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The Breckenridge news: November 10, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920111001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: November 10, 1920 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 $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. COUNTT AGRICULTURAL FAIR NOVENBER 11 and 12 at HARDINSBURG THE BRECKENR1DUE NEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 10, VOL XLV ANTI-SALOO- N' I CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER MR. QABE $300 1920 8 Pages No. 20 WHIGHT WON MULE IN A CONTEST. SECOND WEEK OF PATRIOTIC CELEBRATION LEAGUE LECTURE Rev. Hammond, National Lec- ..- - viuvtljuii, Woe A.aj f. f IU1C1, All rU....nn V' Large Audience. T- Rev. G. M. Hammond, of Kentucky, n Leaand Field Secretary gue of America, lectured Sunday evening in the Cloverport Baptist church before a crowded auditorium. Altho a revival meeting is in progress at the church, the evening service was given over to Rev, HamAnti-Saloo- Methodist church. In his excellent lecture, Rev. Hammond ' stated that many people assumed that with the adoption of the Eighteenth Amendment the fight the liquor traffic was over; "When in fact," he said, "we are just Republicans Get Big Majority waking up to the realization that Miss Pile Leads on County the fight has only begun." He mentioned that the liquor peoBoard of Education. ple, who, with unlimited financial resources, made a stupendous effort to elect a wet majority in both houses Hardinsburg, Nov. 9. (Special) in' the last election. The wets are apposing the Volstead Law which The official canvass of Breckinridge provides that beverages shall not con- county's vote in the November electain more than one half of one per tion, Tuesday, Nov. 2, has been com-- ( cent alcohol. Rev. Hammond appealed to his pleted by the county election board. hearers to elect for their county and ' T fsttlmirc State officers men who were prohibRepublican Ticket: Harding 4.3G8; itionists and who would maintain the Ernest 4,333; Haswell 4,332. dry laws of the .State and county. Democrat: Cox 3,702; Beckham In his last appeal, Rev. Hammond 3,668; Johnson 3,683. gave a bit of his personal history. Prohibition: Bain 9. He spoke of being the son of a Socalist: Bruckram 10. saloon keeper, and of the disasters On the County Board of Education that liquor had brought into his home. the following votes were cast: Miss Rev. Hammond has been fighting Eliza Pile 2,506; O. R. Hardin, 1,062; the liquor traffic for nearly thirty E. F. Egart 1,827; J. A. Haynes 664; years. Part of this time he was a reg- Robert Weatherford 2,046; Ttce Mcular pastor and evangelictic. He is Coy 2,009; G. A. Wright 1,981; Mike n now speaking altogether for the Lyddan 2,045; Chas. L. Miller 2.197. League of America as one of The five elected were: Miss Eliza its National lecturers. He took a pub- Pile, Robert Weatherford, Tice Mc-- 1 n Lea- Coy, Mike Lyddan lic collection for the and Charles L gue work in Kentucky. Miller. The devotional service was led by Rev, R. L. Shirley, and after that Rev. Hammond was introduced by Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor of the mond. Freeman and Hardin's mule contest where they raffled off a mule valued at $300, closed Saturday. The lucky number was drawn from a box that afternoon about 2 o'clock before a crowd of men who gathered on a corner of Main street. The number drawn was 701 and was the duplicate of the number sold to Mr. Gabc Wright, of McQuady. Mr. Wright was not on hand for the drawing, but he arrived Sunday and claimed his prize. He is one of the progressive farmers of Breckinridge county and the owner of a fine stock df mules. BAPTIST MEETING HAVE YOUR DOLLAR READY FOR RED CROSS. The Cloverport Chapter of the American Red Cross will conduct its membership campaign beginning Nov. 11, to 23, which is the time set for the Fourth National Red Cross Roll Call. The local members will be solicited for their regular yearly dues of $1 and new members will be solicited too. Mrs. Eliza Board is local chairman of the membership campaign, and Mrs. Will