEC WEDNESDAY. .Sitter Mary Raymond (Clara Carter) attract at th Pott Office at CloTcrpati, Kj. of the Sacred Heart Academy a oo aa "tnfiil r'ass .nilln Roy Mullen, of Ravenna, Ky , is, mS APFR REPRESCMT10 fOR FOREIGN the fueat of his parents, Mr. and Mrs George Mullen. ADVERTISING Ef THE oo KY sassssassBssssw. Mrs F M Smith will he hostess 73 to the Ladies Reading Club this week. 4 KENTUCKY PAYS MORE TAXES THAN ANY OTHER STATE Gives CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS yaw NOTB Please notify the editor desire advertisements discontinued. FOR SALE FOR SALE- - Holstein Hull The Hairy htjsi ness pays Inrreaae ynur milk yield Breed your cows to a registered Hnlitrin Bull See J R F.skridgr. Har.linah urg, Ky. FOR SALE 30 horsepower International pa olinr engine in good condition. Price S2nn Ross Willismaon. Vanrant. Ky. Getting Ready for new york and chicago ranches in all the principal citiei Precinct and Connly it OINFRAL OFFICES Mrs. T. S Nicholas and daughter, Miss Ix)uise Nicholas, spent Monday and Tuesdsy in Louisville. o o o ooo Twice The Revenue. Eight States Pay More On Tobacco Than Ky. Dec 5 RATES FOR POLITICAL I" For Stair and District Opeea. ('alia, per line For Cards, per II". II For Puhlirations in the interest of Individual or expression of Individ aal views, per STARK-LOWMAN Offices Mrs. Harry Hsmman and her sister, Mrs. J. W. French, of Stephens-por- t, were in Louisville, Thursday 2 fin and Friday shopping snd the guests son of their niece, Mrs. H. J. Rice. SAM .10 .10 .10 Miss Elizabeth Skillmsn and Miss Irene Jarboe spent several days of last week in Louisville. Mrs. Hoffious Behen and daughter, Miss Marian Behen, were in Louisville, Friday. Sawyer was in Hawes-villThursday the guest of his brother, Mr. T. J. Sawyer, and Mrs. Sawyer. Mr. Charles e, CO. Representatives Louisville Mr. Owen Whitehouse, a tobacco and Mrs. Alonzo Roberts, of Hardinsburg, are visiting Mr. Roberts' buyer of Balltown, will be in Clover-por- t this winter during the season's father, Mr. D. J Roberts, of Alton, III. sale of tobacco and will be with his Mrs E. N. Beauchamp and two sister, Mrs John Lawson and Mr. daughters, Misses Estelle and Marie Lawson. Beauchamp, of Louisville, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes, Mr. and Mrs. Mort Pumphrey have of Webster. taken rooms at the residence of Mr ouo and Mrs. V. G. Babbage, where they Miss Lucile Brandenburg, of Evans-- ' are doing light house-keepinville, spent Saturday the guest of ooo Mrs. Hoffious Behen will be hostess Mrs. Eldred A. Babbage . , ooo to the Wednesday Club, this week, Mr. Wallace Pierce, of Louisville, j uoo Mrs. Burl Parson and daughter, spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs R., B. Pierce. He was sc-- 1 Mildred Bernice Parson, of Vincen companied home by his mother, who nes, Ind, are guests of Mrs. Parson's will be away for a short time. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Tucker, Mr j Ky At the end of the last fiscal year, June 30, 1019. more FOR SALE t'pright piano, cheap For parthan half of the total amount of tax ticulars and price call The Breckenridge able whisky remaining in distilleries News office and bonded warehouses of the United OR RENT A store house States was in Kentucky, it is shown FOR a SALE location, for sale goodrent. Taylor in good or by the annual report of Daniel Roper, Beard, Hardinsliurg, Ky. Commissioner of Internal Revenue. FOR BALI White Wyandotte rrk.e.l. The report shows that the total direct descendants of the most popular and of taxable whisky at that time winning Strains of America None better. to ne omainen at the nominal price of $3 (HI was 63,942,9.11 gallons, while 38,811,-Ifl- o each. First orders gets the preferred. Adgallons were in Kentucky distilldress Mrs W J. Hall, Hardinahurg, Ky. eries and bonded warehouses. KARM FOR SALE 2&t srrea nn Yrlli.ur Commissioner Roper's report furth Bank creek, known as the Boh Resdman er shows that more than of Farm, 70 acres of creek hottom. fJO acres Internal Revenue Bureau taxes on dishill land. 27 acres of the hill land in clover, balance of farm ia in pasture and tilled .spirits and alcholic beverages for A good 7 room house and l.arn timber. the fiscal year, which amounted to Silo and number of out buildings. Call or i $4H8.05:854.47. was paid by distillers write. H. A. Dutschkr. Stephemport, Ky. of Kentucky. FOR SALE POLAND CHINAS. Taxes paid in Kentucky amounted to $137,823,580 52. or more than twice as much as was paid by any other State. FOR SALE One 300 pound sow, bred Sept. 1, (Has raised one litter Pennsylvania paid the second largest pigs) for second litter, 160 176 amount, $67,155.1fli.55. New York was pound gilt, bred to one of the third. Beat Big Type boars in state at one-fourt- h j I Washington, FOR 8 A I. F- - Economy King Oram Separ alor. middle iie. good condition (heap for quick sale - F. R. Duncan. Kiagawood. - Santa Claus Christmas Galore! all over our store J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT. KY Mrs. George Merritt and adopted son, J. C. Merritt, and Miss Lucile Hardin, of Holt, were in Cloverport, Monday. V. G. Babbage writes deeds. Mrs. Joe Beavin was in Louisville, Monday shopping. , Mrs. lim Cain and daughter. Miss Dorothy Cain are the guests of Mrs. Cain's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr. Miss Lillian May, of Harned, spent with her parents, Mr. the week-en- d and Mrs. B. F. May on the Hill. - o o o . ooo an increase of $49,814,-431.9- 4 per cent over the preTwo and ceding year. Receipts from Kentucky FOR SALE located lotsonwith houses Hill, other buildings, Bishop near amounted to $0,102,130 71, Eight StatHorace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. This property can be bought at a reasones paid more money into the Treasury able piice. Ask or write Jno. I). Babbage, on tobacco than Kentucky. North Carooo Cloverport, Ky. paid the largest amount, Mrs. Carl Brittain and her sister, olina FOR SALE OR TRADE One Jennet. 