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The Breckenridge news: December 17, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919121701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: December 17, 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. FTHE BRECK EN I! DU E NEWS. I $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVRPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER, 17. 1919 $150 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. Pages No.25 VOL. XLIV 8 1 "J ROAD MEN REACH A TEACHERS UNION SUBJECX FOR DISCUS- SUPREME COURT UPHOLDS DRY LAW Wets Hopes Are Dead Judgement Given Ky. and New York. but prohibitionist are rejoicing that they can sing Kentucky's gone dry with the whole counGoing Dry," COLD WEATHER DR. WILLIAMS WILL C'PORT FRIDAY Loss of Their Cooking Outfit Brings About an Earlier Move Into New Quarters. h SION AT NEXT MEETING. Program Arranged For Teachers Association in Hardinsburg. Following is the program of Teachers' Association to be held at Hardinsburg, on Saturday, December 20, 119. - - - Rev. Huntsman Devotional PREVENTS FLOOD Sidewalks Beds of Ice on Sunday, Usual Flood Sufferers Are Relieved. GIVE STORY OF "THE CONDITIONS OTHER WISEMAN." BACK Service at Presbyterian Church. Sunday Eve. ARE TO NORMAL Christmas L. H. & St. L. Trains Resume It is binding on the Federal Government as well as the States and supersedes State liws. the court declared. "The judgement of the court in the Kentucky and New York cases was By J. Ralcifh Meador, Superintendent unanimous "Justice Brandies said there was no The following book's have been adopted for the State Teache'rs' Read- hnis f'r the contention that Presiing Circle Course, and may be secur- dent Wilson's statement in his mesARE DOING. ed from the Department of Education sage vetoing the prohibition- enforcedesir- ment act that the war had come to for the price named. Teachers ing these books address Department an end was a proclamation announc- Arkansas And Kentucky Make Thrift And Saving a Part of Curriculum. of Education, Frankfort, Ky., and en- ing the termination of the war." close the price named. The educational departments of the the that she can and will do so. Very resMcFee's "The Teacher, States of Kentucky and Arkansas School, the Community" - $1.24 pectfully. Morehouse's "The Discipline of The following is the usual form of have adopted courses of study for a 1 05 the School" my reply and my advice to teachers: five year period in which the study of Quest's The Text Book" - - 1.25 My Dear Sir: Section 5, Common thrift and the advantages of the seCHICAGO History of Education in Kentucky School Laws (Sec 4367 Ky. St.) says: curities offered by the United States Free "All pupils who may be admitted to Government occupy a prominent part. The text books of these states for The Discipline of the School and common schools shall comply with Heifer Bred on Howard Farms, the History of Education in Kentucky the regulations established in pursur-anc- the next five years wijl all carry these will form the basis of the questions on Glen Dean, Shown at of law for the government of lessons, and the pupils in the public schools throughout Arkansas and Theory and Practice for the examina- such Schools." Live Stock. tions this year. A school which did not require that Kentucky will learn valued lessons ooo the pupils be there at a certain time which will last them through life. The lessons in arithmetic are especThe Howard Farms in Glen Dean, I have m my office several copies and ready to begin promptly would Ky., where only pure bred cattle is of the History of Education in Ken- certainly be very lax in its descipline ially interesting to the pupils, in that raised, has the distinction of having tucky and shall be glad to present it it it could be said to have discipline many of the problems are based on one of its fine heifer's win a second free to teachers calling for it. If you at all. It is hardly necessary for the the purchase of War Savings Stamps Live ask me to mail it you send 8 cents teacher to make a rule, that the pupils and Thrift Stamps and the teaching prize in the great Stock show held in Chicago, the first for postage. shall be on time, for it is a recognized of interest, and how money grows is of December. ooo standard that the pupils should be taught in the most practical way. In most of the schools, too, there The heifer was bred on the Howard and disorganiz- there when the hour for the opening are Thrift Societies organized, and the unusual rains Farms and was registered as Mary's ed The service have made it practica- - of school arrives. Victor x:i."M ah.678155. It was sold to Uly train It the evil has become so noticeable lessons take into account the doings imposible to hold the Teachers' Smith and George, of Franklin, Ind , Association that has been arranged that the teacher has found it necessary of these societies and the teachers who entered it and was shown in Poll for the three preceding Saturdays. to insist that the pupils be on time, and pupils are thus brought into actual contact in the schools with the Shorthorn class at Elsewhere in this issue will be found and has made a ruling to that effect, Senior Heifer and won second place. the program of the Association to be she certainly is within her right. In problems they will face outside of the school walls. Mr. Jesse M. Howard, who is the at Hardinsburg on Saturday, fact failure to do so would be to fail proprietor of The Howard Farms, has held 20. These meetings are primar- in her duty as required by law. Dec. won for himself a prominent place ily Having made the ruling to that profession and for CHURCH WEDDING. among the live stock breeders of the the for the teaching the condition? per some sort of penalty be inflicted betterment of country in breeding cattle for the taining thereto. Every teather should feet then it would appear necessary Of Miss Zelma Strothcr and Mr. largest live stock breeders of the be meetings when the rule is broken. Keeping in James W. Moorman. country in breeding cattle for the and anxious to attend these would he the logieverything in after school hours help largest stock show held in the world. his power to contribute of the cause. cal punishment, as the pupil has missfor the good The meeting at Hardinsburg will be ed a part of the days work in the Big Spring. Iby Dec. IS, (Special) COL GORSUCH, AUCTIONEER last one of the season. Let's make forenoon and should be required to Beautiful was the wedding of Miss FOR ROBBINS' SALE. the the biggest and best. Let every make up the lost time in the afterit Zelma Strother and Mr. James W. teacher in the county attend and lend noon. Now, if the tardiness is not due to Moorman which was solemnized at Since the death of D. W. Henry his influence to a better school proloitering along the road, evidentually the M. E. church. South. Saturday auctioneer, Col. H. J. Gorsuch, of gram. the parents is at fault for not having afternoon at two o'clock. December 0. Irvington. an auctioneer, has been ooo The Rev. Iven Allen preformed the the child to school in time to cry the sale of S. H. employed to Teachers should not conclude that started there on time. In this case of ceremony in the presence of a large reach Robbins on Saturday, Dec. 20. under-paithey because they are course there should be some method congregation. would be justified in rendering their for punishing the parent for violation Candle light was used throughout service sparingly. It is necessary more of the Child Labor Law and keeping the church, which was charmingly than ever to show the public that we the child out of school, or detaining decorated with ever greens, and potare worth more and when we have him from punctual attendance at ted plants, the color scheme of green The school. Where the child is required and pink being carried out. done that we will get more. ING teacher who, because he is under- to work before school hours, and then The bridal couple stood under a paid, does less than his best is the put in a full day in school is large bell made of ferns and studded of teacher who helps to keep Public School Teachers May kind deserving one from getting a of course a hardship upon the child, with pink roses, which was hung bethe parent and not the school is fore an altar banked with ferns and Gairi Information Fro mGov-ernmesalary commensurate with the ser- but the the hardship. on either side were cathedral candleinflicting vice he renders. in This Work. The teacher is certainly within her sticks holding pink tapers. ooo Miss Louise Hardaway with her right, and is discharging her lawful If you are not going to make teach- duty when she requires punctual at- full rich voice very sweetly sang "At "If the teaching of agriculture is to have any permanent effect upoh com- ing your profession don't begin. tendance in school, and she sould be Dawning". Mrs. Raymond Moorman munity life and practice, it must have Would you risk the life of a loved one encouraged in her efforts by every very beautifully played "Lohengrin" who a vital connection with the daily ex- in the hands of a doctor money was patron of the school and parents as the bridal party entered and to should cooperate with the teacher in upon leaving. periences of the pupils and must util- "practicing" just to get The bride who entered with her ise the latest and best information open up an undertaking establish- an attempt to secure full, prompt, and regular attendance for the entire term brother. Dr. Wm. H. Strother, of Available. The teacher must so organ- ment? Owensboro, and by whom she was Yours very truly, of the school ize the available subject matter that given in marriage, wore an elegant J. R. Meador, Co. Supt. As a general rule conditions are not it will touch closely the pupil's life costume of brown silvertone and confined to any one locality but the experiences." and georgette, with a small embroidered MEMORIAL. That is the oponion of the United same disturbing element that is found hat to match. Her corsage was of States Department of Agriculture, ex- in one school is found in all schools pressed in the prefactory paragraphs after eliminating, of Course, the per- In Loving Memory of Mary Evelyn Mrs. Ward's roses and violets'. Mr. Raymond Moorman was his McCoy, Who Departed This Life, of Department Circular 60, "How sonal equation. brother's best man. Mr. and Mrs. December 8, l18. In the early fall parents complain Teachers May Use Department PubMoorman left for a short wedding trip lications on the Control of Diseases that they must keep their children at One year has just passed since dar- after which they will reside at this and Inset Enemies of the Home home for their work; later Susie's, or Jimmie's health is not good and the ling Mary left us, and oh I how we place. Garden" The out of town guests for the "In order to give the teacher some weather is too bad to attend school; have missed her during these sad days material assistance along these lines," recently the complaint has been that We miss her pleasant smile and kind wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Raycontinues the introduction, "leaflets the days are so short that it is impos- words for she always had a smile and mond Mooriuan and daughter, Mollie Dr. and Mrs. indicating how' teachers may make sible to get the children to school on a word of cheer for every one she Ditto, of Louisville, W. H. Strother and Mrs. Melville use of information contained in pub- time, and if the teacher insists that met. She was loving kind and gentle, and Eskridge, of Owensboro, Mrs. C. D. lications of the United States Depart- pupils reach school on time for the Agriculture have been pre- opening of the session, parents are all who knew her loved her because of Hardaway, Mr. Thomas and Miss ment of Louise Hardaway, of Guston, B. S. pared and it is hoped that they may wont to complain that the teacher ex- her sweet disposition. Mary was very tond ot singing Clarkson, of Louisville. help to improve instruction in agri- pects too much of the children. (o) I have received so many inquiries "Christ is King" being one of her culture and kindred subjects in the Dinner Party. songs, and one in which we schools ami directly connect it with recently along this line, and the same community, interests. The leaflets are general conditions seem to elicit com- especially enjoyed her. Though we Big Spring, Ky.. Dec 15 (Special) designed especially for teachers in plaint over the county, that I am giv- .annul see whv God has taken her Mrs. E. A. Strother entertained with elementary schools, but in many cases ing herewith the usual form of letter away We know, that He is infinitely a six o'clock diuncr, Dec. 5th, and had Miss Zelma will be found suggestive and helpful I receive and the usual reply which I wise and just. Too wise, to err, too the following guests: Strother, Mr. James W. Moorman. to tearhers in secondary schools and send. If parents, or teachers, who are good to Be unkind. He has only added another chord Mrs. W. H. Strother, Owensboro; in urban as well as rural schools, de- considering writing me on the quespending upon the subject matter and tion of punctuality at school will read to draw the loved ones to heaven. Mrs. Mary J. Moorman, Miss Myrtle the interests of the community served the following it may save them the We have lost a beautiful loving char- Moorman. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond by the schools." acter and while we feel our loss so Moorman and little daughter, Mollie letter and me several hundred. The following is the usual letter deeply, we kuow that our loss is heav- Ditto Louisville; Mrs Melville EskThe circular indicates bow the en's gain. She has gone to make ridge, Owensboro and Miss Mary teacher may so closely connect the from the parent: Dear Sir: Knowing the conditions that heavenly home brighter and is Louise Hardaway, Guston. information given in the department publications with the everyday exper- in the country, has the teacher a right waiting for us to come. ark. FARMS CHANGES HANDS. iences of the pupils as to place the to punish children for being tardy at Like the dove to the thy rest; Thy hast flown to subject among the things of common school by detaining them after school interest to the average child. Copies when that tardiness was not caused From the wild sea of strife, John W Berry sold his farm near To the home of the blest. may be had upon upplicatiou to the by loitering on the way to school f Hardinsburg to Gardner Board, Kirk. Written by a schoolmate, Golds M. Mr. Board sold his to Winn and Publications, United of The teacher at this place claims that Division she has made a rule to that effect, and Stewart. Charlie Bowman, no price given out States Department of Agriculture. Mr. Taul and Dr. Chas Light-foare sharing their office with the engineers to use for their clerical work. There are about thirty men in the party and Col. Piersal is in command of the outfit. Monday" the surveyors and engineers resumed work on the line near Hardinsburg, where they left off to move their quarters here. It is stated that they will soon be in the Hardinsburg and Cloverport section. fice. ot Solo - - Mrs Russel Compton The party of engineers and survey- VocalCourse of Study The federal or for the Louisville-Paduca- Round Table Discussion led by highway, has finally reached Clover-poJ R. Meador much anticipation and after The School's Relation to the on the part of the people as - CM. Payne Community to just when this small size army of Intellectual Arithmetic' as a Sepa" men would arive. rate Course in the School It's an ill wind that blows no one - - - . - - - Andrew Driskell good, so a fire which completely de- The Teaching of English in the pleted the party's cooking outfit while Grades - - - Chintz Royalty folin Irvington, hastened, their coming to lowed by Round-tablCloverport where the men say they Relation of the High School to are more comfortably established The, Schools the they have been anywhere on than - - F. J. Bowlds and Fred Shultz lodge A their route so far. The Masonic Teachers Union - - Discussion room serves as sleeping quarters for Prof Fred Schultz, President. most of the men, and their cooking Miss CTara Eskridge, Secretary. outfit is located in the second story rooms of Oelre's building and adjoining L. C. TanTs insurance of- SCHOOL rt It's no more the song "Kentucky's . won-dcrin- e. Sub-Distri- ct try. According to the Associated Press from Washington, "Wartime prohibition was held constitutional today (Monday, Dec. 15.) by the supreme court in a unamimous decision. The court entirely reversed the contention of the 'wets' that wartime prohibition was outside the wartime powers of Congress and pointed out that wartime control of food and railroads still were in effect The decision added one