Pate, is local chairman of the advertising committee. This is an appeal from the Cloverport chapter to have your Dollar Readyl ! PLAY CLOSE GAMES WITH IRVINGTON C. Rev. R. L. Shirley Delivers Second Anniversary Armistice Day St. Romauld's Church, Some Fine Sermons AttenHardinsburg, Ky. dance is Good. This marks the second week of the which is in progress at the Cloverport Baptist church Rev. Rt L. Shirley, of Walton, Ky., the visiting minister, has delivered some very inspirational sermons. The attendance has been good, and Rev. E. C. Nail, pastor in charge, and Rev. Shirley expect to have a good meeting this revival week. Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor of the Methodist church, called off his regmid-wee- H. S. Cats and Kittens Victorious Again Saturday. Play Tell City Next. OFFICIAL CANVASS OF COUNTY'S VOTE k prayer meeting owing ular to the revival. Rev. Shirley has been pastor of the Baptist church in Walton for two years. He served the Deer Park Baptist church, Louisville for four and a half years and built up the member ship from 70 to 300 members. And in addition to that a $30,000 church was built under his pastorate. He is a very aggressive young minister, cooperative in spirit, and has favorably impressed his hearers in this community. C. Hardinsburg, Ky. Nov. 9. (Special)" In compliance with the proclamation of President Wilson there will be Patrotic Exercises conducted in St.. Romauld's church, Sunday evening, Nov. 14, at 7:30 o'clock. The exercise will consist in patriotic selections by the school children; vocal and instrumental music by the choir; an address by the Rev. Henry A. Norman, Providence, R. I., Chaplain of the 52nd Artillery, C. A. C. Father Norman was one of the first Chaplains appointed by the Government. He was among, the first to go over seas and he saw service in the Verdun Sector, at Toul, and the Forest. The members of the American Legion are cordially requested to attend. All are invited. As a speaker, Father Norman has the reputation of being most excel lent. Ar-gon- LOOSE LEAF MAR- KET OPENS IN DEC. i Local Market Will Open Directly After First Sale in Owensboro. house, is the Cloverport Loose-Lemaking preparations for the opening of the local tobacco market. The opening sale on this floor will be held a few days after the Owensboro market is. opened. Members of the Owensboro Tobacco Board of Trade have not reached a decision as to when the Owensboro market will open. The market has been upening each year on the first Tuesday of December but the opinion was expressed by some that the opening should be delayed a little this year. The Cloverport market's opening will be announced later. af H. S. HONOR ROLL Mr. J. Walter boyle, manager ot .. i TO INSTALL SAFE I MONTH OF OCTOBER. Members of Graded and High School Make Good Records. DEPOSIT VAULT Bank of H'burg and Trust to Have It's New Equipment Open to Public in Short Time. For the month of October the following pupils were placed on the Co. honor roll at the Cloverport Public School. When the C. H. S. Wildcats and Kittens went to Irviiigton, last Saturday their claws were distended and bristles raised. From start to finish the battle was fierce and cleanly foungh, but the local teams at last emerged, bleeding and victorious, the Wildcats on the long end of a 6 score, and the Tabbies with a score of in their favor. Owing to the closeness of the games, they were the most interesting of any played this season by Cloverport teams. A feature of the boys game was the brilliant playing of "Tige' Atkins, of the Irvington quintet. This wiry little athlete struck more terror to the hearts of the Cats than the whole population of Irvington. Before the game some of the local boys had an idea.. that thev would simnlv sit down on nun and crush him. by sheer wnght but when anyone tried to do it, he very politely refused to stand still for the operation. Next Saturday, Cats and Kittens will invade the camp of the Tell City teams, if weathet permits. An interesting tr:.me is expected. 