5 New York was second, with Miss Margaret Wroe, were in Louis years old, has foaled 2 jack colts. Also $.15,603,198 95. ville, to shop on rriday. her three months old jack colt, both are The report shows that total intercoal black, with white points. Will trade for hogs. Baaham, I.odiburg, Ky. Mrs. Sam Dix, of Stephensport, nal revenue receipts from Kentucky spent Friday with Mrs. ) auk C. amounted to $178,927,585 65, of which FOR SALE Small (arm, 65 acres, near Ball Ferry and her mother, Mrs. A. M. $156,826,289 35 was for miscellaneous Town, this county. Price low if fold at at once. A. R. Kincheloe, Hardiniirirg, Ky. Miller. taxes and $22,101,296.30 was for inooo come and profit tax. The increase in SALE at $22 a ton tons Judge Newman, of Hawesviile, was Kentucky receipts from income and FOR my barn. 28 T. L. mixed hay Hardinsburg, at Thrasher, here Saturday, to attend the Clover profits tax over the preceeding fiscal Ky. port Lose Leaf Tobacco sale. year was $1,154.347 49. Total internal WANTED revenue receipts from the entire naHALF MOORMAN ESTATE tion amounted to $3,850,150,078 56. WANTED flood tobacco man. Oood fresh $206,003,091.84, Tobacco Big Revenue Producer. "Tobacco has become one of the great sources of revenue for the Government," the report states. Total receipts from all tobacco taxes were or 31 8 Some extra good 100 pound $40 gilts at $23. Eight weeks old pigs, either sex $15. Send check to Farmers Bank & Trust Company, Hardinsburg, Ky. Order held until you get pig. If not satisfied return pig. P. D. Wellington, Hardinsburg, Ky. Heating Stoves, Ran Cook Stoves Metal Bed Steads Kitchen Cabinets GIVEN TAX EXEMPTION. Tax exemption of half of the Charles P. Moorman estate less an Mr.- and Mrs. Raymond Pate and annuity of $10,000 for his invalid son, little daughter, Miss Juanita Pate, of because it is to.be devoted to a charRayton, New Mexico., arrived Friday itable purpose, is provided for in a for a several weeks visit with Mr. ' rulling where County Judge Krieger Pate's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. yesterday set aside the finding of the Pate. County Board of Tax Supervisors in so far as it applied portion deMrs. C. W. Moorman and her niece, vised to Charles to the P. Moorman, Mrs. Jno. Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg. Judge ' Krieger upheld the Board Jr. of were shopping in Louisville, Wednes- Tax Supervisors on its ruling with reday gard to the Other half of the estate as concerning the devise to Lucy Elizabeth Moorman, a though it tentatively is for a sim, I grand-daught- er Income Tax ilar purpose. Service with its policy of working with as well as for its customers, long-establish- Demurrer to tax payment was made by the Louisville Trust Company executor, on the ground that all of the estate eventually will be used to erect a home for indigent white women. Courier-Journal. CIVIL-SERVICE In accordance EXAMINATION. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company V has equipped itself to assist the business men and farmers of Hardinsburg and Breckinridge county in the preparation of their Income Tax Returns You are invited to avail yourself of this phase of our specialized service. This return is due as of January 1. 19-- 0. An open competitive examination for scientific assistant, for both men and women, on January 7 and 8, 1920, is announced by the United States Civil Service Commission. Vacancies in the Department of Agriculture, for duty in Dashington, D. C, or in the field, will be filled from this. examination. Entrance salary ranges from $1,320 to $1,620 a year, but persons showing in their examinations that they are unusually qualified are occasionally appointed at higher salaries, noe to exceed $1,860 a year. Applicants should apply for Form 1312, stating the title of the examination desired, to the Civil Service Commission, Washington, D. C. To Prevent Ruga Slipping. There are many devices to prevent rugs from slipping on floors. One of the best and ulso the cheapest U to cut pieces of rough sheathing paper the exact size of the rugs :;nd lay It under them. They will not wove them. Another way fs to sew triangles of corrugated rubber sheeting to the corners of the rugs. highly-polished Production of Spirits. The report shows that 3,957,654.8 gallons of distilled spirits were produced in Kentucky during the last fiscal year, or only a little more than the amount produced during the fiscal year of 1918. Total production of distilled spirits in the United States was 100,778.540.6 gallons, as compared with 178,833,799.1 gallons produced during rhe fiscal year 1918 and 286,085,463 gallons during the fiscal year 1917. In speaking of the rapid increase in the number of cigarettes manufactured compared with the number of cigar's, the report says: "In 1910 for the first time, the number of cigarettes manufactured was greater than the number of cigars manufactured the approximate number being 8,500,000,000 cigarettes and 8,000,000,000 cigars. Since that time the number of cigarettes has increased very rapidly, while that of cigars has shown no material change. In the last year the number of cigarettes was 46,500,000,000,while that of cigars was approximately 8,000,000,000 as in 1910. Last year, for the first time, the num ber of pounds of leaf entering into the manufacture of cigarettes totaled more than the number of pounds of leaf entering into the manfacture of cigars, the two numbers being approx imately 177,000,000 pounds and 162,- one-fourth Burley land and everything furnished. See E. Beauchamp, Falls of Rough, Ky., at once. K. A - Rugs (9x12 ft.) WANTED furnished WANTED--- Allen A blacksmith, shop and tools Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. Irvington, Ky. Roll top or flat second-han- desk. from Dr. R. W. Mcador, 12 Edison Phonographs Big assortment to select from Come, phone or now in stock. write. Send cash with order. WANTED A man with family to cultivate A good to 15 acres of tobacco. Brothers, for right man. Beard chance Hardinsburg, Ky. R. M. ads. WANTED Good sow and pigs. Hcnning, Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED They More of these classified pay others. Why not you. 000,000 pounds, respectively. TOBACCO NEWS NOTES. Judge Newman, of Hawesviile, attended Saturday's sale at the Loose Leaf Warehouse. The Judge was much impressed with the new floor, and in speaking of it he said, "I'll tell you that's the finest warehouse I've seen anywhere." Nothing is done by halves in Cloverport. Robertson, Tom Beard and John Skillmart, of Hardinsburg, attended the first sale on Wedensday. C. Vic Appalachian Coal Operators' Association asserted that deflections from union ranks continue as a result of the operators' announced policy FORDSVILLE never to recognize the unions. Sixty per cent of the mines near Pinev'lle were in operation today. It was said FORDSVILLE, forty per cent of the union miners had returned to work there. At Midd of the mines dlesboro about are oroducinsr with twenty oer cent of I he Brysonji former union workmen. Mountain Coal Company, one of the r largest coal prooucing companies in the section, resumed operations today ' basis. on an open-sho- p Operators declared there is every reason for optimism and pointed to the fact that numerous mines in Har lan County had reopened with small forces, which were being increased daily. The nonunion mines