of the final milestones to the long fight to make the country dry. "The Prohibition Constitutional will become effective Jan. 16. NEWS AND VIEWS At the Presbyterian church next Sunday Rev. T. N. Williams will teach the Adult Bible class in the Sunday-school, the subject, "At the One of the most disagreeable days Empty Tomb." The class meets at that Cloverporters have had to ex- !:45 a. m. Men and women are inperience so far this year was Satur-tfa- vited to attend the class. when the pedestrains had to face Af 7:15 p. m Mr. Williams will give a sleeting rain all day. Towards eventhe story of Dr. Van Dyke's, "The ing the temperature fell, and by Sun- Other Wiseman." This is perhaps day morning the sidewalks were no- the most interesting Christmas story thing but beds of ice. The middle of written. If you have never read the the streets was the only safe place for story, or even if you have read it, walking and the day was bitter cold. there is a treat to hear it Sunday However, there was some satisfacnight. tion in the severe cold spell in that it a flood. prevented The Ohio River NOTICE has been rising so rapidly in the past week that those who live on the rivAll persons having claims against er front in the East End have been the estate of Naoma McQuady, defearful day and night of having to ceased, are notified to present them, vacate their homes. The crest of the properly proven before the underrise reached here about noon Sunday, signed, at his office in Hardinsburg, and the usual flood sufferers felt Ky.. on or before the 1st day of . greatly relieved. By order of the February, Clover Creek was the highest it has Breckinridge Circuit Court in the been this year, and was only about 8 action pending therein of E. L. feet below the town bridge. Lyons, et.. al.. Plaintiffs, vs., J. N. Monday and Tuesday were fair and Chancellor Administrator of Naoma a little warmer than Sunday. McQuady 's estate, et, aj. Lee Walls, Commissioner. WHAT SCHOOLS Claude Mercer, Plffs. Atty. y 19-:o- Regular Schedule No Restrictions on Closing Time. Had the L H. & St L passenger train No. 143 which arrives in Cloverport at 6:40 every evening, been cut off much longer on account of the coal shortage. Cloverport's e society" would likely hare suffered considerable discomfort. So it was a happy meeting ground on Monday evening when the devotes of the evening mail could gather "post-offic-- pass a word or two in a social chat. Since the settlement of the mines strike in Indianapolis last Wednesday afternoon when the general committee of the United Mine Workers to accept President Wilton's proposal for immediate return to work, pending a final settlement of the wage controversy with the operators, the L. H. & St. L. passenger trains on the main line and the branch have resinned their regular schedules beginning Monday morning, six days from the time of their suspension. fcain and - GETS HIGHEST TEST FOR CREAM. Garfield. Ky., Dec. 16, (Special) Of all the cream that has been tested at this station, that of Jess Haynes The station i. as reached the highest. here is located at Tuckers and Macy's store. CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere thanks to the many friends who were so good and kind to us during the sickness and death of our grandson and brother. Mrs. Eliza Tucker and Bulah Nation. WON A PRIZE IN EXHIBIT Inter-National e Merchants Observe Fuel Order. The merchants of Cloverport have observed the closing order until Monday when they were allowed to keep open ten hours or longer if they so desired during the vveek. The curtailing of the trains at.d the closed stores were perhaps the only things that reminded the people of Cloverport that there was in reality a coal strike over the country. After 6 o'clock in the evening there was more of a lull in the business section of the town than usual because one couldn't do any Christmas shopping for love or money. Nevertheless it's good to have conditions normal once more. pre-holid- FRAIZE WILL NOT TO BE SET ASIDE Court of Appeals of Ky. Refuses to Permit it, and Reversed Judgement of Circuit Court. Inter-Nation- of danger. MISS FLORENCE LEWIS ILL Mrs. Wm. Dorst was called to Owensboro, Friday to seen her sister. Miss Florence Lewis, who at that time was severely ill at her home. On Tuesday she was reported to be out reported to be out of danger. Miss Lewis before going to Owensboro. always lived in Cloverport, Inter-Nation- al ef-th- at , WILL SPEND WINTER IN LOUISVILLE. On December 12, the Court of Apwhere she has many loyal friends who peals rendered a decision in the appeal regret to hear of her illnes. of Mrs. Cornelia W. Fraize, executrix of her husband's will, from the judgeMRS. DEHAVEN FELL AND ment of the Breckinridge Circuit BROKE HER LEFT ARM. Court rendered in July l'JIH, setting aside Mr. Fraize's will, and held that Mrs. Sallie DeHaven, while out in the testimony introduced by the conthe yard at her home, the Oglesby testants of his will is wholly insuffiplace, fell Saturday morning and cient to authorize the invalidation of broke her left arm at the elbow, and Mr. Fraize's will, which leaves all dislocated her shoulder too. An of his estate to his wife. was taken of the broken arm by Dr. Claude Mercer, Attorney for the Parrish, who set it. Fraize estate was assisted by Judge Peake in the trial of the contest. X-r- d HELPS FOR TEACH AGRICULTURE nt Miss Jane Warfield leaves Wednesday afternoon for Louisville, to visit her brother, Mr. Frank Warfield, and Miss Warfield will Mrs. Warfield be joined later by her sister, Mrs. Frank Fraize and they will spend the winter at Mr. Warfield's home while the latter and his wife are in Florida. All persons having claims against the estate of the late E. B. Oglesby, are notified to present them to the undersigned executrix of his estate, at Cloveryort, Ky , duly verified as required by law, on or before the first day of February, 1920. Mrs. Ella Oglesby, Executrix of the Estate of E. B. Oglesby, deceased. REMODELING OF BEARD'S STORE Extending Balcony To Give More Store Room. Planning For Extensive Business. Plans are under way for the remodeling of B. F. Beard & Co's. general merchandise store in Hardinsburg, and Thomas J. Nolan, Louisville, an architect is superintending the work. The dry goods department is being enlarged by an extension of the balcony all around the room in. place of just being in the rear of the house as it is now. This will add considerable more floor space and shelving room to the dry goods departmei The company is preparing for ft more extensive trade this year th;ift Advertising co-- i its ever known. tracts with two of the county paptit have been let for the ensuing yci r, and in order to meet the demands of the trade that will necessarily follow the advertising business, the company had to enlarge its store room. B F. Beard & Co., is one of the largest mercantile stores in Breckinridge county and right now has the promise of enjoying a continued growth in business. NOTICE. six-ho- "Med-elssohn- was not divulged. PART OF THE BOWMER ESTATE SOLD. The Hagman Brothers, of Skillman, have purchased a tract of timber land consisting of about 120 acres from part of the W. H. Bowmer estate in The deal was Skillman's bottom made recently, and the consideration "CHRISTMAS MONEY" FOR TEACHERS. t Frankfort, Ky., Dec. 12. Checks for the pay of public school teachers were sent out Thursday by the Board Checks for county of Education. teachers amounted to $546,744.50 and for city teachers $118,043.01. BUYS A FARM IN HANCOCK. Oscar Kown, of Cloverport was in the city Saturday, and sold his farm on the Hartford road to a Mr. Pate, of Cloverport. The price paid was $1,600 Mr. Keown bought the place from Dr. J. D. Cosby about two years ago for which he paid $1,200 cock Clarion. Han- SHIPPED 1500 CHICKENS AND 100 RABBITS. fav-oTi- te Nuptial - -Pre-- What becomes of all the chickens, eggs and cream that are shipped out if this town almost becomes a mystery. J. R Sanders, manager of the Ky. Creameries Station in this city, one day last week shipped 1500 chickens, 100 rabbits and .'000 lbs. of walnuts. ATTENDING MEETING OF STATE COMMANDERS. Committee, CHRISTMAS SONG SERVICE ON SUNDAY EVE. There will be a Christmas song service on Sunday evening at 7:30 in the Methodist church of this city. The music is being prepared by the members of the Methodist and Baptist choirs who will bring the Christmas message in song. m The meeting of the State Executive American Legion waa postponed until the return of Henry DeHaven Moorman, State Commander, from Washington. Commander Moormen is in Washington to attend the meeting of State Commanders, which opens today, and at which matters of national importance to the legion will be discussed PAOftl THE BRECKBNRIDOE NEWS, CLOVKRPORT, JOtNTVCKY the illness and death of her brother, Stiths I MMMHMMWi burg, visited her daughter, ptrt Mrs, Tdm Frank wan t)inner of Mrs. J. W. Bruner, Tuesday. Ik t k I Win. Ragsdcll. ' J C. Cook has opened up a picture show. Fatty Arbuckle was pictured on the screen, Saturday evening. The Masons were entertained at a turkey dinner at the restaurant Saturday evening by members of the HARDINSBURG Eastern Star Lodge. Rev C L. Nicely delivered the first W. S. Hall, who attended the inauguration at Frankfort, has returned sermon in the new Baptist church, William Hobcn has returned front Sunday, Dec 14th. The Irvington Pharmacy is all Detroit, Mich. Misses Eula and Frances Matting-ly- , dressed up for Santa Claus. Lawrence Speaks has installed a of Kirk, returned home after a visit lighting plant with their brother, L. J. Mattingly, new Fairbanks-Moor- e iq his residence and barn. and Mrs. Mattingly Everett Mcador, of Oakvillc, la., Three cook tents, belonging to the came Monday to spend the holidays Federal survey party burned down with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tay- Thursday morning at 0 o'clock destroying a large amount of groceries lor Mcador. Mrs. C. A. Jordon, of Montgomery, and spoiling the boys plans for breakAla., who has been the guest of Mr. fast. Mrs. Dale Smith and Miss Helen and Mrs. D. C. Walls, has returned I Smith, of Louisville, have been the home. Strut Earl Smith snent Tuesday miests of relatives t The W- - M. W. Society met at the and Wednesday, in Kirk. R. R. Compton is spending some, home of Mrs. Vcrda McGhec, Tues- day afternoon. timc in St. Louis, on business. Rev C. L. Nicely went to Hopkins- Dr. D. S Sphirc, who has been ill I villc, Monday. He will return next for two weeks, has recovered. Mr. and Mrs. Dcnmc bhecran and .week bringing his bride with him. Misses Susie Thomas Payne and daughter, Miss Mary Shceran, spent k Helen Board will arrive next week in Louisville. the They will spend Dr. R. I Stephenson was in Louis- from Russellvillc. ville, Wednesday. Xmas holidays with their parents. Harry Smith, Louisville, is visiting Mrs. E, L. Robertson," of Glen Dean, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. his parents, Air. ana airs, mm omuu. C. Vic Robertson, the week-eni Wm. Davis and son, of McQuady, McDANIELS were here Friday. Misses Lucilc Dunn, Mildred ButMiss Eliza Miller, who spent the week-en- d in Louisville, has returned. ler and frcdy Mae Blasscock were the Mrs. Wm H. English left Friday dinner guests of Miss Irene Bradley, for Roberts, Idaho, after a visit with Sunday. Misses Lena Dunn, Elizabeth Bnte Rev. E. 11 English and Mrs. English. Homer Eskridge has returned from and Bessie Galloway were the dinner guests of Misses Verble and Effiie Louisville, after several days stay. Frank DcIIaven and J. C. Lewis Dudgeon, Sunday. Misses Fannie and Verble Dudgeon SDent Saturday in Owensboro, on business. have returned home after a short visit Rev. J. F. Knue, of McQuady was with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. here Saturday. J. J. Chancellor, and many friends in Mrs J. F. Harth left Saturday for Hancock county. Will Dunn and Edward Brite moRobertsville. Cal , to visit her daughter, Mrs. L. B. Harbour, and Mr. tored to Hardinsburg, Monday. Roy Dudgeon spent Wednesday Harbour. Miss Etta English, of Berea. is vis- night with Mr. and Mrs. John Chaniting her brother, Rev. E. 3. English, cellor and son, near Eveleigh. Mr. Sam Kiper, of Franks Mills, Mrs. Vic Robertson entertained the club oriFriday afternoon at her home was in town Monday. Miss Zelpha Boothe has returned on Fourth street. Miss Helen Mcador returned from from Illinois. Illinois, Saturday after a visit with ' her sister, Mrs. R. A. Beard, and Mr. BIG SPRING Beard. Dr. C. B. Witt returned Sunday Mr. Fred Jolly has charge of the new produce department at B. F. from Mt. Carmel. III., where he attended a meeting of the Knight Beard & Co. Templars. While there he was the guest of Mrs. Witt's sister, Mrs. IRVINGTON Kelly, and Mr. Kelly. Miss Angie Gibson is spending sevMr. and Mrs. James W. Moorman eral days with Mr. and Mrs. Matt have returned home and are with her l'aync. New Albany. mother, Mrs. E. A. Strothcr. Rev Hal Head and Mrs. Head, Jop-liMr. and Mrs. J. H. Meador had to Mo , were guests of Mr. and Mrs. get out of their house the night of H. B. Head, last week. Dec. 0, on account of high water. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kendall were Mrs. Melville Eskridge, of Owens-bor- o in Louisville, Tuesday. returned hame the 8th, after a s. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Keller, Corbin, week's stay with her sisters, Ky,, are visitors of Mr. and Mrs. G. T. J. H. Meador, Lilly Mae Scott Marshall. and brother, J. L. Norris. Mrs. Elmer King entertained at 500 Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Griffith have Tuesday afternoon at the home of moved to town, glad to welcome Mrs J F. Vogcl. Four tables played. them into our midst. Mrs. M. C. Green was in Louisville, Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Blankenship. Wednesdayr of Louisville, were recent guests of Sephus Gouge, Havaco, W Va., his parents, Mr. and Mrs- - Joe Blankwill arrive this week to visit his sis- enship. ter, Mrs. Jack Anderson and Mr. Dr. W. H. Strother, Owensboro, Anderson. spent Dec 0, with his mother, Mrs Miss Tula Lockard has returned E. A. Strother. from a'visit with her sister, Mrs. Con Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Moorman Bland, Terrc Haute, Ind. and little daughter, Miss Mollie Ditto Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Morrison Moorman, of Louisville, were .the have rented rooms from Mrs. Sarah week-en- d guests of his mother, Mrs. Henry. Mary J. Moorman. Miss Nannie Copley is visiting Mrs. W. H. Strother returned to friends in Carmi, 111. Owensboro, after a week's stay with Mrs. W. B. Taylor entertained at Mrs. E. A. Strother. 