19-1- 8- -. .. HARDINSBURG BEAT OWENSBORO 41 TO 0. Anti-Saloo- ( . i Anti-Saloo- " imate $10,000. CLOVERPORT SOLDIER MISS POLK SUCCUMBS The walls of the vault proper are .Sippel. MARRIED E'TOWN GIRL. AT 78; LIVED AT LAMB of heavy, especially treated steal and HOME, TOBINSPORT. are bound by heavy protecting walls Mr. and Mrs. Frank Triplett I The officers of The Bank of and Trust Company announce that the bank's new safe deposit vault system will be fully installed and available for public inspection within the next ten days. The vault will be one of the most complete small units in the State of Kentucky and has been added to the bank's facilities at a cost of approxHard-insbu- ig I I Sixth Grade: Marian Bchen, Phelps, Mayme B. Sawyer. Seventh Grade: Charles Allen, Char lie Lee Hamman, Emma Lee Harrington, Forrest Jackson, Adele Keil, Eva Lewis Miller, Magdaline Mon-neMildred Nail. Eighth Grade: Mary Whitehead. High School: Freshman Agnes Aldridge, Odell Harrington, Frank Newman, Leonard Weatherholt. Junior Katie Mae Duke, Fannie L. Kramer. Seniors: William L. Reid, Selma Kath-erin- Bessie Keil. Fifth Grade: Minnie Lee Carson, e n, I , i t-- Miss Rosina Polk, who was 78 years old, succumbed Thursday afternoon, Oct. 28, of chronic endocardi-- , tis, at the home of her sister, Mrs. Henry Lamb, and Mr. Lamb, of Miss Polk had made her home with Mr. and Mrs. Lamb for News. the past thirty years or more. She was a member of the Baptist church. ILL WITH MASTOIDITIS. The funeral was conducted from the residence the following Saturday and Master Robert Kinclieloe, eldest the interment in the Tobinsport grave son of Dr. John E. KIncheloe and yard. Rev. E. C. Nail, pastor of the Mrs. Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg, is in Cloverport Baptist church, had charge St. Joseph's Infirmary, Louisville, suf- ot the services. fering with a severe case of mastoiditis. He was taken to the infirmary last vfipek and it is thought he may FIRE DESTROYES STOCK BARN CONTAINING recovJJ without having an operation. STOCK AND FEED. "RED CROSS SUNDAY" Yellow Lake, Nov. 9. (Special) IS NOVEMBER 14. Storms Bros, lost a new stock barn two Next Sunday, November 14, is "Red by fire recently, also hogs,young mules, three about 200 Cross Sunday." Throughout the bushels cows, nine of corn a lot of new fodder United States clergymen of all de- and most all their farming implenominations will tell .their parishion- ments. Supposed the ers of the great peace-tim- e work of fodder over heating. fire started by Insurance $500. the American Red Cross. They will also ask their congregations to reIf you have an Engine, Tractor member the Fourth Red Cross Roil mobile you want to sell try our or autoclassified Tob-inspo- nounce the wedding of their daughter, Miss Lillie Mae Triplett, to S. S. Lively. The wedding took place on October 8. The bride is a school teacher of this county, and the groom is a soldier stationed at Camp Knox. His home is in Cloverport. Eliza-bethto- of reinforced concrete one foot thick. The vault door is massive in construction and is of the very latest TOWN NAMED FOR HAWESVILLE BOY Bill Sterrett, Son of Late Jeff Sterrett, Boring For Oil in Sterrettville, Ark. rt. I service. design. improved burglar-proo- f This addition brings the facilities of The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company up to a high point and will mean much to the pafrons of the bank making possible the safe and convenient storage of stocks, bonds and valuable papers. The bank Ifes shown remarkable ' growth in the last year. With this latest improvment it is in line with the policies of its officers to insure its patrons the very greatest, posible of accomodation and banking Hardinsburg, Ky., Nov. 5. The second string team of the Owensboro high school football aggregation were defeated by the Hardinsburg eleven here today by a score of 41 to 0. The locals plowed through the visitors lines for a total of six touchdowns LIFE LONG RESIDENT Although OF HANCOCK IS DEAD an4 kiched five. ?oaIs- jjui up a out- suu ncigiicu mc visuuis fight. The score: ' Mrs. C. T. Duncan Succumbs To Quarters 12 3 4 T Complications. Buried Sunday. Hardinsburg - - - - 7 6 14 14 11 Owensboro - - - - 0 0 0 0 0 Mrs. Rebecca Adams