at St. Charles, Va., Wisconsin Steel at Ben-haand United States Coat Company Offici Hoars: fS:" at Lynch, Ky., reported record pro ductions, producing more than 200 carloads dailv. one-thirm PLANING JAKE MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY WILSON, Manager DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ". A I way In office durlDg office l.onrt, Irvington, Kj XKXXXXXXXCXXXX Lincoln Savings Bank & THE BANK OF HARDINS- BURG & TRUST COMPANY Hardinsburg, Ky. Weekly Specials On S4 98 Bu'" Min $2 ' 98 4 1 One of the best crops' of Breckinridge County Burley tobacco on the floor Wednesday and which brought good prices was that of James Chapin and his son, Roy Chapin. The latter has been in the army and since his return he has been the sole partner of his father in the farming industry and making a success of it. ooo Trust Company Fourth and Market Streets Louisville, Kentucky Right now is the best time in the year to renew your subscription, Pierce and Owen Whitehouse were two of the local buyers who had tobacco on the floor for Wednesday's sale. They evidently have "an eye" for the best weed as their baskets brought some of the best prices, R B. o ooo Seasonable Merchandise Note Our Cut Prices $1 98 $1 f Men auita. Coroe in all siies. ooo ood luality Ladies or in all colors. Regular price $0.00. i sweater u' lu!'ly ribbed Union Siiaa oo alipover sweaters iu hildrrn' rose and tan combinations. Buys a ladies Union Suit. M to 40, heavy ribbed IA 75 This week only "Lec Unioivalls in Khaki or blue dentin Regular price $a.00. Buys a pair of lien's black or tan work shoes with solid aolea. ATTENTION FARMER I Loose Leaf floor The in Hardinsburg, had a big sale Tuesday of this week. The highest for Burley was $98 and for Pryor $35. There was 145,000 lbs. of tobacco on the floor when the sale opened. A good many buyers and growers attended in spi)e of the inclement weather. We live todav in an ape of specialists. In all business to their present d mi nance there are those who have because of years of experience and study. More especially The in the banking husiness. men! of this bank is handled bv men only of this t'laN 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. rii-eimu-ajj- MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annually. SYSTEM. High class fivs per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid gQc Ladies Black Fleece lined hoae, juai received. $1 28 Bu' Bottle of our "Figaro Liquid" A perfect agent for curing salt meat, better and more economical than the old fashioned moke houae for Rub e IMPROVEMENT IN COAL PRODUCTION SITUATION Output of Mines in Mountains of Ky. Is Steadily Increasing. Middlesboro, Ky., Dec. 3. Improv-men- t in the coal production situation in Southeastern Kentucky was reported today as well as in the 6elds of East Tennessee and Southwest VirThe output at mines in this ginia territory is steadily increasing, it was said tonight. OFFICERS V J. BULLKIT, Preaident H. K knitted wrist. Urn's Cotton Work Cloves with P. J. BOHNE, Treasurer BKRNHBIM, Vice President PAUL COMPTON, Secretary 1'. I.. ATHERION, Vice Preaideat j. P. EJSKNHK1S, Asst. Scc'y. K. S. RAP1HK, Assistant Treaaurei c.. f Fee Bar soap. Laundry C. R. Aley DIRECTORS Atbcrton P. L. V. J. Bulleit W. rim i Dale Chas. Beniug r C. B. ClagKett J. C. Hero Golden Rule Cloverport, Ky. Remember the name Heruheioi Wood Cradv T. J. Huiupbreys H. W. Hunic logau Krauk Miller PAGE THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY DECEMBER 10, 1919 me tree weei-rrrannr- '40" HAS fONOIIR- ED BLOOD POISON Scrofulous eruptions, pimples the face are both annoying and on dis- Letters to Santa Clans CONSERVE XMAS SHK WANTS A pearance. ro pjire q ap- BIO DOLL. ulcers, mucous Sores, figuring. patches, copper colored spots, glaneyelids, inflamed dular swellings, wasting of the mtiscets. constipation, a form of dyspepsia and stomach trouble can all be the result of hlood poison. "Number 40 For The Blood," an old doctor's prescription, is the best treatment for all forms of blood poison known to medical science. Made by .1 C Mendenhall. 40 years a druggist. Evansville, Ind. Sold at Wedding's Drug Store, . Cloverport, Ky Advertisement KENTUCKY ELKS TO URGE U. S. PURCHASE OF CAVE. Washington, Dec. 4. Representatives of Kentucky lodges of F.Iks will urge purchase of Mamouth Cave by the Government at committee hearings in January, it was learned today. Representative Charles F. Ogden. Louisville, has been made chairman of a committee from the Louisville lodge to attend the hearings. Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County DIRECTORY Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fais is Past Five Year. Valley Home Stock Farm W J. OWEN St SONS, Propietora 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD J. M FARMS HOWARD ft SON, Prop. Shorthorn and. Polled Shorthorn, Roan Saltan, Sultan, headi the herd. on of White-hal- l the Daroc Hog, Sprague Defender head herd. It Young stock for Sale at all times. will pay you to visit our farms. Glen Dean, Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealers in Ky. LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Clas- Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer In Robertson s Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stables PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. McQuady. Ky , Nov. 27. IvlD Dear old Santa: How are you this Xmas. I am well and looking for you. Now I will tell you what want. I want a big doll and some candies and fruits. Be sure and come to mother and father GLAD GOD HAS good. Now I will go to bed early and SPARED HER LIFE shut my eyes tight. I will try and be Dear old Santa Claus: I am a little good. I will close, as ever your friend. girl lfl years old and I am still living Kdna Jolly. in old Stephensport. and so glad God has spared my life another year and WANTS AUTO TRUCK. keeps me day by day. So I gladly McQuady, Ky., Nov. 27. 