500 Monday afternoon 2:30 to 3 o'Now having to burn wood at the clock. Three tables played school house, not able to get coal. Miss Ruth Henniger spent Tuesday Several from here attended the in Louisville. first looseleaf sale at Vine Grove, Mrs. J B. Biggs was called to last Tuesday. Evansvillc, Thursday on account of Mrs. John Witt and children, of NEWS FROM Valley, spent with Mrs. C, B. Witt the week-em- ! THE COUNTY Julius Hodges spent several days recently in Louisville. Miss Mary Louise Hardaway, Stiths Valley, spent several days last week with her aunt, Mrs. E. A. Strother B S. Clarksou was, the dinner guejt Saturday of Mrs. E. A. Strotherrand family UNION STAR indisposed at this writing. James Severs, of Louisville, spent a few days of last week with his mother, Mrs. F. B. Severs. Miss Goldie Stewart was the dinner guest Sunday of Mrs. C C. Stewart A. N. McCoy and daughters, Ruth and Lucille, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy. Miss Mr. R. C. Richardson, of Midway, is spending a few days with his mother, Mrs. D. S. Richardson, who'is -- mid-wee- d. ' Mrs. Lee Stewart was afternoon guest Sunday of Mrs. C. C. Stewart. Charlie Noble, of Frymircr and Earl Curry, of Garfield, called on Mrs. Dora Curry and family, Sunday. Miss Mary Richardson Schricbcr spent Sunday with Misses Marian Kelly and Lena Ellen Haynes G. R. Cox, of Lodiburg, spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Cox. Roy H. Bassctt, a Government employee, is in the neighborhood visitirig friends and relatives. of Mrs. A L. Lewis. Essyc Wegenast was in Stcphcnsport, last Sunday the guest commodities, advanced one and 'tVi tenths percent, during November stands at 1.11 per cent, above the war level, r the highest ever kr according to Bradstreet. Tea provisions and groceries constitute bulk, at commodities. ' THEY DOUBTLEM WILt. "I'm in doubt about the wisd visiting relatives in Henry county. GARFIELD arresting the Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dowell were "Why? 1 should think' yott'd Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson are guests Monday pf her brpther, A- - M. them BMnished." in Louisville, this week. Wood, and Mrs. Wood. "It may be all right to punish tfc Mrs. J. B. Harrison and little daughMrs- - Tom Gregory visited friends but as a consumer I'm afraid the ter, Carrie Frances, have returned fmVn p. week. raise prices again to get money' vi. vJuv wiir itiiv at Hatned, lastCompton, Mrs M P. of Marding- - their hues,' JJetroit I'ree i'ress. visited relatives. Mr. and Mrs, S. M, Harnet and two Mr. Joe Pile spent' Tuesday and Wednesday with Vk Pile, at Harned.'iVildren, Messrs. Charlie Dowell and Mr. Vic Drane and family moved G H. McEven. of Scremnto. were this week to the farm he purchased guests StMtday f Mr, and Mrs. W. H. from Mr. Lonza Btdler, in Duncan's LeGrand. Valley, Mrs. Thames Davis" Mrs. Lil-H- h D. KhuMm, of. Spring, Delmer Lucas has moved to the Pile farmtto make a crop, were guests Me day ef Dr.,and Mrs: M. Drane was in Louisville, TuesHartted. The funeral ot Mr. Dempey Mor day and Wednesday selling tobacco ris, who died at the home of his son, for Pile, Drane 8c Co. The pound party and musical en- near Lodiburg, was conducted in the tertainment at Gus Tucker's was well Baptist church here Monday, by Rev. attended Thursday night and all re- C. L. Bruington. He is survived by a widow and eight children. ported a good time. "Mr. and Mrs. J. W, Marr, were Miss Hattie Mercer, of Madrid, visited her aunt, Mrs. Geo. Notting- guests Sunday of their daughter, Mrs, ham, Wednesday night. Alvah Basham, and Mrr Basham Mrs Cora Prjest and son, Opal, are id Bn COT . OF LIVING It HIGHEST IVJCR KM New York. living based Dec. on nlnety-ti- x O.The i 2 t.i BHaaRBaareiBiafiUiifiujira Take Advantage of This Great Sale of Suits a long time before another chance comes to buy Suits, such as these, at Half Price NINETY SUITS included in this sale from the most elaborate garments to the plain tailored suits, comprising. the following materials in all the favored colors: VELOUR- DUVET DE LAINE SILVERTONE CHAMELEON CORD REVERE CLOTH AND DUVETYNE Long and medium length coats, belted and ripple flare models, new convertible collars of and fur. This is postively the biggest "money-savin- g event in suit buying that has been offiercd the public this season. We expect to sell every suit in a few days. Do not delay. Come at once. VALUES UP TO $300.00 OFFERED IN THIS SALE AT , ONE HALF PRICE DEPARTMENT SECOND FLOOR will probably be scmi-tailorcd, ls It WOODROW Mr. Lee Alexander begun prizing his purchase of tobacco Monday. Mr. Dennis Marr spene the weekend in Louisville. Mr. Ccleman Bridwell and family hac moved in their new home purchased from B. H. Springate, near Custer, and Mr. Wallace Brown and family moved in their property purchased from H. Shumate Miss Duna Board was here shopping Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown had for dinner guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Alexander and family and Miss Sallie Meador.. Mr. Tony Priest has purchased a new Ford car. Mr. Albert Comstock and his friend from Louisville, came dqwn for a few days hunt with his cousin, Dennie Marr. Miss Lula Johnson, who is attending school at Hardinsburg- - spent the week-en- d at home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Johnson. Mr. arid Mrs. Walter Brown and little daughter, Mary Leigh, Mrs. D. S. Sipes and daughter, Cecil, Dennis Marr, Dewey Board, Miss Sallie Meador and Hardin Alexander, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Alexander, Dec. 7. Mrs. Amanda Smith, of Custer, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Evans Carman. Miss Lester Carman spent several days this week with her sister, Mrs. Walker Board. -- ye c y?7 Ml v. READY-TO-WEA- R -.- .'- n, m Most cAppredated of Practical Gifts ' Mes-dame- , Smartly Styled Hats 1 WEBSTER Miss Ava Cashman had as her guests Thursday night, Misses Vclma and Jessie Mae Haynes. Mr. Charles Rhodes, of West Tulsa, Okla., is visiting friends and relatives here, this week. Mr. Amil B. Rhodes night guest of his cousin, Mr. Marvin was-Saturd- J When you see them, we believe, you will agree that nothing, will give Mother or Sister more pleasure than to find one of these modish millinery modes among her Christmas remembrances. Every time she dons it she will marvel at its becomingness and rare artistry of line. And isn't it reasonable to expect that her thoughts of you on such occasions will be of the kindest. Choose from the most wonderful display of distinctive Hats ever shown in Owensboro. Comprising beautiful Dress Hats, Chic Small Hats, Stunning Large Hats, in styles that depict fashion's most favored mode. t ay Condensed Statement of Farmers Bank & Trust Co. Hardinsburg, Ky. at the close of business Monday, Dec. 15, 1919. RESOURCES Loans and Discounts Bonds Cash and Due from Banks $383,077.19 7,010.00 78,914.05- - Banking House, Furniture & Fixtures. - : Other Assets 0,875.00 7,098.80 Total LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus Deposits - 1 5483,575.70 - . . 17,948.78 '425,626.92 $483,575.70 Cashman. Several from here attended church at Clifton Mills, Thursday night. Miss Mayme May Harper had as her guests Sunday, Miss Elmer Hatfield, Edna McGavock and Emma Carman. Mr. Rhoda Knott spent Sunday with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Jesse Knott, of Raymond. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Henderson and Miss Alja StClair were in Louisville, last week doing Christmas shopping: ' Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes were in Louisville, last week, shopping. Miss Claudia Woosley, of Hardinsburg, spent several days, last week with her brother, Mr. Quincy Wooj-- J ley. n nnrl uiis. ivujr T..! uiI i aim Man T)a.i 11 ..a uif jrvmjj- - . mil, were ounuay gucsis oi iur. ana irtj Mrs. Ike Haynes. Miss Judith Watlington spent Sunday with her sister, of Irvington, Mrs. May Simmons. Miss Alta StClair is visiting her. sister, Mrs. P. J. Hendreson Mr. W. E. Compton was in Louisville, Thursday on business. Mr. WadeBauman, of Camp Knox, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. June Bauman. Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes was the Sunday guest ot Miss Wanda Basham, of this plase. Rev. Hartford filled his regular ap i us pointment lie re Saturday and Sunday. Miss Ava Cashman was the Saturday night guest of Miss Mattie Lee H Kliodes Miss Ellen Carter spent several Urn days last week with Miss Kathleen Roberts, of Guston. Mrs. Mattie Noble, of Louisville, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. , If your hat .bears a label from the Anderson Millinery shop you'll enjoy the distinction of wearing one from the leading millinery authority of the city. MILLINERY I DEPARTMENT SECOND FLOOR ! . c, iffrj feLJa cAndersoris I i i A 3vrf IWTfflUSH Handsome Dress , Makes a Most Acceptable Gift Here are trim street frocks of wool and more elaborate styles in silk or combinations. Panels are not only attractive with their embroidered motifs of silk cord or braidings, but they also give slender youthful lines to many of these smart frocks,Materials are Moon Glo, Serges, Tricotjne, Charm-eusTricolettc,Paulette, Georgette, Crepe de Chines and Satins. Using beads, Embroidery and Fringe trimmed tassel-e- d cords as trimmings. - -- . - - - .... J. Z. C. -- ' -- MOOK Mr. Zelba F. Tucker and Miss Mae Hines were united in the holy bonds of matrimony, December 8th, at the home of the bride's parents. Mr Bud Hines and Mrs. Hines, near McCoy Mrs. J D. Eskridge, of Detroit, Mich., was called to the home of her parents, Mr and Mrs. J. D. Aldridge, last week, on the account of the'scr-iou- s illness of her little daughter, Virginia. We are glad to say she is il rap 1 rl rJ 1 1 e, BE t Total OFFICERS Matthias Miller, President A. R. Kincheloe, Vice President Let thjs Beautiful Evening Gowns are shown in gorgeous array. lie your gift to her to wear 'for holiday affairs. u i M. Crume, Asst. Cashier Hendrick, Cashier DIRECTORS J. L. Mattingly W. S. Dall E. P. Lyons Huse Alexander A. R. Kincheloe A. N. Skillman A. C. Glasscock Robt. Weatherford Luke B. Reeves improving. Misses Maude and Gertrude Smith visited their sister, Mrs. Herman Galloway, and Mr. Galloway, last week. R. Murray Hayes, secretary and treasurer of the Kentucky-Souther- n Oil Company, of Louisville, visited his aunt, Mrs. J. H. Hayes, and son, Henry J, Hayes. S. ; W. ANDERSON COMPANY HJOMP0MTH) ' "WHWHE COURTESY REIGNS" OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY Sm A' '4 EMBER 17. 1019 THE BREC KEN RIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE i Santa Claus s Mil V sJM on his way to our store and will get here next Saturday on the morning train. He wants to meet every boy and girl in the county right here and he wants to know what everybody wants for Xmas. Be sure to see him there. ic PKk. Make This a Happy Xmas For All a Woman A Sweater m Which Would You Like to Have If you are If you are a Man A Sweater Mother Knows What She Wants for Christmas Silk Stockings for Xmas Any girl or woman will be made happy on Christmas morning with one pair or more of our good silk stockings. Any shade will suit her just so they match her suit and the black ones are always good. We have the finest silk Handkerchiefs A Purse Perfume Handkerchiefs Ties Gloves Cuff Buttons Mother always says, "Give me something sensible" or "I want something you can all enjoy." mother. We have the very things she wants. big-heart- ed Dear Furs Gloves Jewelry Dress Goods Ivory ToHet Set Serving Tray Leather Belt Suit Case New Boots A Saddle A Rifle stockings you can find. Priced from $1.00 to $3.50. Carsonola Talking Machines We have just gotten them in for your Christmas and whoever gets one will have the finest Xmas in the land. They are of mahogany, of beautiful design and have the sweetest, mellowest tone you have ever They will play aqy record and because the motor is so fine heard you can play four or five records without rewinding Wall Mirror Fancy Dishes Alumin'm Ware A Lantern A Knife A Flashlight Big Machines at the Special Price of $89.50 and $119.50 Wouldn't she love a rocking chair? We have so many to choose from. Wouldn't she love a .Kitchen Cabinet? We have the best on the market. Wouldn't she love a new rug? We have some grass rugs, special at $9.75. Wouldn't she love a new Comfort or Blanket? We have them here. Wouldn't she love a new Dining Room Table? New ones have come in. Wouldn't she like some Sheeting or Napkins, or towels? My! But Wouldn't UT T 1 Toys Are all Here Santa Claus Arrived Saturday " T Give "Her" a Stylish Coat for Xmas have some lovely silvertone topcoats in all the wanted shades. Stunting styles. They are worth $:5;..00. e now an Overcoat for Xmas Any boy or man would be tickled to death to get a nice, warm overcoat on Xmas morning, or a new suit for that matter would delight him just as much. Santa has written he will be here on the 11:20 train next Saturday and will come direct to this store to shake hands with every boy and girl who come to see him. He wants to know what you want too, so he can bring it Xmas Eve, and he says he is going to have something for every boy and girl who comes to Beard's next Saturday. nr u u Special price of $22.50 Georgette Blouses Have You Seen the Beauties We Have at $6.98 He'll even be pleased with a new Stetson hat, or a good looking cane, or a silk shirt, or silk socks, or one of our good looking ties. He'll be pleased with anything you give him, just so it conies from Beard's. Good Things To Eat on Xmas All our Good Candies are here; (we bought early so can sell cheaper). The finest "huts to be had are here. We have all kinds of cranberries and celery. Order Xmas Frui They are in the lovliest pastel shades and come beautifully embroidered or with dainty tucks. A girl would love one for a Xmas present. We have others too at higher prices. Give a Warm Blanket or Comfort Make this a sensible Xmas, with the practical, sensible presents. A fluffy new comfort or warm blanket will be a welcome gift to anyone this cold weather. We have them at all prices. your turkey if you want one. He Knows We Have the Best See Our Christmas Baskets r 4 Open Nights Next Week HARDINSBURG n. s ,17 ore-tP ins ' m - KENTUCKY-- Store Hours 7:00 to 6:00 4 Jin PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY greatest thoennufihrett among th DECEMBER 17. 191 The Breckenridge News JNO D BABBAOK. Editor an EIGHT PAGES ISSURt) KVKRY WEDNESDAY EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED TWENTY-FIVE rhnmptnn tenia; by Man or fmfttr motor trtiet have prfvctfcuHy pnf net of OWar, the ontstHtirlln ; cnwimlnio tire other light types which two-year-o- Hnd hy Mod YEARS AGO D. W. Musselman, son of John Miisielman. Irvington, t in the Jap He enlisted at San anese Army. Francisco with SO other Americans He was in the battle nf Port Arthur Hntter; and of e Mr. linn 1876 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS StUSCRlPTlON 1919 Ttken From,The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, No9. 26, 1894 In Cloyerport. Fladge Carter and family have moved to town from Webster. -o- vear; flOc for 4 month! ; cription ric $15 0 art linr ami V lor rich a'Mitiotial irurrtinn t aril ( Hutuarie ( lOr ier line. tW r chrerl If lor ia F.iainine the la he on yoar paper. I RATKS 10c TV lor A month. Businru 1 ot I hank, over 0 line, cnarfwl lor at at the rate ol Be per line, money In it not correct, pleae notify a. Connor Johnson and Stuart Weath-erhol- t (o- )took their tobacco to Louisville The Endowment Rank, Knights of so unsatisfac- Pythias, elected the following officers: the market DECEMBER 17, 1919 and f.uind brought it back WEDNESDAY, tory thev G. W. Short, President: J. D. Bab to) bage, vice president; and Chas May FINDING BNJOVMEMT IN THE HOLIDAYS. J. W. French. Union Star, went to secretary and treasurer. These? have been perilous timet over the country in the past week, but Louisville with S hogsheads of to(o) not so bad that they couldn't have been worse. Milton Hardinsburg Judge In bacco. Few if any have really suffered from the coal strike Those who haven't (o) Board was elected Police Judge by way, regardless of the munity. We have lived on in apparently the same Hogs on the Louisville market the town trustees. The office ought to coal strike, the curtailing of trains, etc. pay something at the Judge holds a brought $4 40 for the best packers. After all there is a lot of satisfaction in living in a town so well blesscourt once a month and has civil jur -t- o)ed with good people, and with surroundings that are naturally resourcesful A train of 26 wagons of tobacco isdiction up to $100.' Few, of any, have really suffered from the coal strike. Those who haven't in one mined within a stone's throw of us came in from Hancock county had their coal bins filled with coal that's In Rosetta Foster B. Lyon moved day. John Jennings. Thos. Jackson, have resorted to either natural gas or drift wood. Perhaps the merchants Thos. Thurman and T. S. Pulliam got his family to Irvington, where he were inconvinenced a little by the closing order, but when folks have to have bought the Haygood property. on Pryor of $. merchandise they manage to get it before the stores are closed. And in this the highest prices(o) ()there is satisfaction in knowing the clerks have not been worked down and Warren Alexander and Miss Sallie James Temple and Miss Elmina enjoy Christmas as is usually the case with them at this time of unable to Gardner, daughter of W. B avion Gar- Mitcham were married at the resid the year. dner, l'ellville, were married at the ence of Jeff Turpin, Sunday morning. Certainly the farmers of our community who have sold their tobacco have (o- )Decnothing to complain of. Never have we known them to get such fancy prices residence of the bride's father, Ekron Messrs. H. W. Adksson. for their weed. They deserved every cent of it, and we are happy for them ember 13. Anderson Stinnett, Tuck Miller, T. L. -(- o)and for their families for their good luck. Dan Brooks sold two steers weigh- McCoy, F. Sherlock and Boot Starks and good fortune, our Considering all of this abundance of prosperity They were took their tobacco to Louisville for people at large will and should have a happy Christmas season. However, ing .l.flflO p.uindi at 1 cents. sale. from Tennessee. there is such a thing as being so engrossed in our own good fortune and enjoyment that we forget others. We forget that there are some who probably haven't enjoyed the same prosperity as others. ARMY REMOUNT The The story of the "Empty Stocking" is true of every community object of Christmas is to bring peace and good will.- It is only when we strive to have every stocking filled with a bit of the Yulctide cheer that! we have carried out tins real Christmas message, and then we are able to fully enjoy BOARD AT WORK the happy holidays that we are approaching. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIllrRS yon have fini.hea reaHin. your copy of THE BRKCKKNRIDOE not a nbcriher; do not throw it away or deatroy it. friaml who NEWS hand it )- - Good Economics IsGoodReligion j G. W. Wickersham LET US KEEP HIM. Our good friend, Jno. Babbage, of "Breckenridge News" suggests for the fourth congressional. District, "if it just must be a republican congressman, why not Herbert Beard?" Mr. Babbage, you know how to pick 'em. The name of Beard in the 2nd and 4th. Congressional District is at once associated with intelligence, progress, good business ability and square dealing and it is generally known that Herbert is a credit to the name Of course Herbert Beard is good Congressional timber, but why waste the time of a thoroughly responsible, straight thinking, entcrgetic successful business man in Washington? Should Mr. Beard fall for the lure of the "Buzzing of the Bee," and conclude to relax from an active successful business career. Lets keep him at home where his talents can be utilized in making a grander and more progressive Kentucky. Ed. Hancock Clarion. a AHp, KW S&jitr ' sfcfsBaaW NEW ACTIV TY OF GOVERNMENT HA8 ALREADY DISTRIBUTED FIFTY STALLIONS. assssflft, MEMBERS AGREE 0.1 POLICY Runners and Trotters Are Best Typ-- s and Racing Should be Encouraged to the End that Production Shall be Continuous. foLwk Think of the value of the cargo'of that steamer just in from Cuba with 7,2OO,C0O pounds of sugar. With sugar retailing at 25 cents a pound, a gold mine is hardly a comparison in value. If no other way you can get the Christmas spirit by reading the Santa Clans letters in this issue. rarNsBsssstfaCii barbarious prices." There are so Zimmie. the wise owl, says, "This is a civilized nation but we have some few shopping days left that we have ceased to count them. Have you got them all wrapped and ready? o CHRISTMAS TREE "DON'TS" o flammable material. Use metalic tinsel, or other decorations only, and fasten the Christmas tree securely, so that children in reaching for things on the tree, cannot tip it over. DO NOT use cotton to represent snow. If you must have snow, use asbestos fibre DO NOT permit children to light, or relight the candles while the parents, or older persons are not present. Ihey frequently set fire to their clothing. DO NOT leave matches lying within easy reach of the children. Candles are meant to be lighted and ii the children can get matches, they will experiment with them Children imitate their elders. Use only safety matches. DO NOT allow Christmas trees to remain in the building after the holidays The tree ignites readily when the needles have become dry. A large number of fires occur from Christinas trees being lighted in the home after the holidays. "Think this over." How are you going to arrange and fix your Christmas tree in your home? What are you going to do about the was candles and the match? What a- - DO NOT- - decorate your Christmas tree with paper, cotton, or any in- bout the boxes, excelsior, straw, paper etc.? Unknown to you, the loss of a child or the loss of your home may hinge and depend upon your actions and answer. Remember that the use of all fireworks such as Roman candles, firecrackers, toy balloons and other pyrotechnic display prohibited Fire prevention leaves no aftermath of regret. Remember the old and true .saying. "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure." ' Robeepierre's Curious Watcn. The number of watches of vnrioiis kinds and size nnd vulue which lire now seen In the windows of the of Paris reminds n correspondent of I'Kchiire of the watch which once was the property of I!nles-plerre- , and which the correspondent It saw ot an exhibition of curios. surely should have long ago found !t. place In the rarnavalet. The watch whs In the shape of u pnr and of tin' size of one, and was made of siher. It opened In the center, the face In the lower section, while the tup section was ornamented with p nr leaves wrought In silver. A wale!) the size of a pear, and a pood (fall heavier. Is plainly Indicative of somewhat bizarre tastes on the part of the "Friend of the People." That Is, at any rate, how it strikes PKclalr's correspondent. Christian Science Moid he-In- Deposits Time on Hardinsburg purely an agricultural community and its industries are those based upon the farming interests of the district. To their service The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company brings complete equipment. , is light, air, sunshine, flowers; ample hours in which to enjoy all these and stimulating amusements. That is at once good economics and good religion. It is a religion that makes for efficiency, and a religion that is human, and practical." This increasing of the human, practical and efficient side of religion is one of the big problems to be tackled by the Episcopal Church in its Nation-Wid- e Campaign to increase at home and abroad its religious, educational, hospital and social service work. After an intensive educational campaign will come an every member canvass of communicants of the Episcopal Church on December 7 for funds to the amount of more than $42,000,000 GEORGE W. WICKERSHAM Former Attorney-Genera- l of the United State. George W. Wickersham, former Attorney General of the United States, is actively enlisted in the Campaign of the Episcopal Church which is being waged for a more practical, efficient religion. Discussing the awakening of the people, as one of the outcomes of the world war, and of their dawning Consciousness of power and influence in shaping the world'a affairs, Mr. Wickersham says: "It is distinctly a church function to lead in this. The politicians can't do it. It isn't a situation in which partisan passion should play any part. It is a human problem, and the part which the church must play is that of getting down to a human basis in its relations with men and women and approaching them not only from their spiritual, but from their material side as well. "We have had too much religion that goes over the heads of the people. We haven't been practical and we haven't been efficient. The religion of the new era must recognize and advocate that men and women are rational human beings, entitled to fair and adequate compensation for their toil, and the blessings of Nation-Wide Army Remount. The new Army Heuiount Uourd, which tins undertaken the task of pro. v'tl ng the forces of national defense with horses of the proper sort, ha established headquarters lc Washington and begun functioning. Already this Imurd, which Is made up of s mixed r.jlitary and civilian personnel, Iihn d'srributed through the country, In sulttd to the quick production ol half-bre- d horses of robust types, the fifty-odthoroughbred stallions, most of Ikon the gifts to the government of horsemen and persons Interested in racing and Mioroughh'red production, that huil previously been acquired by the war department through the remount board :hut was called Into being during the progress of the great war. The military members of the permanent remou board are Major Ucuer-nl- s William 0. Snow and .les.se McL Carter, Colonels. F. S. Armstrong, John S. h air, Bruce Palmer and Ueorge H. Cnmeron, Lieutenant Colonel John F. Taulbee and Major Haydeu Chunulng. Major Chonning will not be classed hs a military representative on the boar long. When he leaves the service, which he entered for the term of the wur, he will become one of New England's civilian representatives. d's-tiictd 1 cork, reference hs slrendy been made Major llltchcork ha won dlttnrfion years as develop.-theae twenty-fiv,,f performers Mr Clork, I'kr Mr. Hitchcock, has been aaaoclai ed wlfh ateeplerhustrtt In the enst, and ho nn in llie course or the Isat two year rendered signal rvlcl and without comp nantlon to the armv a a civilian memoer of the war time remount board. Major Strawbrldge and Major (Tiannlng have spent the bet ter pun of a quarter of a century developing horc of the hunter type, which are the sort that have ren- rteri-the most efficient service to the armies of France and Rngtnnd In the world struggle for liberty. Since the civilian ni mhersmlp Is to be permanent It Is Inevitable that the Influence of the civilian members will be powerful, If It Is not controlling. In tl shsplng of the policy of the remot a) 1806. board. Tree Hid Loot M Years. Today the remount board, as regards A gilt clock and other articles wero both the military and civilian eleyesrs ago from a ment, Is s unit on the proposition that stolen thirty-nin- e mansion near Wokingham, Eng., where the Bssortstlon between effective national defense and the two types of the marquis and marchlonesa of Down-shlr- e resided then. Recently a man horses that have not succumbed to the overwhelming competition of tbe saw s spike protruding from the side automobile end the motor truck, which of a stump of a tree that had been Thinking this unusual, he Americans call thoroughbreds the felled. runner and the trotter Is of sovereign looked into the stump and found the clock, rusty but Intact, and Importance. The board Is agreed to long-loa man that not only must there be no some photograph frames In filigree A local farther interference through the work the thief's hoard. agency of legislation hostile to horns watchmaker Identified the clock and Is now cleaning and restoring It raring, state or national, with Ihe production of runner and trotPlaying No Favorites, ters, but that tbe government mast find The Caller Is Miss Peachblow Inf a means, ns was suggested by the The Maid No, sir; she's Just gone of annual Industry as far back as out. Rut she left word If any gentle1U11, of stimulating the production of man should call for me to say sha running and trotting types. wanted him especially to call again. Racing to be Encouraged. If tlie running and trotting types were not the only light types available for the work of creating a special army horse, it would be necesnary to give them the biggest roles In tbe scheme of military home supply because they are tougher and more enduring than other typos. The life of the thor oughbred runner. Independently of In accordance with its rasunltre. In France between 1914 ami tlays. The life of whs twenty-on- e policy of the hntf-brewas about sevenreeii working with as well as days. The life of the irottir was about for its customers, flftoou days Tb ordinary od horse lasted no more lhan four or The Bank of Hardinsburg live days. The trotter more netirly approaches the IP mi let! running thor& Trust Company oughbred In iptnlity than any whet lirht horse known In this or iu any has equipped itself to asorfwr country, because the basic stock sist the business men and of the trolling and pacing families was thoroughbred. The trotting and pacing farmers of Hardinsburg families were founded about a century and Breckinridge county ago by the thoroughbred stiilltotis Mesin the preparation of their senger avid Mamtirino, and their itotfoiu bus been sustained from time to time Income Tax Returns by fresh infusion of thoroughbred Idnod, mainly on the distuff side. You are invited to avail There are more thoroughbred run-yourself of this phase of ivud trotters available for this our specialized service. Wart of nutlotuil defense than there This return is due as of are horses of other breeds because tlte January 1, 1920. of running nd harness maintenance Hsehsg by individual enterprise, in sphe Of tbe difficulties ill advised aud Itllf-b- . THE BANK OF HARDINSled regulation In various purts of BURG & TRUST COMPANY the cotirrtry liniroee, has served to make tite continued production of thorough-bre- d Hardinsburg, Ky. immers and trotters oroflrable to farmers and stockmen. The fmrui t met or unit the uutomobMe and ! croMft-cnuntrst con-tinuo- ti tu-rea- a feraiwrly were considered servteeeblo military seme The only horse eraser are breeding n aday la i mm bar- are the heavy AraMcM typea, a es a us it ts for thesw types only that s profitable market can be found. Atlvt. Unfounded Report. Tbe following advertisement pr'eas la In the Rlrmlngham April. 1S08; Thirty guineas reward Whereas s msllelons snd unfounded report having been Indnstrlslly propagated (tending to Injure the character of James, John and Thomas rollings), ststlng that each have at time appeared In disguised Hsblt (representing the devil) with an Intent to extort money from the fearful, whoever can discover the suthor of this report shall receive the above named by applying to James Colllngs, Cottage lane, neat the sand pits, Rlrmlngham. April 14 ka d Income Tax Service d cold-blond- u. ! and for 1,500 additional ) church It is organized to handle banking and trust matters of every description. It is Breckinridge County's largest bank in capital and surplus and in deposits, and its officers and directors trained bankers and successful business executivesare wholly familiar with the needs and the possibilities of the district. Bank of Hardinsburg 'j 1 Trust Co. HARDINSBURG. KY. thttt ma Acs you fvo at SJomm' The Qreen Sawyer. Miirlhoiough Churchill wal talking In Waxlilngton ultout ihe work of the Intelligence deMirtiuent, ol which lie It the heud. "It Is delleute work." Cieu. Marl borough Churchill sn'd, "work that requires exiierleiMV. The lnexierlenc?d intelligence officer und we had a 'ot of hliu during the war Is apt to b about as useful as the young college man In the lumber camp. "This college man was set to work on a cross-saR with hu mwed pretty well for an hour or and then his strength gave fall. 8tlH he kept on. or tried to keep on, but r all of a sudden i lie stopped " 'Sou,' he snid. 'I don't lulutl yei rldln' on the saw. hut If It's Jest thl same to you. I'll list ye to keep youi feet off the ground.' " Oen. Men on Board. The Chilian members of the remount board ure Major August Belmont. chairman of the Jockey Club of New York, und oue of the foremost thoroughbred producers of the (Tidied States; Dr. John II. Mopler", of Washington; .'.rihur H Hancock, propr tor of the Ellei'Klie stud, of Virgin a, and the Claiborne stud, of Kentucky, rial another great tl.oroughhred producer, his Ellerslie and Claiborne yenr-Unit- s having fetched a total of nor tt.un .flMMMH) at the receiU Saratoga sales; F. Ambrose Clark, of New fork Algernon Oaliigerlield, the uss'smnt secretary of the Jockey Club; Major Kobert K Stra wbrldge, of Penns.vlva Ufa ; Thoinns Hitchcock, of New York, and Captain Philip M. Walker, of Vir-;- r nla. Captain Walker, a retired olll cer of the regular service of the United States army, is a breeder of thoroughbreds in Clarke County, VlrgJuuj. The military personnel of this board Is not to be permanent, lusiead of p ( king the men best fitted by knowledge and experience for the work of directing, in conjunction wlt!i the civil Ian membership, the production of horses for the three great eoinbut brunches of ie mllltury service cavalry, urtlllery und jrunsport and giving them permanent billets, the win department has Intimated that ttMtUU fir feur of violating u century old tru (iltlou, shift the military members of the board from (line to time so a r give other officers their opportunities This sort of rotation Is calculated to prove wasteful and ineffective, hut war department the world over are slick lers for irudltlnnul routine and 'here Is not help for It. Two Types of Horse. The situation, as regards the work of the United States Army Itemoiin' HiNird may bj saved by permanent civilian membership There win lie no question of the sound sense and practical knowledge of br. . of hiirnia and of their general and afjMtHV usefulness of the civilian members of the board. To the suecess of Major llel uiont, whose Nursery stid hu been represents' I on American tracks this season by I.ucmIIIIb. the iiMIUI rv'i. Well-Know- n ; : JEIVELRT The Gift That's Sure to Please Anyone The most fastidious person is sure to be pleased with a piece of jewelry for Christmas when nothing else would appeal to them. We have in stock this year everything that a first class jewelry store carries. omen are always delighted to have a lasting gift something they may adorn themselves with, and W nothing so answers the purpose as a diamond ring, wrist watch, brooch, bracelet, necklace and chain, and countless small articles in gold or silver. 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 7. C. LE WIS, Jeweler Hardinsburg, Kentucky ' DECEMBER 17, 1919 The Breckenridge N THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE S Miss Ma Waggoner returned to what has always been known as the CLA8SIFIE0 ADVERTISEMENTS Louisville, from Elm Grove. W. Va. Bowling Green road a) s 'a yon A later report says Mr Black is NOT! Please notify th editor DEC. it. WEDNESDAY. desire advrrtiseanentt diarontfaaad. 