Duncan, wife of Mr. C. T. Duncan, of Hawesvjlle, BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY HOME died Saturday morning of complicaDESTROYED BY FIRE. tions after an illness of several montns. rier remains were interred in r?nprianTln. Trvimrtnn Nnv the Hawesville cemetery Sunday after- - beautiful country home of Lon Cow- noP' Duncan was born and reared m Icy was destroyed by fire Friday after-Mr- s. nooni The I)laze was starte(l by the Hancock county. She was about expios;0n of a can of tar on the cook seventy-fou- r years old. Surviving are stove Loss about $3,000 with $1,000 her husband and four children: one insurance. Mr. and Mrs. Cowley will daughter, Mrs. Stanley Allen, of Miss- - move ;nto their home on Walnut St.. issippi, three sons, John. Charles and wi,ich is now occupied by Mr. and Dave Duncan, all of whom live in rrs t n- Vnirpl .nuutucK tuuiuy. WHORLEY TWIN DIES -. - GOV. COX PROUD OF FIGHT HE MADE "There Is Distinct Difference Between Defeat and SurI render" He Asserts. Columbus, Nov. 4. Gov. Cox defeated presidential candidate, in a statement tonight said "in spirit" he was "proud as when the fight started" and "it was a privilege to make a contest for the right in the face of the ovewhelnjing odds." "There is a distinct difference between defeat and surrender," he asserted. The governor said since the "Republicans had been elected to complete control of the legislative and executive branches of the national government their task is no longer that of a critic, but a constructor and it is my hope and firm belief the Democracy of the nation will not attempt political sabotage of which we have seen quite enough." GONE TO NEW YORK CITY Attorney Claude Mercer and Mrs. Mercer, of Hardinsburg, left Monday for New York City and Catskill, N. Y., where Mr. Mercer has been called on a business trip. They will return about the 18th. MACY-DOWEL- L Call, Nov. 11-2- 5. For Sale Column. I Invitation IV We extend to our customers and friends in Breckinridge and adjoining Counties a most hearty invitation to call on us when in Louisville. Paul Compton, Nathaniel Shellman and W. T. Chapin will take pleasure 'in waiting on you, and give you every attention possible. Capital and Surplus Our Messrs. ing smoothly. of the drills and mach At a try-oinery made late Siturday afternoon there were a number of visitors some ladies being among the crowd. Mr. Caldwell, a scout from big Kan sas company, was present, having heard of the event, and made record time in being on the job at the very beginning. Mr. W. II Bretier. the says he has as fine a rip: as money can buy and anticipates no trouble in crashing through anyrock formations that happen to get in his way. in the game Breuer is an and is highly enthusiastic: He says he will pick up an oil sand around 400 feet, and firmly believes the well will reach big pay sand under. 1.000 feet. Mr. Caldwell, the scout, spent several days in close examination of the enormous structure, and advised his company by wire to get some the proposed exposition. territory in the district. rriends of Bill bterrett say that hC never quit a thing in his life as long as there was a piece left, and it is certain that it has required both t courage and money to do what he has done even up to this time. Bill says he wants to make Sterrettville the metropolis of Arkansas. Clipped nnnpr from n Hnrrwill The Mr. Sterrett referred to in the above article is the son of the late Jeff Sterrett, of Hawesville, who was editor of the former Hawesville Plaindealer. He is also o nephew of Mrs. W, H. Bowmer, of this city. driller-in-chief old-timer The Bill Sterrett oil well, at the new town of Sterretfille. fifteen miles south of town was "spudded in" Monday morning all the machinery work- Eleanor, a twin and the 5 months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Whorley, died Monday night. The Would Commemorate Signing of funeral was held Tuesday afternoon Declaration. at the residence and the interment held in the Cloverport cemetery. Rev. Philadelphia, Nov. 4. Steps were E. C. Nail conductd the services. taken today at a meeting of .about one hundred prominent citizens in the LOCAL CHURCH NEWS Mtavor's office for the holdinc in this of a great international j The Epworth League mission study city in 1920 exposition marking the 150th anniver- - ciass has been organjzea and the first ary of the signing of the Declaration meeting will be held Thursday night of Independence. 