1919. Dear tell you what I want you to bring me old Santa: I thought f would write for Xmas. I want a long cap and a you and tell you what I want. I want nice ring, a new dress and a pair of a auto and I expect I will have to gloves and anything else you might have a truck so I can help brother wish to bring me. So bring mother bring in wood and coal. And bring and father something too anl all my me some candy and lots of other little cousins and our uncle Owen good things to eat. Lome to see my Horsley's little boy and little Wargen good grandmother and grandfather and uncle Harmon something too. So Jolly, for they have been good to me b don't know much to write you this I hope you will get around to every time So. long from your same little little boy and girl I will goodbye girl. I love my school also my teach H. L. Jolly. with a lot er too. So long good-by- e of love to dear old Santa Claus. From WOULD LIKE A BILLY GOAT. Mernie Sago. McQuady. Ky, Nov. 57, 1919. Dear Santa Claus: Here it is Xmas again SHE WANTS ROMAN CANDLES. and I am sure looking for Santa. Well I am a little Dear Santa Claus: I will tell you what I want. I want a girl H years old and I live in Kirk, Ky large wagon and a billy goat so I can I want you to bring me a doll cart and bring father's wood and coal in for doll, stove and set of dishes and some him at night. And bring me a sack of apples, oranges, raisins and all kinds eudy and just a little bit of fruit. of nuts and fruits and Koman candles will go to bed early and sleep fire crackers and don't forget my mo Well all night. Bye bye. Will try and be a ther and father and brother and sisgood boy. William Russell Jolly ters, so be sure and go to see my grandmother and grandfather. I will SPORTSMAN) HERE'S A say good-byLida Alice Miller. Kirk, Ky., Nov. :J8. 1919. Dear old Santa: How are you making it this HAS GOOD SCHOOL TEACHER. Xmas. I am tine and dandy. Now I I am a little Dear Santa Clause: will tell you what I want. I want a hvcicle and nice gun that will kill girl 9 vears old I go to school every rabbits for they are lots of rabbits day to Mr. Gilbert Macy. He is a around here. And don't fail to put in good teacher. I want you to brmg me a little candy and other fruit. I would a few things and I will thank you. I like a bunch of fire crackers too. I want a doll and doll cart, crayons, will close, and try to be a good boy candy, nuts, oranges, bananas, sparkand go to bed early. Bye, Jim Miller. lers, fire crackers and Roman candles. I am the little son of Mr. and Mrs. Don't forget mother's sisters and one brother, and grandfather and mother. Alvin Miller. Grandpa is sick, mamma and papa. Mary Alvin Miller, Kirk, Ky. A LITTLE ORPHAN BOY. Hardinsburg, Ky., Dec. 3. 1919. WOULD LIKE A BIG DOLL. I am a little Dear Santa Claus: Dear Santa: I am a litle girl 9 orphan boy and live with my aunt, LaFisha Dejarnett. Now I want to years old and my home is at Kirk, Ky. tell you what I want for Christmas. I want you to come and bring me a 1 want a story book to read a bee-be- e nice big doll and some nice ribbon and gun, nuts, oranges, bannas and candy. anything nice you can find to bring Now please don't forget me. Your to me, and candy and nuts and some nice friut. And don't forget grandmofriend, Charles Carroll Adkisson. ther and grandfather Anthony, who SAYS SHE IS "VERY GOOD." live next door to our home. So I will Dear old Santa Claus: I am a lit- go to bed early and go to sleep. I am tle girl 8 years old, and I will tell you your little girl, Mildred Bell Dooley. what I want for Xmas, and I hope you will not forget me. I am going to LITTLE GIRL WANTS THINGS TO EAT. school every day and I am very good Her name is and love my teacher. Dear Santa: I am a little girl 4 Miss Bessie Watlington. I want you years old and live at Kirk. I want a to bring me a nice cap and a nice new doll and doll buggy and a story book dress and lots of nuts and candies too and candy and nuts and oranges, well and don't forget mother and father lots of nice things to eat. I will go to and dear old grandmother and grand- bed early and shut my eyes tight. I father. They live on a farm 3 miles am your little girl, Mary Lewis Gray. from Stephensport. My little cousins there too and some of them have FROM THREE BOYS. live in Ohio and their mother lives Dear old Santa: Here comes two forget never seen a Xmas yet. Don't little boys. I am 6 years old and brother Alvin B. is 3. I want lots of nice things to eat and some fire crackers and a little gun and anything you wish to bring me. I go to school every day. I would like a nice story Brother Alvin wants candy, book. nuts and fruit and a little train that will run. Bring me any thing you Wish to bring us. We go to bed early and at O'connell's old will not peep. We are your little boys, Monroe and Alvin B. Dooley. stand in the West P. S. Dear Stnta: Brother Eddie is end II years old don't forget him he wants a nice watch and lots of nice fruit. Please don't forget us all Santa. I 1 e. my dear little brother lame and bring him something too. So King from your little firl Beulah Sago Stephensport, Ky. P. S. God has been good to me this year. TREE FOREST Cut Christmas Evergreens Wisely in Order to Preserve the National Forest. A particularly appropriate opportunity to display the Christmas spirit, according to officials of the Forest Service of the United States Department of Agriculture, is the manner in which persons getting Christmas trees direct from the forest cut the evergreens for their holiday celebration. Each year thousands of dwellers in towns and cities noar the national forest or privately owned farestj turn to these tracts for trees which are to be the central features in yutetide decorations. Where the trees are cut in accord with the recommendations of the Forest Service no harm is done, but the tendency of many is to slash into the growth without regard to conserving the forest's re- smaller and more economical car. So he cant hit eye about in search of one that would be low in purchase price and low in upkeep. The makcj of When Winston Churchill, England's cars bearing those virtues were few. Secretary of War became interested Lord Churchill found just one; he in the British "Campaign for Econ omy," he indorsed it with true .in bought it A Ford Tit v, he decided automobile must Ins Kolls be replaced by a Koyce ENGLAND'S SECRETARY OF WAR DRIVES FORD THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford One Ton Truck may well be classed as an agricultural necessity, it fits into and fills so many wants on the farm. It is a reliable bearer of farm burd ens, not only doing the work of several horses quicker and better than the horse, and does not "eat its head off" when not working. The ag gressive farmer has only to consider the possibilities of the Ford truck and he is ready to buy one. We judge this to be so from the way farmers are buying them. Truck Chassis $550 f. o. b. Detroit. sources. The point particularly emphasized by the Government's foresters is that a tree selected for cutting should be one which is part of a group of trees of comparatively compact growth rather than a more or less isolated tree, the absence of which would make a detided gap that future growth could not fill. Objection is sometimes made to selecting for Christmas purposes a tree standing close to others because the one chosen is apt to be unsymme-trical- , the lower branches particularly being irregular and unattractive. This difficulty can be overcome by selecting a tree several feet taller than the heighth desired and cutting off the lower end. Wherever possible local Forest Service officials are glad to recommend areas under their jurisdiction in which it is entirely proper to make cuttings of Christmas trees. Very large trees selected for municipal celebrations or church use need not be symmetrical in their natural state, as they can easily be made so by boring holes in the trunk and inserting sufficient limbs or proper size The Farmer's Truck T. County Ageht J. HOOK Hardinsburg, Ky. Public Sale! Saturday, Dec. 20th AT THE MILNER FARM , One half mile South West of Amnions, Ky and three miles North of Stephensport Ky. Entire Stock Groceries For Sale SAM BEAV1N Cltntrport, Ky. 