110 Milt Tate, Harned went to Louis- somewhat improved. purville, Monday lo sell part Mr Hill has gone to Lewisport, to BaY4 at th- - Toti Ofnc it Clovarpart, Kf chase of Burley tobacco. of his FOR SALE iii relatives. ni caas .natter. ooo FOR SAI.K Choice Brown leghorn Caeh Joe D. Morrison, who has been em00 rarh if toM at once rrds MIS "APfR REPRESENTED J. If. fOR FOREIGN Crenshaw, Clovrrport, Kjr. ployed in Sedalia, Mo., will he at home BEWLEYVILLE TsDfEATISING BY THI Mrs. Mel Rennett has gone to FOR In a few days' to spend the holidays SAI.F Four Houses anrl lota fn Clover with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Joe Crmpelsvillc. to spend the winter with port Part down, halanre nn reasonable S G. Shelly.' and Rev her sister, Mrs Morrison. trim. . See Austin Rravin at Beavin aV Whrath-y'sformerly Sam Wheatley Shelly ooa acNCNAL orricrs Mrs. Raymond May left Tuesday Paul Hardaway. of Brandenbftrg, FOR SAI.F. 20 home power International NEW YORK AND CHICAGO for Louisville, to visit Mrs. Walter arrived Sunday to visit relatives gasoline engine f ood condition Price Kom Williamson, Vanrant. Ky 'RANCHES IN ALL THS PRINCIPAL CITIES Graham. $2on Mrs. G. O. Blanford and children, Edwin and Betty Blanford have gone Rev. H. P. Thomas, principal, of to Owensboro. to spend the holidays FOR SAI.F F.eonomy Kins Cream SeparANNOUNCE-MKNTRATES FOR POLITICAL tor, middle tire, food con. Irion Cheap Kingswood college, and M. L Conk-wrigh- t, with her mother, Mrs. Annie Foote. for quirk sale. E. R. Duncan. Kingawoori, Ky of Kingswood, were in Mr. and Mrs Howard Pate were For Prreinct and Cltf Oflkn J.flO Monday. week-en- d guests of her parents, Mr FOR SALE I'pright piano, cheap For par Far County I 5 00 ooo liculara and price call The Breckenridge $18 00 tor State and District Opera a Misses Eva and Eliza May were the and Mrs D. T. Wilson, of Basin For Calla, per llnai .10 Newi onVe. For Card a, per Mr and Mrs. E. H. Breid-enhac- Spring. .10 guests of For all Puhflcationa in the Interest o FOR SAI.K OR RENT A good atore houae of Owensboro, last week, and individuals or expression of individ-oain a good location, for aale or rent -- Taylor BET HE WAS TENDER! views, per JO attend Al G. Field's Minstrel. Beard, llardintliurg. Ky Wife (complainingly) "You're not OV o Mr. Knagg. They've been married FOR SAI.F. White Wyandotte cockerrli 0 sheets of white tissue paper for Jike STARK-LOWMA- N CO. direct descendant! of the moat popular and twenty years and Mrs. Knagg says her 5c at The Breckenridge' News office. winning Strain, of Amerxa. None better husband is so tender." Louisville Representatives to be On nominal price of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Watkins, of St. Husband "Tendert Well, he ought each. obtained at theacta the preferred. $3Ad Firit orders Louis, Mo., arrived Wednesday to be to be. after he i tiff in hot water all that drcaa Mra. W J Hall. Hardinsburg. Ky. the guests of Mr Watkins' sister, time." Portland Telegram FARM FOR SAI.F. 220 acres, on Yellow Mrs. E. B. Oglesby. Bank creek, known as the Bob 1 8. Hard-inshur- "Come to Cloverport 's Christ- " h, at No he's, where you will see Toys and lots of good things for Mother, Father, Sister, Brother and Baby too. mas Store 99 Santa Claus -- Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage, and Mr. Jno. T. Ditto, of Decatur, III, representing Gimbel Bros., of Chicago, was the week-enguest of his sister, d Bab-bage. Mr. and Mrs. James Burke and children, of Louisville, are guests of Mrs. Burke's parents, Mr. and Mrs.. James Lewis. V. G. Babbage, S SALE timlr. BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT, KENTUCKY Etc. ) I Against Charts May Guardian Etc ' W Tlndall Farm. 70 acres of creek bottom, acrei hill land. 27 acres of the hijl land in clover, balance of farm ia in pasture and houiic and barn. Silo and numlirr of out buildings. Call or write H. A. Dutschke. Strp'iensport, Ky. A good 7 room Readman J. G. NOLTE 6c BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. Deeds, Mortgages. lohn Mrs. Wm Butcher and son, Wm. Mr. Jno. W. Vest, who has been in Jr., of Lewisport, are guests of Mrs. Louisville for several weeks returns Butcher's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe this week to his home in Los Angeles. California. Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. Eldred A. Babbage White tissue paper for wrapping expect to leave Dec. 24, for Earling-tou- , Christmas packages, ft sheets for 5c where they will spend Christmas at The Breckenridge News office, ooo with Mrs. Babbage's mother, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Beavin returnH. W. Rogers and Mr. Rogers. ed last Sunday from Troy, Ind., where Mrs. W. H. Bowmer, who has been they spent a few days visiting Mrs. in Louisville, is in Berwin, III., with Beavin's parents, Mr. and Mrs Pather daughter, Mrs. Hugh Atkinson, rick Masterson. and Mr. Atkinson. 17 Equity No. 4098 K(IR SAI.K Two lots with houses and other buildings, located on Bishop Hill, near Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. This property can be bought at a reasonable price. Ask or write Jno Babbage. Cloverport. Ky. I. tURKEYslBRING $60. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Bell, of MemMrs. Ida Board, of Hardinsburg. phis, Tenn., will arrive December 24, will have a "little Christmas money" to spend the Christmas holidays with this year since she sold her turkeys. Mrs. A. R. Fisher. She had seventeen fowls and they netted $00. Mrs. Board was much gratiMr. Murray Hayes, of Louisville, fied nvith the returns from her labor Kentucksecretary and treasurer of the of raising turkeys. y-Southern Oil Company, was in this city Thursday on business. M. D. Stephens and Russell Cash-ma- n and Lee Stewart, of Union Star, Mr. and Mrs. John Leech and childvisiting the Loose ren, John Leech, Jr., Sallie John, and were here Tuesday Leaf Tobacco Warehouse. James Foster Leech, are expected December 23, to spend Christmas with Mrs. Leech's mother, Mrs. Rebecca HILL ITEMS Lightfoot, and Dr. Chas Lightfoot. Dr. T. N. Williams will preach at Lucile Memorial next Sunday, Misses Margacet and Edith Burn the SI. Everybody very cordially inDec. will entertain the Wednesday club vited. While in town Dr. Williams this week. will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Noah Shaw, of Tulsa, Okla., Chas Keil. Messrs Edward and Embert Brown, who arrived in the county last week to visit relatives, was here Thursday of Hardinsbtirar. were in town Sun the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. day and Monday visitors of Mr. Vicl tor Beavin. Fitch. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Wheatley Mrs. Stanley Jones, of Louisville, have moved into Mrs. Charlie Oelze's is the guest of her parents, Mr. and house on the Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Porter Atwood, of Mrs. Graham Jolly. Illinois, have bought and moved into Mr. and Mrs. Addis Kramer and the house purchased by them from R. son, of Sedalia, Mo., have arrived to O. Perkins and vacated last week by spend the Christmas holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Wheatley. Mr. Kramer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Miss Callie Black, of Derby, Ind., P. J. Kramer. niece of Mr. Kennedy Black was here Sunday and Monday to see Allen Mrs. Grover Welch, of New Albany, spent Sunday with her brother, Mr. Black- and Mrs. Sam Allen have movMr. Ernest Gregory, and Mrs. Gregory. ed into the house on the Hill recently Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Crenshaw and vacated by Dr. and Mrs. Baucum. Mr. Joe Mullen has sold a house son, John Crenshaw, of Versailles, and daughter. Miss Jane Crenshaw, of on the Hill so long occupied by Mr. Washington, D. G, will be here and MrS. Hill who will vacate soon Christmas eve to spend the holidays as they can get possession of the first with Mr. and Mrs. Crenshaw's daugh- of two houses they have in view. Mr Mullen sold this house to Mr. ter, Mrs. David B Phelps, and- Mr. Stith, of Shepardsville, who with his Phelps. daughter expect to locate here soon Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hamman left as he can get possession. Mr. Joe Allen bought of Will McTuesday afternoon for Louisville, where they will spend Wednesday Coy a vacant lot on the street opened shopping and will stay at the Henry a few years ago and just across from the house just mentioned leading into Watterson Hotel. - By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at October Term thereof, 91 S. in the above cause, for the sale, and all costs herein. I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-Hous- e door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday the 22nd, day of December 1919, at one o'clock P. M., or thereabout (being County Court day,) upon a credit of Six and Twelve months, the following described property, to wit: The same lying near Mattingly in this County. Beginning at a white oak, Wm. Tindalls corner, thence S. 1ft E. 98 poles to an Elm and White oak, in Wm. Tindall's line, thence N. 109 poles to a stone, thence West 46 poles to the beginning containing by survey 124 acres more or less. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until naid: and ha vim; the force and effect of a judgement. Lien retained to se cure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply with thee terms. Approximated debt, interest and . cost, Lee Walls. Commissioner. V. G. Babbage, Attorney. 1 FOR SAI.K OR TRADE One lennet, ft years old, has foaled 2 jack colts. Also her three months old jack colt, both black, with white points. Will trade for hogs. Nathan Basham. Lodihurg, Ky. art-co- FOR SALE Small farm. H5 acres, neai- - Hall Town, this county. !d at Price low if Ky. at once. A. R. Kincheloe, Hardinso-jrg- , Farm For Sale! The owner of this farm desires to dispose of it as he is not in a position to give it the attention that it demands. FARM, located on the Glen Road, near Glen Dean, Ky., contains 150 acres; 6 room two story dwelling; cistern water; combined feed and tobacco barn; plenty of timber for farm use; fencing in fair condition; 10 acres giass. Dean-Clover-port WANTED WANTED WANTED desk. A A furnished. Allen blacksmith, shop and tools Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. Irvington. Roll top or flat Ky. second-han- Dr. R. W. Meador, WANTED More of these classified They pay others. Why not you. ads. WA NTED -- District Manager for Cloverport flood proposition. and vicinity, Previous experience unnecessary. Free School of Instruction. Address Massachusetts Bond-anAccident Insurance Company. and Michigan. Health Department, Saginaw, Capital $l,BOn,000. WANTED A farm hand, wages or part of crop. Thos O. Donoghue, Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1. Box 47. MISCELLEANIOUS HOI.STKIN BIEI. The dairy business lays. Increase your milk yield. Breed your cows to a registered Holstcin See Bull. J. K. Eskridge, Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED A man with family to cultivate from 12 to 15 ocres of tobacco, and lfi acres of corn. A good chance for right man. Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. The right party can get liberal terms and immediate possession. GEO. E. BESS, Mgr. 4 NATIONAL FRIENDSHIPS DEPEND UPON WOMANKIND Japanese Diplomat Says Men Alone Cannot Create Interna- tional Friendliness. " Y. W. G. A. STUDENTS TEACHING IN CHINA Main- Trust Department HARDINSBURG, KY. . be- friendship tween nations depends largely upon the friendly feeling between the women of those nations, ac-cording to representatives of the Jnpnuese embassy In Washington. Their theory Is that there run be no firm friendship between two nations unless the women of those two countries know and like one another, ns between nation, as In the state iind In the family. Is hnsed on rr operation between men and wo- - International Physical Traininn School tained in Shanghai. men Women's and Misses' ' Suits, Coats y and Dresses at Reduced Prices The sale continues on all the suits, coats and dresses in the house. This is a fine 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. Nice "Comfy" Bath Robes make ideal gitts for mother or sister Holiday Goods are going fast. Shop early in the day and get your choice Slip-ov- er Therefore. 1f Japan and Amert- co nre to have a real, lasting! friendship, to renUy know mid understand one another, the wo- men of the two notions must lonrn to play together, to study together and to think together. The Y W C. A Is one of the 4 host mediums for bringing nhotu this friendship between the two nntlons, Recording to diplomatic cT'resenfntlves of .Inpnn. us thnt or.nmlzotlnn Is teaching Japanese women reereatlon, showing them life and ! how to enjoy sports. It Is particularly necesmiry thnt Japanese women learn 4- to enjoy and appreciate recrcu Hon, they say. since the grent Influx of women Into Industry and business, as Japanese wo men. formerly so conservative, g are going Into business many things which they hart never thought of doing before the war. The T W. C. A. hns been aa- sured the fullest possible atlon of the Japanese embassy and the Japanese people In miik Ing It "World Service program" for three million dollars to he used for women and girls in the United States, India, Chlnn, Ja- - 4 4 pan. South America, Egypt, SI- - 4 4 berta, the Near Baat and Mexico 4 4 4 a success. i r and-doin- The vast nuijorlty of Chinese met remember their mothers as cripples mission Many a girl wnnders Into school who hns not had her own feet hound, buf hns never seen a woman of her own class who could wnlk. unrt. therefore. he wnlk In a most tutgnin ly fashion- conscious of her natural feet. The t'htnese Medical Assoeinflon-a- n Assoeluilon cumix'sed mily of t'hi nese physicians mostly i; rutin IS from Amerlciia and Kngllsh Institutions-ha- ve asked the entire educated commuIn nity of the country to belter health for (he children of ('hi TtonrtN nperiitln': All the na n ("Mm felt that one of the urestest the Young, Women's onmlmtloim 'hrlstlan Association could offer to he health of China would he to es- tablish a normal school for the train-nof physical directors. Accordingly, In Shanghai, which la the greatest port in China, the nation-acommittee established such a school The school has won favor in 1914. with all educationists, both missionary iind government. There have nlreufly been nine graduates from this school. Miss Ying Mel Chun, a graduate of the Wellesley School of IMiyslcal has been dean of the Hchool. Graduates of the school nre scattered from Canton to Poking, touching with conspicuous success In twelve mission and government schools. l Kdii-cutlo- How Bridges Breathe. Like us mortals, hlg steel bridges feel the changes In the weather, and must he built to withstand them, or perish. In the hent of summer a bridge Is appreciably longer than It Is In winter, and at various times of the year It may he longer on one side than on the other, as when a hot sun plays on one flank, and n cold wind on the other. tilling apparatus" of a The bridge consists of rollers under tha feet at one end so that the end enn move to and fro freely according to the expansion and contraction of the huge girders. Provision Is made in the case of the Forth br'dno for as much us two feet of "breathing" of the immense eantl-tewaa- Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company 'V Mlfe' sVtas3fffyKHPaBBBBBBBe- Fourth and Market Streets Louisville, M Kentucky - We live today in tin ajit of If ecialitlft. In all l.usirtfs to tb.eir pitf-endiniiiianre there ate iboM who have of yeaia of mpi i ienee and study. More especially iieeatise indie banking business. The nianagt merit of this bank is handled by men only of this cIbn who have made a success in their lines and are especially qualified to handle your Banking and Trust business, and on this basis wu solicit your patronage. rii-et MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE semi-annually. SYSTEM. 