0f this week at the home of Mrs Resolutions were adon ed request- - David B- - Phelps, who is the leader, Mayor J. Hampton Moore to ap- - The ciass win stud ..Thc Near East ing point a committee of 400 to prepare Cross Roai, o the World" by Wm. a plan of procedure and to report to ,pjt fjai ' the general committee before Decern- o ber l. Another resolution requested I In ozservance of the Week of Mayor Moore to urge the City Coun- - Prayer and Self Denial members of cil to prepare plans for the celebra- - the Woman's Missionary Society of U?l anLt0 ask for an aPPrPr,at'on the Methodist church gave a free will of $30,000 to carry out the plans. offering of over $25 There is now in Concress a bill providing for fininancial assistance' for t You save time and money by using classified ad columns. our PHILADELPHIA PLANS WORLD'S FAIR IN 192R j ("ShcBank ihat makes you feet at Home", . I trr SAFETY 3 FIRST That Slogan, "Safety First" has saved thousands of lives in America from accidents thc same slogan applied financially can save thousands from losing their money and pioperty. Bank your Money It isn't safe under the fireplace or in your stocking. selecting your Bank-wa- tch the. Surplus and Individual Profits Account for there lies your Safety. In And we pridefully but not boastfully say our actual cash Surplus is $58,000 or almost $50,000 more Surplus than any other Bank in Breckinridge county. COOLIDGE TO COMPLETE HIS TERM AS GOVERNOR Hoover and Miller Send Him gratulations. Con- $600,000.00 Mtmtxrol - Federal Reserve System T TMrnr m ftA7TKTre Ramv & Trust Company Kentucky Marktt at Fourth Louisville, "The Convenient Bank at the Convenient Corner." Garfield, Nov. 8. (Special) A wedBoston, Nov. 4. Gov Coolidge and ding that came as a surprise to their friends was that of Mr. Charlie Mrs. Coolidge were tendered a recepDowell and Miss Lottie Macy, which tion at the University Club in honor of the Governor's election to took place in Louisville, last week. the The pile of congratulatory teleINFANT DIES. grams and ltters received by thc Garfield, Nov. 8. (Special) The in- Governor had grown to more than among the senders befant of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Priest, who 1,000 died Friday, was buried the following ing Herbert Hoover, Gov. Townsend I day in the Garfield cemetery. Miller, of Delaware, Governor-eleof New York and Cardinal O'Connell. The has anUNDERGOES OPERATION nounced his determination to give close attention to the affairs of this Hardinsburg, Nov. 8. (Special) Mr. W. N. Warren, manager of B. F. State until the termination of his adBeard & Co's store, was operated on ministration as Governor in January. at St. Joseph's Infirmary, Louisville, He will go to his home city of Northon Thursday. The operation was suc- hampton tomorrow, to be the central cessful, and Mr. Warren is reported figure in a well organized celebration m the evening. to be improving nicely. Vice-Presidenct L .J Hardinsburg TrustCo. HARDINSBURG. KY. ON TIME "Bank of A DEPOSITS 6 SAVINGS n .' A0 IRVINGTON Tttt IMtCKENKIDO NTWt, CLOVERPOtT, JOCNTUCK Y HOI 10, Mr. and Mrs. David Pullen, of Miss Mamie Ionian, of Webster, is Mrs. Gus Barger, Friday evening. Mr. Lodiburg, Were guests fast week of Hudsonville, were guests of Mr. and and Mrs. Avitt are on the look out Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Compton. the guest of Miss Myra Rollins. Mrs. G. L. Handy spent the f Mrs. Mary Criss, Miss. Vivian Sim- - Mrs. P. D. Milncr, Saturday1 and Sunfor a farm. ! end fn Louisville, with Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoc Avitt and two mons and Roy C, Bryan, were guests day.FRYMIRE G T. McCoy. Boone Allen, of Louisville, spent children, were dinner guests of Mr. Friday of Miss Nancy Board Mrs. Lucy Heron lias returned