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 4 ft. cut, one 5 2 ft. ft.; one Avery disc cultivacut); one Champion hay rake,-1tor; one Brown ridfng hovel cultivator; one Moline walking 1- -2 1-- 0 WEBSTER STOCK FARM H. H. NORTON, Owner At Great Reduction Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. Webster, -: :: Kentucky we would like very much for you to come to see us. Please bring us candy, oranges, raisins and fire crackers, Roman candles and a stock car and every thing else you think would please boys. We will go to bed early. Don't forget mama and papa. So good bye, Walter, Ralph and Harold L. Dejarnette, McQuady, Ky. WANT STOCK CAR. Dear Santa Clause: We are three little boys, Walter age 6, Ralph age 4, and Harold Lyons age 8 weeks, and LITTLE FARMERS 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 imple ments too numerous to mention. 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 nice heifer, 2 years old; one steer yearling; one weanling; one 1- One horse, 9 years old, CMslmasBcDks UP YOUR LIST of the New Books MAKE the Book Reviews of the Current Magazi ies and newspapers nod send it to as. SOME NICE TOYS TO PLAY WITH. I am little Dear Santa Clause: Jessie Johnson, eight years old, and will you please bring me soma nice little toys to play with. Please bring me a stove and trunk, candy, oranges, apples and nuts. Yours truly, Jessie Johnson, Kirk, Ky. WANT JEWELRY AND DOLLS. Cloverport, Ky., Dec. 7, 1919. Dear Santa: As Xmas is almost here will write you what we want you to bring us. Please bring us rings, dolles, doll buggy and cradle, books, little dishes, candy, oranges and nuts. And please don't forget our little brother, Bcavin and sister Martha Maril. And bring grandmother and grandfather Beavin most of all. Your little girls, Lucile and Eloise Elder. hog. Just imagine the pleasure your friends will have on Christmas inornin? to find, peeping forth among th ir gifts, 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 readdy 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 lit, if you with, any of the old masters mr th work of th modern author! 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, gine. 6 h. p., Gray en- TELLING SANTA WHERE SHE LIVES. Dear Santa Clause: I think it best to write and tell you where I live. I live in the country by the roadside near Kirk, think you can easily find me, and Santa Clause bring me a small doll and some oranges, apples and candy. O yes and a box of crayons. Yours thuly, Lizsic Johnson, Kirk, Ky. 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. raewdrtCo. LOUISVILLE KY. inHIIIIMimMUmlMHIIHIMIimnmHlllllllllMIHIMIMtlMIMII MAID LOOKED OUT FOR HERSELF "How nicely you have ironed these things, Jane," said the miatrcsa admiringly to her maid. Then, glancing at the glossy linen, she continued in IV a tone of surprise. "O, but I see they re all your own." S. H. ROBBINS, Owner W. HENRY, Auctioneer PLEASE POST C. C. HAMILTON, Clerk DECEMBER 10. 1919 WANTED-RE- D- THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY that stands the strain and wins the big success. The world has no place for the weakling. It is men and natural too, that thin-blood- PAGE FIRESTONE! f FOR SALE! Six room two story house on lot 84x124 feet, five Urge shade tree in yard, has cellar, front and side porch, piped for gas in every room, electric lights and electroliers, house and all neccessary out buildings including garage, in first class condition. For further information call or write BLOODED MEN! FIRESTONE! FIRESTONE! Happy and Successful People Everywhere Are Always tisement. In Great Demand. $5,000 TO BE GIVEN FIRST Re Best Frie 8 COUNTIES ESTABLISHING HEALTH BUREAUS Pepto-Manga- n . Produces Better Blood Sold in Ltqukl Awards of $.1,000 will be given by the State Board of Health to each of and Tablet Form. women should have more friends, and they do They are better human beings than the enemies, who are likely to be "grouchy" and irritable most of the time. Adverthin-bloode- d ' TIRE SPECIAL We have been very fortunate in securing an assortment of Firestone Seconds which we are able to offer for caah only at prices most dealers muat pay. These tiret and tubes are new, fresh stock and will be shipped privilege of examination. The fact that they are sold as Seconds does not mean that they will not give as good service as any tires, on the contrary the same workmanship and material enter into their construction as in others selling for much more. The main reasons for tires being sold as Seconds are small blemishes and spots on the surface which in no wise' injures their usefullness, but prevents them being sold for higher prices through regular trade channels. The saving you will effect in buying these tires will materially help you in reducing the upkeep of your car. Do not be afraid to order as many as you will need next season as these will not last long at the prices we offer them. Tires are very sure to advance shortly from 15 to 20 per cent. There is no better time to buy than now. -- H. J. HAMMAN CLOVERPORT, KY. JOHN WHITE CO. LOUISVILLE. KY. k t4 full value FURS RMm tn4 class if you Get into rhe are not there now. Take a few weeks-cours- e of that splendid tonic Pepto-Manga- n and note how you improve in n is a health and looks. d maker and is for sale at the drug store right near your home. It is put up in both liquid and tablet form. Take which you choose, but see that the name "Gude" is on the pockage Without "Gude" it is not Pepto-Ma- n gan It is the cry everywhere "Wanted Men." The soldiers and sailors that won the war were d fellows. In man business it is the Pepto-Mangared-hlooRed-Bloodd, two-fiste- I ; j ENOS SPENCER. (W CHAS. C. HARRIS. Vto-Pre- a. K. M. UNLWbl, SaeY the first five counties in the State which establish and equip complete health bureaus and raise a similar sum of money locally. This announcc- irtent was made at the meetings of the It was speci'ied board last week. that the phystcions and nurses pap e ployed in each county must be employes in order to conic within the offer. Reports were heard from the heads of all departments on the practical work now being carried on to combat and eradicate disease. The appointment of Miss Sarah Vance, daughter of the late Dr. Ap Morgan Vance, as .director of the Bureau of Food and Drugs, was announced. She succeeds Dr. J. B. Furnish, of Covington. Dr. L. L. Solomon presented his resignation as director of the Bureau Diseases. Dr. Milton of Venereal Board, who has served as with Dr. Solomon, will continue the Courier-Journa- l. work full-tim- SIZE : PLAIN NON-SKI- RIB CORD 1 N S. CORD Tl'BF.S 1 nx m 20.11 23 07 80aH H SU MkfJ Ui.13 HUM 14.40 17.31 J :t7 z o OS MN 31 MM 2M 3.2U ' 23.37 23 10 24 01 31 411 H UP) w 32x4 .13x4 33.111 3.77 3.N7 (A n Z S 20 H2 32 14 36.4B 33 UN 33x4'i 34x4 mVM 23112 IMS 2." 