4444 444444444 444 Sweaters for girls Mrs. Ethel O. Hills Clover port, Kentucky Origin of "Tandsrloln." The name "tenderloin" was orlgl-ni.i- l applied In New York city to the nineteenth police precinct. The credit of naming It la attributed to Capt. Alexander Williams, who was placed In en in ii a nd uf the precinct September SO, 1876. When he took charge he was asked how he liked the change. was the response. "I've "Oreat," come from a ruiup district (an eisl wide t' m!) to the tenderloin." and tenderloin It has remulm d ever since. The newspapers of other cities soon followed the example of the New York journals In so deaiguatlng similar districts of their own elMea. i High class five per cent first mortgage real estate bonds for sale, interest paid Hi OFFICERS V J. BULLKIT, President K. P. . BOHNK, Treasurer r W 1. COMPTON, Secrctsry HKRNHEIM, Vice President J. b. P1SKNBEIS, Asst. Sec'y. P. L. ATHERION, Vict President R. S. RAPIER, Asaistmil Treasurer C. R. Aley B. HeruUeim Wood Ctsulv T. J. Huuiphr)S DIRECTORS P. Albeit. s .ii Chas. Beiisiugrr C. B. ClainteU J. C. Hero V. ). Bulleit W. Prslt Dale W. Inn, i Logau Krsuk Miller PAGE 6 for furl brought about Hv the miners' strike, the railroad are seeing that trie mines of Hopkins county are THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY DECEMBER 17, 1919 Oavtrl MINERS' WIVES RICHLY DRESSED Hopkins County Miners Making Big Salaries And Spending It. Madisonville. Ky., Dec. 9. Among most richly dressed women of this community are coal miners' Their men are working eight Hours a day. six days a week, and are Thev are drawmir rtrincelv waees. hroadlv with the jov of liv-- 1 w .. . i ncy inn treatise tins is tneir tiay. Tt... re earning more money than ever before in the whole of their existence,! are spending it. This is Hopkins county, wherein recently organized coal miners are working under an agreement that they , will not be called out before expira- tion of eighteen months from the time thev becomew. attiliatetf with ther . I here are 4,uuu 01 miners union them, and they are operating approximately thirty mines which, in norof mal times, supply about Kentucky's output of bituminous coal. Working Full Time. By reason of the pressing demand LETTERS TO SANTA CLAUS WANTS EVERYTHING is down on Clover Creek, he sure and com early I will go to hed and shut my eye tlwht Yosir little boy, Carl rWkey Ky Yntira. Hards wa v. Irvington. bstek and have neglected ' . one-fourt- h a day and six days a week, when formerly they did not average oyer six or seven hours a day four or five days a week It was not until they nan neen promised that they would not be call-tri- e ed out on strike under eighteen months that the Hopkins county ers agreed to join the union For years previously efforts had been made to unionize them, but in vain. Now they are getting all the union men ofI other .. . Kriuiig I,,, nu districts wnuici c ...,: per not gone on strike, plus the cent increase Fuel Administrator Gar-an- d field announced the operators could afford to pay without increasing the price charged the consumer, Should the striking miners win a bigger increase in pay in the end. the Hopkins county minera will benefit as richlv. tor thougn tney are nut uu strike, they belong to the union, ana under their agreement are entitled to every advance the union may bring about. min-wive. miners can till mat explains now n is that tne tlopmns county miners are now enabled to work eight hours supplied with all the coal cars the MIt SISTKJt WANTS WRI8T WATCH I wlM go to bed early and not peep kinds. Your friend, Earl Jolly Bowman, Mystic, Ky. P. ft. My sister wants a wrist watch. Please hring H. ' I am a little hoy 8 Dear Santa ln years old. I want yon to hring me a little house, doll, candy, fruits and nuts of all , Celery, Cranberries. Christmas Candies Fruits and Nuts of alt kinds i Hopkins county miners, and every body else living in Hopkins county, for the miners are spenders and as such are turning loose- - their money a it. i fast a thev are making town, Asthe result, merchants of the countv seat, are more prosperous than ever before in history and persons engaged in other lines of business are reaping a harvest By Claude Perry. Staff Correspondent. Courier-Journ- County is Prosperous. Yes. things are pretty fat for the BANKER'S DAUGHTER TOBACCO-SELLS RAISES FOR $82. CALL ON W. B GARDNER STKPHENSPORT. KY. ' Paris, Ky., Dec. 9 That women are beginning to take an active part in farming was illustrated today wnen Miss Margaret Allen, a daughter of Sanford Allen, banker, Millersburg, sold at the Bourbon house 375 pounds of tobacco raised by her in her father's garden. It was of bright color and showed fine texture and brought an average Jf $82.32 a hundred pounds. O ridge News, your valuable paper. I TWO LITTLE SISTER8 DELIGHT WRITES FOR ALL THE FAMILY. mines. 1 IN SANTAS VISIT. am anxious to hear from home. Cloverport, Ky. Drar old Santa Claoa: I As Christmas is have been intending to send for The My dear Santa Claus: am a little girl six years old, and I go to SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS almost ever day. Miss Tesaia Roland drawing near and our thoughts are of the Breckenridge News ever since I came is my teacher and I like her very much. I. many things we want you to hring to as. we We will write to tell you how much love to go to school and try to learn my lesI, sons good and try to he a good girl so I want s.iail appreciate the following preaents. dolly you to he good to mr, so please hring me a ( Pauline) want a little suit case lull ol oranges and HOGS SALE Red Cross nurse doll, a mother goose story clothes and dolly, candy, I nuts, (Dorris) want a hook, a new dress some dishes and all ol the lots ol goodies 10 eat. One Duroc and Poland China sow, two year old, 9 pigs, one handkerchief box and card album. I also want you can. Raymond candy, oranges and nuts .Ion t lot eat registered "Big Type" P. C. sow and 9 pigs, Spring gilta and yearling want's some cards, a Buffalo Bill hook, a lota of nice things toGladys, Please haa nevar who knife and candy, oranges and nnta. Pleaae get our little niece, sows, being bred to one of best "Big Type" boars in state, and about saan a Christmas. We thank you so much Mary Darcus somehring my little sister, as. We will thing nice, ahe ia a little over a year old. for the nice things you bring tocan find them 50 extra Pall registered P. C. pigs. Reasonable prices. Satisfaction or hang our stockings where you Austin is twelve years old he wants an early. Wishing to and will your money back. electric top, Jesse James hook and anything easily Mrs. SantagoClaushed happy Xmas we you rea So good hye and else you care to hring him. Santa, I will go to hed early and shut my main. Dorris and Pauline Rush. & SONS, W. J. eyes toght. Your little girl, Mildred M. Pate. WOULD LIKE A FOUNTAIN PEN. Hardinsburg, Ky. O Dear Santa Claus : I thought I would write APPRECIATES SANTA S GOODNESS. 7 a little : Dear Santa Claus As Christmas is amlost you and tell you that I am avery daygirl and here again and you have always been so kind years old, and go to school Now Santa I reading in the third reader. and good to me, I will now write and tell you a big I would like lor you to bring me Xmas doll, what I would like lor you to bring me. tree, I want an a camera and nice sweater, a am a little boy nine yeara old. fountain pen and silk handkerchief, all kinds air gun, a pair ol skates, a pair ol gloves and forSo good things to an a itomatic pistol, a good story book. All of fruit andand mother and eat. two don't brothers, my kinds ol Iruit and candies. Fire works of get father Murray. I'll try to be a good girl Owen and all kinds. I'll go to bed early and promise peep. not to peep- - so please don't lorget to come. and go to aleep early and will not Sample, From Ky. Bring papa and mama and little brother your little girl, Hannah J. Laslie, something too. So good night Santa. Froaa your little hoy, Walter Owen Black, Addison, SHE WANTS A ROSARY. Ky. Dear Santa Claus: I thought I would write to you. You were so good to me last Christmas. I want a rosary, a pair ol gloves and a FROM OVER IN ILLINOIS. fruits. I I am a little girl twelve yeara doll, some candy and all kinds olforger my Dear Santa And don't My name is Kmmogene White. Please wan't a atory book. old. He want's bring me a doll and candy and some nuts. I little brother, Jamea Henry.andles and all go to bed as soon as prayers are said after some fire crackers, Roman Margaret Ballman. kinds of fruit supper. Don't forget mama and papa. So be P. S. Santa Don't forget la. her and mother. sure and bring them a present. Be sure and come. Your little girl, Emmogene White, A Happy Christmas. ' SANTA HAS TO SPARE To my dear oM Santa ( lam Christmas i omniaBreck-enridgnear in I just thought I would write you a line or so telling rev what I MVII IN LEWI8PORT. I want a pair ol skates, would love to hare Dear Sarifa Claus: How are yon this win some story hooka, a pair ol overshoes, a year, down is necktie, all kinds ol fruit and fir worka and ter. I Itam not very good yon to here this me a hring wishing Tor so r rrrlliint you harr to spare. Pleaae don't little doll and some Roman candles. I will Ky forget my little hahy brother. His namr ia 8 ol many ol them I want. Roy Reed Bring him worn loya to play tell you how them and 3 boxes ol fire crackers, tun don't I nm in the lonrlh grade with in the house. lorget my little sister and hring her a doll RENEWAL FOR THREE. and go to school at Holt and don't forget my too and bring us some nuts and candy to Mr. J. D Babbage. Cloverport, Ky. trarhrr and all ol my playmates at school. So eat. I will tell vo'i names, one is named good night. I'll ring oft Unpin, to sea rnur Rath Hall and the other one ia named Dear Mr Rabbage: Enclosed is a rnmlcrr tracks ( hn.inm morning Alonta Frances L. Hall. Be sure and come to see us check for $4.80 for the following sub- Rlack. Addison. Ki Ky. live in The oldest I - : a and we . T-ii nc n news orccKrnringe- it O one of ut ia A years old and the other ia 1 airipuuna to A DOLL AND Mrs. E. C, Brier. Mansfield, Ark , Mrs. years old. Ruth " Frances Hall. SET OF DISHES " Ky., Dear old Santa : I am a little girl si years Kirtley Cleveland, Versailles, old and want you to please hring mr some THIS IS ALL SHE WANTS. Mrs. R. N. Hudson. Louisville. Yours candy and doll and a art ol dishes, oranges, ! Drar Santa Claus: I am a little girl chewing gum Mr aurr and wran nn good 50 years old and thought I would write and tell sincerely, R N Hudson, Iouisville. Ky you won't grt cold. I go to school everyday you what I would like to have lor Xmas. I and it seems cold Well thata all. From Jane want a little doll and doll hed and some White, Macon. III. candy, oranges, and nuts, and some fire ANXIOUS TO HEAR O crackers, Roman candles that ia all I want PROM HOME. for Xmas, but don't forget little brother, LOT8 OF "PTIETTIE8." hring him a wagon, candy and Roman candles. Dear old Santa Clans: This ia little James I will he a good little girl and go to hed Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Anthony. He is a good little hoy. Please early. Your little girl, Reasie A. Dowell, Ky. Dear Sir: Please find enclosed bring him lots ol pretties. Mr. Ben Anthony's Mystic, Ky. little hoy ol Kirk, Ky. money order for $1.30 to pay for a y APPRECIATES THE NEWS The Brecke nridge New, Clover-port- , Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: Please find enclosed check for $1.50 for which plejise continue our paper until October I9Stf. Thank you for sending it e on. We sure appreciate The News and feet as if we can't he without it. Yours respectfully, Mrs. B A. Johnson, Owensboro, Route 2, it You will mail it on Wednsdays and I will get it on Saturdays As ever. Your friend, H H. Roberts. Greybiill. Wyoming CHRISTMAS QREETINOS. Mr. I. D. Rabbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed pleaae find post office money order for $1 50 for which please mark me up to December 15, 1920 as that is the time my paper expire. Here is wishing you a merry Christmas. Yours truly, Mrs. J. E. Couty, Rogers. Ark. or SHIPBUILDING PLANT POR EVANSVILLE, Evansville, Ind , IND. Dec. 9. A ship- building plant that will employ 2,400 men may be erected at Evansville by T. Campbell, one of the owners of the Vicksburg Towing company, Vicks-burMiss., it was announced today Rarges and steamers would be built. Captain Campbell is now in the city to look over the field. He and William Lorimer, Chicago, former United States Senator, of Illinois, spent last week along Green river in Western Kentucky looking over coal lands with the view of opening several g, FOR OWEN Buy the Children a : The Price of Pork Chops and Bacon Here are reasons why the fine, fresh pork tenderloins and pork chops, or savory ham, or crinkly bacon, which you enjoy for breakfast, cost much more per pound than the market quotation on live hogs which you read in the newspaper : An average hog weighs 220 pounds. Of this, only 70 per cent (154 pounds) is meat and lard. a pound for live hogs, we are really paying more than 2 If a pound for the meat which we will get from these animals, even after taking into account the value of the But people show a preference for d only of the whole the pork chops, fancy bacon, and choice cuts from juicy hams. This means that when we are selling Premium bacon at 43'2 per pound wholesale and Premium hams at 3CV, there are other parts for which we get as low as 6 or 8 per pound. The net result is an average profit to us of less than 1 a pound. The choice cuts are higher because of a demand for them. Another thing: Only 35 pounds of the entire hog or about 1 6 th is usually marketed at once. The rest must be pickled, cured, or smoked. This takes months, and adds to the costs which must be met. by-produ- Macon, 111. Shetland Pony for Christmas ALL WANT SWEATERS. Hardinstmrg, Dec. 10. Dear old Santa I want you to bring Claus : How are you. me a sweater and a pair of gloves and bring my little sister and two little brothers a sweater and a pair of gloves, candy, oranges, raisins, apples, bananas and cocoanuts. Pleaae come early. I will go to bed at six o'clock. J. B. RHODES IN DETROIT. Your little girl, Eula Jane Miller.. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Don't forget my little cousins and mother and father. Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find check for $1.50 for renewal to The BreckWANTS TO DRESS UP. enridge News for one year. Yours Webater, Ky. Dear Santa Claus: I am writing to you to let you know what I want respectfully, J. B. Rhodes, 89 Willis for Christmaa. I am in the first reader. I am West, Detroit, Mich. seven years old. I want a doll dress, for my doll some crocheting, a new dress, a tablet, Lots of candy, nuts, oranges, bananas. I will HAS TO HAVE HER be very good and not watch. Be sure and re OLD HOME PAPER. member my little brother, his name is David. This is his first Christmas. Your little girl, Piola Harper. Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find WANTS EYEBROW PENCIL. scription for The Breckenridge News Dear Santa Clause I am a little girl eight for four months. Cannot get along yeara old and go to school every day, and am in the second grade. Please bring me a without my old home paper. Yours doll and candy and oranges, bananaa. I will respectfully, Mrs. Lora Kingsburrg, go to bed early. A merry Christmas. From Tulare, Cal. Martha White. P. S. Please bring me an eye brow pencil. LETTERS WE APPRECIATE OOO enclosed 50 cents to renew my sub- GREEN BROTHERS FALLS OF ROUGH. KY. So, when we pay 15 Mr. J. D. Babbage, Dear Sir: You will find enclosed herewith my check for $1.50 for which send me The Breckenridge News for one year. I am living in Illinois and like it fine. The farm on which I live has 560 acres. We raised good crops this time, O'O o and about through husking corn. Corn WANTS LITTLE WAGON LIKE PAPAS. averaged 52 bu. to the acre on 225 I am a little boy 4 Dear Santa Claus Well this is all. Hoping to get years old and would like lor you to bring acres. News soon. Emmett White, me a wagon with a break on it and bed the that can lift off like naua's. a bank, horn. Macon, Route 1, 111. : HAS A LITTLE SISTER. Dear Santa Claus : I want you to bring me a stopper gun, pair overshoes, oranges, bananas, raisins and peanuts, fire crackers and I have a little sister Roman candles, candy. she wants a doll, oranges, bananas, apples, raisins, peanuts, candy. I will go to bed early and sleep tight. Good bye, William Squires, McQuady, Ky. OOO HAPPILY LOCATED. For SeJe CLOVERPORT CITY PROPERTY -- one-thir- 1 will he very good and not watch. Your tle girl, Kdna Mctlavock, Webster, Ky. marbles and lots of good things to eat, candy I' C A .... I. n . . ....I 1U .1 ill .... i .Now please nranues, peanuts, ami raisins. 7 for the paper, thought 1 would tell you tlon't lorget me. I ll go to bed early and sleep Your little boy, Joseph K. Man- - of my fine boy. His name is Leo Har- all night. ning, menauii. iy. old. like Illinois fine. 1 have a nice OOO flock of chickens, and live on a pretty GAME OF OLD MAID CARDS farm. Dear Santa Caus : I am writing to you to Wishing old Cloverport a merry want for Christmas. let you know what I am in the third reader. I am ten years old. Xmas and a happy New Year, Mrs. I want a trunk, a doll huggy, a new dress. White, (nee Maud Jennings.) I celluid doll, a game of bid maid cards. I want lots of nuts, candy, oranges bananas. I ' 1 1. 3 lots with room cottage on hill, near city limits. Has front porch, tile roof, cellar, water in kitchen, fruit for family use, and house in good condition Price $1,300. cash, balance in 3 annual payments. lit- BRING ME A TEDDY BEAR. Dear old Santa Claus: Please hrong me a Christmas tree with Teddy on it, horn, bank, ball, story book, candy, oranges, bananas I live in a big white house right and wax. on the road. So don't forget your little boy. I'll close my eyes tightand sleep all night. Maurice D. Manning, Chenault, Ky. GOES TO SCHOOL EVERY DAY. I am a liaidinshurg, Ky. Dear Santa little girl 7 years old. I go to school every 1 My teacher is Miss Ruth Driakel. day. want a Cuba doll, lots of candy, orangea and I would like to have some bananas. nute. Bring my little sister lots of nice things. ' I will go to bed early. Your little girl, Zulah bowman. PAPA SAYS SHE IS GREEDY. Hardinsburg, Ky. Dear Santa Claus: I am a little girl 4 yeara old. In want everything. Papa says I'm greedy. I want a baby doll, and everything to eat. I want oranges, raisins, candy, everything. I'll be good and go to bed early. Your little girl, lsabell Bowman. SANTA HAS LOTS TO REMEMBER. I am alittle Mystic, Ky. Dear old Santa: mil 8 rears old. 1 want a doll, doll carriage. Don't aitnlrs. nuls. candy and story book loret my brothers and sisters. 1 will go to peep. Be sars and don't Led early and not loturt arrandma and arraudpa Bowman, at Irvington, and don't lorget mama and papa. Your little friend, Mary Virginia Bowman. OOO WANTS IT ANOTHER YEAR Mr. Jno. D. Babbage. Dear Friend: Enclosed ind' P. O. money order for $1.50 for which please send me The Breckenridge News for another year. Your friend, June Mattingly, Mooley-ville, 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. y, cash, balance in 3 annual payments. This and the above property may be sold to- gether. 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. Ky. PROM IRVINGTON. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Find enclosed check for $1.50 for Th Breckenridge News for one year, beginning this week. Thank you, I am. J. F. Mattingly, Irvington, Ky. 4. 3 acres of ground within 1 square of schoolhouse has 1 acre apple orchard, cottage, back porch, cellar, 2 cisterns, and necessary outbuildings Price $1,800. Y, cash, balance in 3 annual in payments. 5. cottage with front and back porch, across street from schoolhouse. Small stable and other outbuildings. Price $900. $500 cash, balance in 3 annual payments. 1 acre of ground at foot of Bishop's hill; 6. acre fenced for chicken lot Hns good cottage with hall and front porch. Also small stable and hickenhouse. Buildings newly roofed. Price $1,200. y cash, balance ii J annual payments. Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: Will you please change my address from 1117 Park Street to 719 Chestnut. Respectfully, Mrs. Mary Mercer Delmar, Bowling Green, Ky. CHANGES HER ADDRESS. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, MOVED TO GARPIELD. Mr. J D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Enclosed is a check for which send- - me r That ii k ii til ur Mews lifo-i- nin a .i e k AdttresS J. fc. Wag- wl,n Xni goner, Garfield, Ky. i T. 1 lot 50x175 Swift & Company, U.S.A. VOWS WHAT BECOMES TMC AVERAGE 00L $2,000. cash, balance in near Ice Plant, house in good condition Price 3 annual payments. STILL LOVES THE NEWS. My dear Friend Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find $1 check for 8 mouths subscription for The Breckenridge News. I am one of your old subscribers and still love the good paper. Accept my kind regards, and wish you Mrs. E. J. Bandy. success in 1920. Stepheiisport, Ky. MR. HARDAWAY RENEWS. Mr. Babbage Dear Sir: You will find enclosed check for $1.00 for The Breckenridge Ncwa another year. 1 lot 100x175, within Vt squares of Catholic 8. church, good six room cottage, hall, bathroom, front porch, expensive electric fixtures good stable, ciatern, washhouse and splendid garden. An attractive home Price $2,000. yi cash, balance in 3 annual payments. rstflFT 12 96 DECEIVED BY 83i II CIMTS IS MID r0 TH UVC ANIMAL It. M CENTS fO LA BON COMPANY" raow iMt sail or meat ANO IY SwOOUCIS I 04 CENTS NCMAJN1 LIVE8 ON CLOVBB CREEK. Hanlinaburg, Ky. Dear Santa Claus : I will write and tell you what I want for Christmaa. Please a doll, some candy, oranges, banauaa, ami raiaiaa and would love to have So don't lorget mc some other play toys. 1 live on Clover Crock. I will go to bed early Yum little girl, ayes tight. and shut my ' Stella Brickey. LITTLE FELLOW WANT! A MONKEY Hardinabarg, Ky. Dear Santa Claaa: I will write and tcU yo what I want for ChristI would like to have a monkey, nn maa. top, candy, orangea, bananaa aud raisins, also so tfou I lorget use i uvr nice story book If interested, inquire of sJ. Cumh. D. SEATON REAL ESTATE DEALER 29-- Phone J Cloverport, Ky.. "List with me for a ready sale." WITH SWT t COMPANY Bl DECEMBER 17, 1819 THE BRECKENRXDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGET GOOD HEAITH WITHIN EASY REACH TON OF BUTTER MADE EVERY MINUTE OF DAY AND NIGHT IN 1918. Output of Factory Butter Increasing Over Farm Butter. H. C. L COMMIS- SION TO EXTEND The butter industry of the United i States is so large that more than a ton Vigorous Health Only as Far of butter was jnade for every minute, Overchanging Can Be Reportaccording to Away as the Use of Pepto- - day and night, last year,United States ed And Dealt With Acdairy specialists of the Mangan. Department of Agriculture Yet even cordingly. this enormous production scarcely , meets domestic needs. t ammmmiafmm 2a 'IAH ''UWKI - iWSbT Wjaafa3BmJ9mJmMBammammmmCreates Rich, Red Blood At meeting The output of factory butter has Cost aof Living of the Kentucky High Commission held in increased approximately 200,000,000 Pcpto-Manga- n Obtainable in pounds each 10 years since 1880. Farm Louisville, Col. P. H Callahan of that g reached its maximum city was elected Chairman. Liquid or Tablets Insist on Furthermore, it was announced that production about 1000. The present PUNT THE "Gude's," the Genuine. trend indicates that it will become a the Department of Justice had taken GIVES you light anywhere It less and less important factor in the over this Commission and its full perI needed at any time; In home, There is really no reason why men nation's butter supply, being superced- sonnel .asking it to be the governmenyard, barn and other building. or women With thin, watery blood and ed by the factory product. Production tal agency to carry out the spirit and RUNS washing machine, sewconsequent poor health should remain of factory butter in the United States letter of the law as outlined in the ing machine, churn, cream sepain that unfortunate condition. Thin, shows a more rapid general upward recent extension of the Lever Act rator, vacuum cleaner, etc nervous, tired people never trend than is observed in any foreign which provides for fine and impriSUPPLIES mechanical power get much happiness out of life. country from which dependable butter sonment of anyone guilty of profiteerfor pumping water, sawing wood, Men and women with the bloom of figures have been obtained. The num- ing in any of the essentials of food, cleaning seed, grinding feed, etc. health in their cheeks, a cheerful, sun- ber of such countries, however, is fuel and clothing, and the CommisCOSTS so little to operate It ny disposition and an attractive per- "relatively small. Productibn of re sion has now agreed upon an extendwill quickly pay for Itself In sonality are the folks who get most novated butter in the United States is ed program to effect an1 organization time and labor saved. of life's enjoyment, pleasure, and declining. This condition evidently re- throughout the State, realizing that the present high cost of living is one "We have them in the wide track, in the sizes which success. sults from reduced supplies of Writ Direct to n Gude's furnishes farm butter, the chief product of the most disturbing elements existing in American life today. ELECTRICAL thin, watery blood with the necessary from which renovated butter is made. farmers require for farm use. 2T2 in., 2 in., and . Since the Commission is now under .nourishment to enrich it, enabling it EQUIPMENT CO. the direction of the Federal Govern3 in. We can furnish other sizes. energy, vitality, and LEADERS BANQUET OF supply to LOUISVILLE, KY. 51.4 S. S.c.d it strength to every part bf the body. M. E. CHURCH SOUTH. ment with the full strength of the Department of Justice behind it, anySend us your order at once while we can give you hav an MirttHng ofttr to Notice Physicians recommend Gude's mawm ataicn. one found profiteering in the essenHardinsburg, Dec. 15. (Special) to patients suffering from prompt shipments. anemia because its beneficial and last- The Leaders, a Sunday school class tials of life may expect to be dealt with. A fair price coming qualities are well known to the of the M. E. church, South, taught by medical profession. Mr. J. W. Whitworth, gave a banquet mittee has been organized whose duty Act now do not delay. Write us if you are thinkis obtainable at the Commercial Gude's Hotel, Friday it is to fix a fair price on all necessary JOHN WHITE & GO. commodities, and as soon as these n in either liquid or tablet form. Both evening, Dec 4. Mr. Philip LOUISVILLE, KY. ing of buying a wagon and we will write, you forms contain exactly the same Short prices are completed, anyone found acted as charging a higher price will be Liberal assortment strength and medical properties. addresses were made by Rev. Roe and promptly proceeded against promptly and give you price, freight paid to your through and full value paid of Mr. J. W. Whitworth. When you buy the U. S. District Attorney's Office. ffer your druggist, be sure the name The chief speaker for the evening railroad station. It is no bother to us, we will be FURS However it is absolutely necessary "Gude's is on the package. Without was Rev Edwin Goodman, pastor of the Maes end "Gude's" it is not Temple M. E. church, South, of that in public patriotically do their the glad to hear from you whether you buy or not. ' this est SUM Louisville. Advertisement. His subject was, "When part Highwork by prompt reporting Cost of Living Commisa Man's a Man." Rev. Goodson was to the formerly a resident of Hardinsburg, sion at Louisville, Kentucky, all cases apparent overcharge has been and this was his first visit here in where for made, the field of investigation is years. nine FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY so very large that the committee's in-Out of thirty invitations issued, vestigators can personally locate only twenty nine members of the class a JAKE WILSON, Manager small percentage of the offenders, were present. therefore, it is the purpose of this FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY body to enlist the cooperation of all For 200 years QOIjD MEDAL Haarlem sules! are the remedy you need. Taka CHAS. REYNOLDS OF OH has enabled suffering humanity to tli re u or our every day. The healing business, civic, religious and welfare withstand attacks of Kidney, liver, oil soaks Into the cells and lining of FORDSVILLE IS MARRIED. associations, but more especially the drives out the poisjn. Madder and stomach troubles and all the kldneya-ancitizens themselves in an effort to dtueases connected with the urinary New life and health will surely follow. organs and to build up and restore to When your normal vigor has been reHenderson, Ky., Dec. 9. Mrs. M. remedy the present condition. health organs weakened by dhease. stored continue treatment for a while A. Higginson of this city announces THRIFT INTEREST CONTINUES A most aggressive plan of camThese most Important organs must be to keep yourself la condition and preIN HARDINSBURG SCHOOL. the marriage of her daughter, Pyna, paign was outlined with District Atwatched, because they Alter and purify vent a return of tho dlcraB. the blood: unless they do tholr work Don't wait until you are InenpabU of to Mr. Charles R. Reynolds, of Fords-vill- torneys Gregory and Slattery of the flchtlng. Start ta Inpr GOLD MKUAL you are doomed. Ky., on Dec. 1. The ceremony United States Court present who are "Weariness, sleeplessness, nervousness, Haarlem Oil Capsules today. Your Hardinsburg, .Dec. 15. (Special) money was performed by Rev. J. L. Rushing to give their full cooperation anil as- Prevented Him Using Arms to cheerfully refund despondency, backache, stomach troupains In the loins and lower ab- If you are not callsfled with results. at his home in Louisville."' The only sistance and the public now has the Feed Himeslf. Recommends 40 Interest in Thrift Stamps continues ble,' domen, Rravel, difficulty when urinati- But be sure to fret the original Importin the Hardinsburg Public Schoot. attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Charles assurance that any case of overcharge ng', rheumatism, sclsitlca nnd lumbago ed GOLD MEDAL nnd accept no subEven though the holiday season apwarn you of trouble- with your kid- stitutes. In tluee sized. Sealed packMeredith, of that city. Mr. and Mrs. reported will have prompt attention all May 20, 1910. "I proaches, the children are interested-iAugusta, neys. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap ages. At all Reynolds will be at home to their but in sending in these reports, it is suffered withGa., indirheumatism and making this saving account grow. street, Louis-vill- absolutely necessary in order to make gestion and at times could not use my friend at 713 Thirty-fift- h ' Thrift societies are organized in proper investigation that the detailed Ky tried every information be given as to the price arms to I feed myself. Ionly tempor- each room and the spirit of saving-seemto increase from week to week. paid for the article itself, date of pur- remedy .heard of with The seventh and eight grades ate chase, and name of dealer, over the ary relief. I was advised to try NumI did in the lead this week with $88.10. ber 40 For The Blood which signature of the purchaser. splendid While I am Seventh and eighth grades - $83 to The efforts of the Commission so with entirely wellresults. like a .different Tenth and Eleventh grades - - 1.00 far have been largely confined to the not and expect I feel 4to continue Number Fifth andsixth grades - - - - .75 City of Louisville, where it has suc- man WwW aWw Mr P Mm JM ceeded in bringing about considerable 40, believing it will cure me. I have First and second grades - - - .25 Kr m mmL mmmmmL Jm mJ bK mm. m mmrm .50 benefits and it is now our purpose to told several of my friends of 40, whichI Third and fourth grades - results. To tal - - - - $90.60 extend the usefulness of this Com- they are taking with great 40 to any mission to all parts of the State, and cheerfully recommend No. blood or anyone anywhere should write the erne suffeijing frdm any Royal. WitHigh Cost of Living Commission, stomach trouble." Wesley Louisville, .Kentucky, if they have ness to signature, J. M. Haynie. Made been overcharged or if they know of by J. C. Mendenhall, Evansville,, 40 Of Cattle and Hog Breeders years a druggist. any overcharging prevailing. Chicken Raisers, Live Stock Sold at Wedding's Drug Store, Cloverport, Ky. Advertisement. and Tobacco Dealers of FALLS OF ROUGH Both warehouses here have received Breckinridge County EUROPEAN FARMERS quite a bit of tobacco. NEW Mrs.'S. T. Cook spent Mondaynrith BEING TAUGHT her sister, Mrs. R. H. McMulen, .of FARM METHODS. lr Bl wlP'c 'bbbIbIbbbbbbfbvbtbi Short Creek. Planters Hall Stock Farm 4. jrV VBJL nl sll J. T. Wooslcy is in Louisville, on Italy Had Benefit of 278 Agricultural W vBBBk Hl Glen Dean, Ky. business, this week. Professors. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China. Mr nnH Mrs. R. C. Reauchamn have ' Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampreturned from a visit with relatives in ,Something of the character of re- shire Sheep. Owensboro. Miss Jenell Wilkerson has returned construction work going on in agri- Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fai-- a la from a visit with her aunt, Mrs. Ern- cultural districts of Italy can be gainPait Five Years ed from data recently complied by the est Eskridge, of Glen Dean. Mr. and Mrs. George Fentress are States Relations Service of the United easily the are in a class by themselves aBBBBBH; S1HA rejoicing over the arrival of a little States Department of agriculture condaughter, Dec. 1st. Vinnie Frances. cerning the itinerant agricultural in- Valley Home likable cigarette you the most RrnpQt Eskririce and Miss Katie structions of that country. According W. J. OWEN & SONS. Propietori smoked. You can prove that! Simply compare .Young were married in Hardinsburg, to the latest statistics the farmers of ever Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Dec. 0. We wish them, a long ana Italy have had the benefit of instrucff with'any cigarette in the world at Camels tion from 278 agricultural professors Poland China Hogs a Specialty happy life. givMiss Mae Sarver has returned from who traveled through the country thePolled Durham Cattle any price! Put quality, flavor and cigarette satiswith relatives at Kingswood. ing short courses, which are both a visit I faction to the utmost test Mrs. Mollie Allen, of Shady Grove, oretical and practical in character. Camels ara aotd every- -, FARMS spent last week with her daughter, The cost of this work is approximate- is THE HOWARD Made to meet your taste, Camels never tire it, no matter how ly $400,000 a year. This expense where in acJentlficallf eealed Mrs. Sam Morgan. J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. package of iO olgaretiea or liberally you smoke them ! The expert blend of choice Turkish Miss Valor Goff, teacher of Shady shared by the State, the province, and teapackageataOOoigareUea) Thirty-eigShorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roaq Sultin, Grove, is preparing her school for an some local organization. and choke Domestic tobaccos makes Camels delightful so Sultan, heads the in a of these itinerant professors ion of Hogs, l Sprague Defender heads herd. mellow-milEvery entertainment Christmas night. Every th Duroc d yet so fascinatingly smooth and carton. We atrongly specialize in such subjects as cheese herd. body is invited to attend, thia earton for tba time you light one you get new and keener enjoyment ! Ilrecders of 2nd. priie Polled Shorthorn. culture, viticulture, fruit culture, and . homo or office supply or Heifer (Senior yearling class) making, silkworm raising, mulberry KENTUCKY PRESS MIDwhen you travel. tional Chicago, 11)10. Freedom from any unpleasant cigaretty after taste or any diseases Since the close of the plant WINTER MEETING DEC. Ky. unpleasant cigaretty odor makes Camels as unusual as they are"" war many courses have been conduct- Glen Dean, ft J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. N. C. Wfautoa-Saleed in farm mechanics to instruct farm enjoyable. meeting of laborers in the use and repair of farm The annual the Kentucky Press Association will machinery. Courses in farm bookIn fact, Camels appeal to the most fastidious smoker in' so be and Tuesday, Dec. keeping for young men and women Hardinsburg. Ky. many new ways you never will miss the absence, of coupons, iiTthe Hotel Henry Watterson have also been contemplated. Camel Quality I premiums or gifts. You'll prefer Dealer in Louisville, The meeting promises to at 'M be one of the most interesting the GROUP MEETING OF METH- LIVE STOCK AND Association has ever held in view of ODISTS IN HAWESVILLE. the fact thai the printers and publish TOBACCO ers have been "hit hard" by the in- ' Rev. J. R. Randolph was in Hawes-villoperation, which will Friday attending a group meetcreased cost of be the chief question under consider- ing of the Methodist churches in the ation with the editors. They will be Owensboro District. He was accompHardinsburg, Ky. entertained to "a luncheon by Judge anied home by Rev. Frank E. Lewis, Dealer In W. Bingham during the meet- a former pastor here, and who now Robert ing. has charge of the Lcwisport circuit. Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS CHRISTMAS SHOPPING. It will pay you to visit my StablM Christmas shopping's such a joy, Joy without a measure, Hunting searching all around, V" S PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS To give other's pleasure. WX ALWAYS HAVS MONEY TO LOAN Thinking, planning guessing, too G. N. Lyddan What they must require, Scheming "then to satisfy FARMER AND FEEDER BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K Each one's heart's desire. WORK IN STATE &mcah TWO-IN-ON- E ImZ- m- butter-makin- run-dow- n, Owensboro The Wagon Farmers Call for Today low-quali- ty Pcpto-Manga- VV Pepto-Ma- ngan sum-mari- ly Pepco-Mang- an Wad-dlingto- toast-maste- r. Pepto-Manga- n Pepto-Manga- n. SAFE, GENTLE REMEDY BRINGS SURE RELIEF d RHEUMATISM e, dru.;-KlsCw- IlI yo-j- r drug-stor- es. JsKkC"K?aK$rrabJX - e. mMW. WWm, llaaafl 1 11 ijv Ml DIRECTORY vvk SSMSmk rI - CAMELS puff-by-pu- Stock Farm full-bodie- d, ht glaaaine-paper'Covere- cf White-hal- recom-men- d. Inter-Na- 20-3- 0. . mid-wint- er held-Mond- ay BEARD BROS. ,29-3- 0, e, C. V. Hjgh-Class Robertson PARK PLACE Irvington, Ky. OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY--SERVICE--CONTENTME- NT HOWARD BOWNE, TntMtmt ' PAUL LEWIS, CatfcUr Christmas shopping sure is fun, If you have some money. If you don't mind labor, and Your disposition's sunny. Now'slhe time to fight your way In the Make it easy as you can-- Do your shopping early I ' Somerville Journal. hurly-burly, WEBSTER STOCK FARM II. II. NORTON, OwRsr Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. Wtbtter, Kinti. 4 'V i T. PAGE 8 WOMEN EXCEED MEN THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY DECEMBER 17, 1918 I country, broken In health and victim of tuberculosis bees use of the poor conditions under which they work snd Mrs). They are housed In dormitories IN JAPANESE FACTORIES In the factory compound These dormltorles are frequently unsnnlinry. The girls work long hours, have no recre-stlolong day and on finishing Women Work go Immediately (o bed, their 850,030 Japanese oftentimes a bed which a girl who works at night at Average Da ly Wane of Ten has been sleep ng In all day. As part of Its world service for woto Twenty Cents for a men, the Young Women's Christian Twelve Hour Day. Association plans to build dormitories towns wh're girls In manufacturing may live cheaply under henllhfi.i There are more women In Industry physical snd social conditions, to send In Japan than there nre men, accord-tout secretaries who can introduce reca statement recently made by the reation Into the factory compound and War Work Council of the Young Wo- direct games and social life men's Christian Association. This Is done with the The world war has brought 8."0,nt)0 of the factories' manager nnd pro women and girls Into the dally grind prletora. One of the most rnflwetlt til of Industry according to this state- of these la Mrs. Suzuki, the moat ment ; 30,000 of them little girls under prominent woman manufacturer la (If icen years of ape who work .e Japan, who Is owner and manager of a hotirs at a wage of ten to twenty cents firm which exported $11,000,000 worth a day, that the world mny have silk of benn oil to America last year. dresses and munitions. Recently Mrs. Suzuki decided to fn Tokyo alone, a city of two and employ one thousand women In her 100,-00nne half million people, theie nre offices. She could ool find enough Inwomen employed In sixty-twveil trained ones so she established dustries and businesses varying from a permanent school where Jnpnnese work ns telephone operators, clerks, girls may be trained to enter the busito ness world. The greatest lemKn:phers and bookkeeper danger work In silk and other sorts of fac- ahead of Japan, she sins, la In Its tories and domestic work. and Japan's growing materialism, Fiich year thousands of these wo- greatest need, the development of her men to hack to ihelr homes In the women. I n The Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Market is equal to any in Western Kentucky OPEN DAY AND NIGHT The highest prices for Breckinridge, Hancock and adjoining counties' tobaccos have been paid this season on this floor. xxxxxxxxxxxxxx: AMERICAN LEGION TO tcl o Have You Brought us Your Xmas Turkeys Now is the time to bring in your turkeys, chickens and geese and get your Xmas money We will buy all you have and pay the highest market price We pay cash on all Produce. WOULD Grateful BE FRIEND IN NEED to Colored Man Promised Go if Services Should Be Needed. :xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx: There is much thnt Is gratifying t these enormous totnls, Rnys an editorial In the Modern Hospital. Certainly, no stronger testimony could be adduced to show that the people of the (Jilted States nre thoroughly converted to the hospital Idea, and do not mean to be deprived of the benefits of tospitnl care. PERMANENT DENTIST qi Office "Tlie nice riots in Chicago remind ine of the snme sort of SXciteilMMtS was thnt ran around Atlanta when living there as a young limn." snid Oaorjaa McDaniel of Metro, CkL re1 HELP Kl CROSS DRIVE THIS WEEK'S PRICES Chickens Chichens cently. Turkeys Ducks Geese Guineas (hens) (fryers) - - 18c - 18c Bring us your Cream to Test. We pay highest prices for butter fat. Have you tried our "CHOL-F.RlNi:- " tablets for poultry. Try them, they wil make money for you this winter. Eggs 30c 18c 14c 35c 60c B. F. BEARD & Co. Htrdlnborg, My. brother and were both nieii-co- s owners of siuonth and virgin sheepskins. We shared the same of rice and lunched at the same counter. In the midst of wild confusion, one ilny. a wounded negro rushed Into our office and begged for protection. This wns freely granted, for we hml no nice prejudices. In spite of our Southern upbringing. We also poured salve IM the negro's bruises. " 'Yo' shunh been good to me.' snid the grateful dnrkev. turning to my brother who. by the wny, is now In Los Angeles practicing 'an' I'll 'member It. doc. Say, If yo' ever kills anybody awb frie nds nnd I'll get you nut if we ave to bust the Jail to do It.' "Los Angeles Times. "My 1 I ENOS SPENCER. Pre. Commercial School A REGULARLY INCORPORATES INSTITUTION OF LEARNING 321 GUTHRIE STREET, North of Pastoffica LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Complete Course of Commercial Vocational Training. Students secure Practical, Vr. yir. j IT uftl Catalogue sent upon request. Posts of the American Legion are pledging their support In the Third Red Cross Roll Call for universal membership November Recently the Oh'o state executive meeting of the or' animation passed a resolution "that our committee ap prove of the Third Red Cross Roll Call and urge upon local posts throughout with and do the state to all within their power towards the upbuilding of the splendid body of men and women who gave so splen .lidly of their time, work and mony in support of the troops In the field " In Kentucky the Legion Is enthusiastically supporting the Red Cross In its plans foi universal membership. A letter from the state headquar 'ers of the organization emphas'z'ng 'his statement Is to be sent to the 217 posts of the legion in this state. of relief work The completion broad undertaken during the war. of the the men. rMiri8if llj in civilian life, snd the care of the needy families not aided by other organizations, are important features of the Red Cross pence program of Interest to Amerl can Legion members. Other peace time activit'es of the Red Cross are d'saster and epidemic relief, instruction In home hygiene, dietetics nr.d first aid, continued .Tnn'or Red Pro 's activities and an ox t tension of home service work to cnmreiinity needs. un-m- while leaving much to be desired, still Is quite hoieful when we consider that she Is Just emerging Into the si terhood of the nations. Our men can depend upon ua to bear the burdens of the day, for nowhere Is there a more industrious, diligent and persevering womanhood than In China." Dr. Kuhn Is lecturing in this coun Three Doctors Return From try on the needa of her fellow country women. In the Interests of the Y W America to Bogin Active Health which C. A. Educational Campaign Campaign Among Women. plans to acquaint people with all phases of Y. W. C A. work In the United States, South America, China. COMBINE. AGENCIES ALL Japan, India and Europe, This educa tlonal campaign will befollowed bj an active effort to raise the $3,000,000 American Y. W. C. A. Will 8upport needed for service for women through Women's Part of Chinese Health oat the world. Campaign aa Part of World OF HOSPITAL IDEA GROWTH Service Program. CHIKESE WOMEN STUDYJOLTH n, cTtrpucMcny . MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1606-7-- result of the Y. W. 0. A. Inter national Conference of Women Aa a atclana, held during September and tober, Chinese women are to have a health program. and Dr. Dr. Ida Kahn, Dr. LI Dau, three of China's half hundred women physicians, who attended this g Bl-C- u Value of Such Institutions In American Eyea la Shown by Their Astounding Growth. Building LOUISVILLE More Figures in n recent official report to the United States department of labor show the astounding growth of the half-centur- Than 20 Years Experience hospital idea in this country during In 1873 less the last than 50 years ago there were In the ITnlted States oaiy 149 hospitals; today ' there are nearly 9,100 an Increase of nenrly 6,000 per cent In the In 1873 the number of Institutions. g hostotal capacity of the pitals was SB.46S; today the hospitals of the country have a total capacity of approximately 860,000 beds an Increase of over 1,000 per cent. IWe amount of money pt present Invested In these Institutions Is roughly estimated at nearly $2,000,000,000; the anKENTUCKY MFG. CO, he. P.duok. K nual expedl'ure for supplies, equipla For Sale By G. WETH1NGTON and ment, upkeep and new construction all good dealers snid to be about ?.0,(X)0.000. then-existin- Means Plenty Eggs and Healthy Chicks M-- Shopping Headquarters for Christmas Gifts of all kinds Gifts for the Men Sweater Coats - - - - $1.98 to $6.00 Cambric and Silk Hdkfs. - 15 to 75c 50c to $2.00 Silk Mufflers Silk Ties - - - 50c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 $1.25 Knitted Ties Men's Leather Belts - - 25c to $1.00 Dress Gloves in Cape or Suede $2.50 and $2.75 $1.25 Men's Silk Gloves - - - $1.50 to $3.50 Men's Umbrellas $1.50 Military Brushes $2.00 Pipe Sets 75c to $1.50 Pocket Knives 50c to $1.00 Cuff Buttons - $3.00 to $10.00 Traveling Bags - - - - $2.50 Fur Caps Gloves $3.50 Auto Silk Shirts $4.98 r DR. i HIR IDA KAHN URGES CHINESE WOMEN TO WORK. Office Hours: W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST .piS.&V'm. Always In office during office boars Gifts for the Women Felt House Slippers - - $1.75 and $2.00 Thread Silk Hose - - - $1.25 to $3.00 $2.25 and $2.50 Kid Gloves Gloves - $1.25 Washable Chamoisette Georgette and Crepe de Chine $4.98 Waists $3.50 to $5.00 Umbrellas Ivory Finish Toilet Set - - - - $1.48 $2.50 Ivory Clock -$1.50 Manicure Sets 75c Pearl Beads Leather Purses - - - - 75c to $1.50 $1.25 to $1.50 Velvet Bags Caps - - - 75c and $1.00 Silk Boudior 75c and $1.50 Silk Scarfs Genuine Wool Sweaters - $6.50 to $10.00 Table Cloth Sets - - - - $2.9ato $5.00 75c and $1.50 Fancy Towels IriliEtoi, Kj. .... conference, are to take an active part In promoting this health program for women whirl) will he the sluice of the Y W. O. A. Id the big health movement Id China. these The funds for establishing health cemers. for demonstrations ol how to rare fot liHbles. for health lectures for the women, for babies dls ponsuries and for a general educa tioneJ campaign, will be raised uy the American Y. VV. O. A aa part Of its program of world service for women sml girls In 1920 Dr. Ida Kahn, in s recent appeal to ninderu Chine.se women said, "l.ei our women of education In t'eklug and gather themselves together to work for the schools, lied Cross unit V IV. C. A ami everything else which hesiieaks the betterment of ilia country, instead of slaying at noma to play poker and spurrow,' and golug out to tinners, tea parilea and attend entile , THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford Model T One Ton Truck was the first low price truck to carry the worm-driv- e that tremendous power delivering mechanism had previously been an exclusive feature with high priced motor trucks. In the Ford Truck, of manganese however, you get the worm-driv- e bronze material, absolute in strength and positive in the delivery of power, at a very low price Come in and let us point out the many superior merits of the Ford One Ton Truck, because you need one in your work. We give prompt and efficient repair service. T. J. HOOK, KY. dances For the children we have a complete line of wagons, sleds, Toddler horses, wheel barrows, Kiddy-Kardolls, red chairs, automobiles and numerous other attractive toys. Call and see our extensive line. s, A complete line of oranges, bananas, nuts of all kinds, candies of all kinds, layer raisins, figs and everything else good to eat. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY "Let us rarij our forces snd help the ship of sMie ro move safely One per son ee not ,i' l uinpllsh much, but one or two hundred millions of women can work wonder. Let US go buck to s simplicity of living more Spaitan-llkand let us build up social service until every city in China ia sanliary, every town haa Its proper section of i schools, snd every child, whether boy or girl, is sent to,sucb schools. True social service brings democracy In Us nam, and we who are clttzena ef a new republic can belp to maka it truly great by preaching and living democracy all the time. Why not leant to do our household duUes, deeming It effeminate to be waited upon by maids ami slave girls all the timet "The status of women lu China. e HARDINSBUBO,