41 02 BUM 4.47 3112 H O Commercial School A RIGULASLY INCORPORATED INSTITUTION OP LBAUNINO 321 34 "II THE SISTER'S FAITH. The following appeared a few days ago in the "State Register" of Spring-hel111.: ,, 34x4K 3flx4!4 33x3 MSI MM 34.71 MM MM 4t 77 3N.32 3IUK1 44M 12 37 30 tM 4 03 n Five GUTHRIE STREET, North of Poatoffice LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY d. Complete Course of Commercial Vocational Training. Studenta secure Practical, Paying Results. Catalogue sent upon request. 3 sar records t wvxrwrMil - Columbia tO -:- "Many are the stories of Henry Ford and his popular automobile, but Hillsboro. is relating what it calls the best of the season, and the facts in the case are true. It hannened in one of the leading churches of the city, that the pastor took for the text of his sermon, 'Better Church Attendance.' "The pastor held that the automobile has taken more people away from church than any other thing. He concluded with the exclamation: 'The Ford car has taken more people to hell than any other thing that I can mention!' Whereupon an old lady in the congregation began to clap her hands and moan 'Praise the Lord! Praise the Lord!' "What's the matter sister?" asked 40.07 111 THESE PRICES INCLUDE THE GOVERNMENT TAX Twenty-five per cent Deposit Required on all Orders. Balance C O. D., Privilege of Examination. per cent Discount for Cash with Order. THE PIONEER TIRE COMPANY rUDISONVILLE, KENTUCKY Report of the condition of The Choice of any thren reoor1i below for S2.SS or any throe HSc record In our catalogue ponlpalrl 2-- 3. FKKK Catalogue listing WW selections, also special list of newest records mailed free on request. fi5c iiHi:sa.t::Me tb43 ilsckajyt , Records Postpaid. Delivery Guaranteed. 11 Imi That 2789 ar ttrtrtmtl ' (iiat Thm ittanta " it ha I i htifttt iiMs Ctstn Ctstn Mtlsty I "jC BSC hell i I HUM r UwJ Grafnnnlan Pa hi in Incomoratod ouftps, miieuilla Ifu inn Minn w m aar JBRjr jajJPlfcajBtdPaaaaWtaaWC-yXaaSgawW- . the pastor. "The Ford never went any place that it couldn't make the round trip, doing business in the town of Irving-ton- , County of Breckinridge, State of and I am sure that all of those people in hell will be back she answered. So Kentucky at the close of business on 17th., day of November, 1919. praise the Lord." RESOURCES Loans and Discounts - - $161,142.48 Overdrafts, secured and 1,892.38 unsecured Stocks. Bonds and other Securities - - - 75,72000 Due from Banks - - 28,917 95 emVee a aaV FIRST STATE BANK City Grocery Will Supply You With Your Christmas Meats W e will he prepared to furnish heef 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. ... Cash on hand Banking House. Furniture and Fixtures - - - - 5,887.08 2,75 1.00 $276,301.89 Total LIBALITIES Capital Stock paid in, in cash Surplus. Fund Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid $122,966.43 101,707.98 $233,715.91 Redis- 2,000 00 r 15,000.00 6,50000 1,094.98 iamaJ -- "i j tobaccos answers every cigarette desire you ever had I Camels give such universal delight, such unusual enjoyment and satisfaction you'll call them a cigarette revelation ! If you'd like a cigarette that does not leave any unpleasant cigaretty of CAMELS' expert blend Domestic choice and choice Deposits subject to check Time Deposits Notes We will also have all kinds of Candies, Fruits and the good things you will want for your Christmas dinner. 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. - and counted Bills Total State of Kentucky $276,301.89 $3.15 $3.10 aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor, smoke Camels! If you hunger for a rich, mellow-mil- d cigarette that has all that desirable cigarette "body" well, you get some Camels as quickly as you can I Camels' expert blend makes all this y Carnal an sold everywhere in ac tent sealed packages of 30 cigarettes, or ten packages (300 cigarettea) in a carton. We strongly recommend this carton for the home or office supply, or whan you travel. Mo-all- R. X REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY Wt delightful quality possible. Your personal test will prove that Camel Cigarettes are the only cigarettes you ever smoked that just seem made to meet your taste ! You will prefer them to either kind of tobacco smoked straight ! Compare Camels for quality and satisfaction with any cigarette in the world at any price I Set. County of Breckinridge We W. J. Piggott and J. C. Payne, 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. 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. Does x'our Money Back If Rat-Sna- p Not Come Up to These Claims. RAT-SNA- P is absolutely guaranteed to kill rats and mice. Cremates them. Rodents killed with RAT-SNAleave no smell. Rats pass up Their all food to get at RAT-SNA- P first meal is their last RAT-SNA- P comes in cakes. No mixing. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co, Cloverport; E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport, B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. P City Grocery Hardinsburg, Ky. 1 Was there to make a aketcB Of tier. Luncheon was Just over, and she was talking to a little knot of women. The first words 1 beard, I slid quietly into a uearby seat; wen "National Biscuit, ' recalling plei antly uiy own tasty L'neada Lunc eon. I Cough up I But, Your Majesty, the coffers are empty. Michigan imbecilsl WHY HE COULDN'T COUGH. The King I must Have gold, you Prime Minister she was qui bit of pa seems waiting aud listening Since they children. things, I've given that h babies. First I had Then, when th to toddle. I me iu in, The nVtaWW fortably as she spoke ai and ears busy "Between the dark and daylight, f liked her, and dfen Houf like a ream Fo? tl tiny toddlers there la ' a 7BF14 menu, sometimes Uneeda' fit nd milk, sometimes Graham rs Oatmeal Crackers or Lunch HI uit. This Is changed on spscli caaiong to Old Time Sugar Co New toiai and, rarest re days when we.n ce cream and NaJalhMuuli.tQ3 ere our paa-B- Ts pi14 ap m djr SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 8 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGEBANK OF CLOVERPORT is due to the superior materials and methods employed in the baking. The everlasting table- goodness of Uneeda Biacuit is due to security trade mark package. of the In-cr-sc- al Unaeda Biacuit Koodness of inherent original, . td pad of NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY 7 enougd SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, Pristd SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier arm t Hour. "You see. even went on, "are inuea mala. They are but always) ways dainty, iH ug as only Nations lovable nit Products can be. During thd west tractable after they've had years when my babies wore growloa omethlng to oat National Biacuit up wo never missed the CalH datntiag always aeglu our Chil-- dreu's Hour with Its tasty t PAGE 9 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY extension division. State College of FARMERS COMMNUITY Agriculture. Rodman Wiley, former MEETINGS HEARD OF Road Commissioner; the Rev Dr. R. ALL OVER NATION. L MeCready, dean of Christ Church McCormack, Meetings Will Be Carried On Again Next Summer. DECEMBER 10, 1919 ifitifiiffniiiiiiiifiiHimiiiMiifiiiiiiiiiiMitiiiiiiffiiiiuiiiifiiiiffiiitiiifiiiftiiiififfifninmmiMnntiinNim ORDER CHRISTMAS MAGAZINES CLUBBING BATES 6IVF.N RFNFWAI S TAKEN Cathredal; Dr A T. of the State Board of Health; V. O Gilbert. Superintendent of Public Instruction and George Colvin, sec-retar- y BRECKINRIDGE M. 0. RSBBAGE NEWS Aftnl CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Kentucky an a prosperous, growing State, became know in every community from coast to coast as result of the farmers' community meeting held throughout the State last mm-me- r. This announcement was made hy members of the State Development Committee of the Board f Trade, who met yesterday afternoon in the Pendennis Club and unanimously voted to continue the meetings tiri summer. WashDr. Francis Sage Bradl-ington head of the children' bureau, who served a year in France doing reconstruction work, told how the farmers' meetingin Kentucky had attracted much attention in the Capital. Among other speakers were: Dr. C. B. Cornell, of the university of Kentucky. Thomas Bryant of the y, Superintendent-elec- t of Public In- - j rd f.VTiO on hand to start its work next sumitler. Courier-Journal. struction. The committee in its report show- - J WE GIVE AND REDEEM SURETY COUPONS Why Mr. Joe Armatrong, Celebrated Dog Trainer, Uses Rat-Sna- "Noticed rats around my kennels, having hundreds of prise dogs, cottM n't take chances. Tried RAT-SNAin 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. 25c, 50c, $1 00. Sold and guaranteed hy Conrad Payne & Co., Clover-port- ; RAT-SNAP." MAKE YOUR TOY PURCHASES AS SOON AS YOU CAN We Cannot Emphasize Too Strongly the Need of Immediate buying to Baron's will And VI8TTORS any toy tlu-- Tnylsnrt But quan want. tities are want because of the upcr Iny E. A. B. F Beard & Co., Hardesty, Stephensport Hardinsburg. ; dustrial conditions of the pant aeveval months, they are very much less than those of former yearn. to to to tl.ll to HJs ill.S'J to 6c to 12 IS to 6 10 to 1$ to . to .M to $1.16 to 25 to U.n tc he to to iri U to $.1.00 td 16 BO to $5 $y, BUT THEY AREN'T 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 horsesalso have 80 work mules. We are in the market for BBBB a '''I! I I f.rt "Fasting Is n grciit healer." "If fasting would do all Its advocates Inmates clnlm. we boarding-houswould he the happiest on earth." e Steam Bnclnes Children's Desks ... Desk Chairs Aluminum Trn Bets Knamel Tea Sets Chlm Tea Sets Bkudder Cars Educational Bot.ro Doll Houses Bulldlntr Uamea Hlocks Automobile California, Coasters Trains on Track Csrs Hnmlrars Cabc Doll Sulkies Doll 8t rollers Tricycles Wheelbarrows Velocipedes Coaster Wagons Express Wagons Kiddy Doll $1.26 to 00 t MOO 17.11 H8.00 110 on Vf) t.S) $2 15 $14.6" ,. 11.26 117.60 118.00 $.,5" $1 80 $6.75 $6.00 17.01) S.53 $1.26 26c $1 00 Springer cows. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky. Kitchen Cabinets .. Toy Trunks Tool Chests Roller Chimes Telephone Drums 16c 11.26 60c 11. U- 25c to 18 111 to 82 00 to 13.15 to 12.65 to $1.25 26c $6.00 Blackboards 39c to Stick Chimes . Fire En ul ihs . Hook and Ladders. Airplanes Tractor and Trailer Ambulances Saving's Bank 16c $1.60 $1.89 $ .60 .... 15c Checkerboards Checker Pieces 16c , Dominoes 16c 26c riaetlclne 11.60 Footballs Band Toys 11.00 Tinker Toy Its Mechanical Toys 26c S6c Children's Chairs $1.69 Children's Rockers $1 25 Children s Tubles Toy Stoves 1.25 to $1 00 5.00 to 26c Christmas .stockings 5.0) to Toddle Bikes Hobby Horses $7.60 to rti Swinging Horses ..$10.89 ti.lii 1.50 Shoo Files $1.69 to '1.00 Transports 5o 25c ISo ss !1.03 $.r to $10.00 to $3.5i to 15.00 to 12.00 to IS. 'M. to 12 00 13 59 to $17.00 to $16.60 to $4.01 to $1.25 TRY A WANT AD TODAY j 334 W. Market Louisville, Ky SALE 213 4th Ave. IllllllllllllllllilllffllllllllllllllllM j Xmas Gift Suggestions 4 UR big store is LETTERS WE APPRECIATE STARTS NEW THIS MONTH Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Find enclosed money order for 75 cents for which you can send me The Breckinridge News for six months starting the first of this month. As ever A. E. Pollock, Fry-mirKy. e, brimming over with gifts for Holi- day giving. Read the items listed below and then come in and see for yourself what we have to offer you. Prices are right and stocks complete. Do your Xmas shopping early. Ladles' Coats at Special Price dive "her" one of the beautiful silver tone Coats. We have put on sale for Xmas selling. A lovely range of colors. Georgette Blouses at Special Price of beautiful, yet sensible gift. We have them in all the wanted colors, exquisitely embroidered. A $6.98 SUBSCRIBES FROM BIRMINGHAM. Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. e Gentlemen: Enclosed money order for 50 cents for four months subscription to The Breckenridge News. Kindly send to my address. Oblige, Mrs. Etta Smith, 4916 First Avenue, Birmingham, Ala. RENEWAL The Breckenridge News, Clover port, Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed $1.50 for renewal to The Breckenridge News. Nell Cashman, post-offic- Wm. Tindall's line, thence N. 1QJ poles to a stone, thence West 46 poles to the beginning containing by survey 124 acres more or less. BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT, KENTUCKY For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securiJohn W. Tlnosll Etc. Against Equity No. 4098 ties, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until Charlss May Guardian Etc paid; and having the force and effect of a judgement. Lien retained to seBy virtue of a Judgement and Order cure payment of purchase money. of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, Bidders will be prepared to comply with these terms. rendered at October Term thereof, Approximated debt, interest and .' 1919, in the above cause, for the sale, cost, . and all costs herein, I shall proceed to Lee Walls, Commissioner. offer for sale at the Court-Hous- e V. G. Babbage, Attorney. door j in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, I on Monday . ' CARD OF THANKS. . k I am ' J ...ii(i, uay oi Lcccinuer iviv, ai wie n r one o'clock P. M., or thereabout (be- We desire as a family to express ing County Court day.) upon a credit our thanks to kind relatives, neighbors of Six and Twelve months, the fol- - and friends for their expressions of lowing described property, to wit: sympathy and kind assistance shown The same lying near Mattingly in us during the illness and death of our this County. Beginning at a white oak, beloved husband and father. D. W. Wm. Tindalls corner, thence S. 16 E. Henry. 98 ooles to an Elm and White oak, in Mrs. Sarah Henry and Family. COMMISSIONER'S I 1 R. F D. 2, Box 535, Louisville, Ky. $35 Value for $22.50 MOVED OUT OF THE COUNTY. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: As Gilt for Little Girls and Utile Boys For Little Girls Dolls (all sizes) :.Tic to $2.75 - - - 50c Hay Dishes - $1 50 Sewing Machines Musical Instruments - - He to $2.75 Wash Day Outfits - - - 15c Little Red Chairs for Baby -- Suggestions - oblige. Mrs. Otis Taul. we have moved again, will ask you to please change my paper from Hardinsburg. R. F. D. 3, Box 31, to 1625 Draper street, Indianapolis, 1ml and For SeJe CLOVERPORT CITY PROPERTY 1. 3 lots with cottage on hill, near city limits. Has front porch, tile roof, cellar, water in kitchen, fruit for family use, and house in good condition. in 3 annual payPrice $1,300. 2 cash, balance Nut Bowls - $2.50 and $3 00 For Little Boys Trains Tinkertoys Rifles - .... - Wagons $1.00 to $:.:.'." i5c - $1.00 to $1.35 to $9.50 50 Serving Trays - - $2.50 and Thermos Bottles - - $2.50 and Comb and Brush Sets - $1.00 to Wall Mirrors Water Sets Games of All Kinds Books of All Kinds 65c and Kiddie Cars $2.50 $3.00 $4 00 $4 00 $3.00 $2.75 - 25c to $1.50 Beauty Piiis - Art Beads - - - - 25c to $150 - - - - $1.50 to $10.00 Necklaces Perfumes j Handkerchiefs attoays acceptable gifts We have a great big assortment 2."c, 35c and 50c. Men's Initial handkerchiefts at 90c for box of . Don't wait until too late to get Silk Stockings We have them now most all cojors and sizes $1.25 to $:.50. IN FLORIDA FOR THE WINTER Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find check for the amount of bill. Please send my paper to me at Laurel, Fla. Yours truly. Mrs. L. B. Moremen. ANOTHER ONE FROM THE SOUTH. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find money order for $1.50 for which please send The Breckenridge News to Mrs. J. W. Bates, 2108 Palmer Avenue, New Orleans, La., for one year Very truly yours, L Bats 1027 Lrescent Avenue, Birmingham, Ala. FROM MYSTIC. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Kind Sir: Enclosed find money order for $1.50 to pay for The Breckenridge News fully, for one year. Yours respectB. H. Beauchamp. Mystic, Ky, MR. CHANCELLOR RENEWS. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: I enclose money order for 75 cents to pay for, The Breckenridge News for six months, beginning Oct. 26. Please extend my subscription from that date also please address the paper to Charlie Chancellor. At present you have it Jas. Chancellor, Respectfully, Charlie Chancellor, Axtel, Ky. . ments. 2. 9. acres of ground adjoining above; 3 acres of bluegrass fenced for pasture, and remainder good tillable land. Has small house in good condition, good new barn. Price $1,300. i casn, balance in 3 annual payments. This and the above property may be sold to- gether. x 3. 2 corner lots 100x175 on hill near city limits; with house, front porch, cellar, two cisterns, good stable and good chicken-housPrice $1,050. $550 cash, balance in 5 annual payments. e. 4. 3 acres of ground within 1 square of schoolbouse has 1 acre cottage, back porch, cellar, 2 cisterns, and in apple orchard, necessary outbuildings. Price $1,800. yi cash, balance in 3 annual payments. 9. . ' New Furniture tor Mother's Xmas Give mother a new chair, or a table, or a We have plenty too kitchen cabinet. choose from and prices right. Comtorts and Wool nap Blankets for Xmas A Gift that would receive a cherry welcome on Xmas morning, one of our warm, fluffy comforts, or blankets. Liberal size and pretty patterns. cottage with front and back porch, across street from Small stable and other outbuildings. Price $900. $500 schoolhouse. cash, balance in 3 annual payments. 6. 1 acre of ground at foot of Bishop's hill; acre fenced for cottage with hall and front porch. Also chicken lot. Has good small stable and chickenhouse. Buildings newly roofed. Price $1,200. Yt cash, balance in 3 annual payments. 7. $:.',00O. 1 , w LVF-Beap- d HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY- - J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Please change my address from 141 South College St., to 169 S. College. 1 enjoy your paper highly. It is like a big letter from home each week. 1 was glad the people took so much interest iu the Corn and Tobac co show given by the Hardinsburg) banks. I will make this brief and will write you a more lengthy one later to inform you of tome of the business is wun a T. . in tnts great ruooer city, llta.l oesi I remain. Sincerely, I wishes, W.E. jMcGary, 169 S. College St., Akron, O. i . HE ENJOYS THE NEWS. lot 50x175 near Ice Plant, house jn good condition. Price V cash, balance in 3 annual payments. 1 lot 100x175, within 1)4 squares of Catholic church, good six 8. room cottage, hall, bathroom, front porch, expensive electric fixtures good stable, cistern, washhouse and splendid garden. An attractive home. Price $2,000. Yi cash, balance in 3 annual payments. If interested, inquire of I J. D. SEATON REAL ESTATE DEALER Cumb. 'Phone 89-- I ed check. Plcasc send me I he U RENEWAL OF MRS. DEHAVEN. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: You will find encloscornice N i J Cloverport, Ky.. "List with me for a ready sals." - Breck-ew- s ;H sin v one year Yours truly. De Haven, Millwood, Ky.