to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith, Mrs. a few days of last week with his parR. Bruner spent last week in Louis- and Mrs. E. R. Cart, Sunday. Lexington, after spending a few days ville, the guest of his son, Owen C. Mr. Andy Keys and two daughters, H, H. Hcnningcr and baby, Avabcllc ents Mr. and Mrs, D. B. Allen. HARDINSBURG Lucile and Lena Lewis and little son, motored to Vine Grove, last week. Rev. W. R. Oldham went to Fords-vill1'.8,U. . P..l.i,l n Wm -AM. Louisville, who at J'cr 'Lomc - irniij sinniiflNinnrt 'Bruner, and Mrs. Bruner.. ..... . . . i r.anrlast week to visit his daughter, "... Mr. Ro Andrew Franklin, called on their slter. has been "Mr.Teard? IIK.. C W. Philpott andseveral Mm at daughter, Mrs. Morton Barr, and Mr. who is ill. days has "returned: visited bert Norton, spent HARNED Beard and Mllt. "!.,... II. llllll !.. VJIW..-.. r.mnril rf IUI1. 1USIAieua unto aitcnuco. a mis- - Wolf Creek, with their sister, Mrs. Barr, Sunday. H. L. Bruner motored Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Mattingly and v..wnv., .MI Mr. and Mrs. Aiiss who has been quite H. J. SS:,Bre.-Trr- ?. Conference In Lexington, last ill for Blackburn,six weeks. down from Louisville, and spent the sons, Pearl and Raymond, spent the GLEN DEAN ..... Tinn a?G the past JCl.ll.Jt week-enweek. with relatives and friends. week-en- d with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Mr. Lewis Ashley and family, of gory Mrs. George Shcllman spent several Tatil, of Mattingly. Air. aiui .Mrs. win ueiuiig win icavc r havp Junction City, Kans., returned to their days last week with her parcnts, Mr. W fnv. nf Wrlicfpr enpnf n (nv home last isunday attcr a visit here AMMONS and Mrs. Jabcz Hayncs. among their children and friends. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Cart and childI la Mattingly spent Sunday davs of last week here with friends, i Miss Jt- Rev. C. L. Bruington went to Louis-- 1 H Pnp and ilaiioh. Mrs. Albert bchitullcr. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Harlow visited spent last Sunday with their par- with Miss Judith Horslcy. ren Louis-Mcnts, Mr, and Mrs. Scott Cart, of Miss Mac Clappers spent Sunday villc, Wednesday to" unite in marriage Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Eades in Charlie Dowell and Miss Lottie villc, last week. Bowling Green, after a Mis.t wiht ithB heJ daVghter, Mrs. Lou Shiloh. with Miss Laura Nelson, Sunday. rcv e. B. English preached here , All the women but a few that were Miss Stella Grace Horslcy and Miss Macy, of Garfield. L. D. Tucker an'd wife movsd here last Sunday on "Rightly Dividing the Joe Hartl; made a business trip to not able to get to the polls were out Lucy Kathcrinc Pool spent last week Rw and is giv- , Word Truth." Much attention Pcrry- - Tuesday and cast their first vote for with Miss Daisy Huffincs, at Gustou. last week. C,Mr"nn d'MrV InhnP Haswcll who ' I?ran". left Thursday for Rcv. John .Roberts preached at the en his very excellent sermons. president. Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt Curl spent Baptist church Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Glen Moorman visited her sis- Misses Lena and Caroline Brashcar Sunday with Miss lla Mattingly. sister, Miss Linnic Haswcll, have Owen Perkins and Owen Robinson,, tcr, Mrs. Jeff D. Owen, of Louisville, Mr, Beck Selgton sncilt Sunday S(ith clUcrtain. while they were attending the DemoMrs. p . turned to Louisville. Wednesday for Hawesville. recently. , left Moiulav .,cvcllie j honor of Ilar- - cratic rally in Hardiusburg, last Sat- with Miss lla Mattingly. ,, T1,c Young People's Society met' Mrs. Hcny uemven .Moorman nas re- Few plan to go from .here to the Miss Eula Fife spent Sunday after- Mr. A. D. Wal- - urday, called on their cousin, Emily turncd from Frankfort. Dora Miller and mother, Airs. ou:iiiay aiivrnuuii ai liimcsus. t very annual mccmiK in xouisvuic, oi vv. in noon with Miss Minnie Mattincrlv. Louisville, was lace, of Rev. J. Odcndahl, Glen Dean, U. and also to hear Gypsy Smith Miss Ruth Curl spent Sunday after- - interesting program was rendered, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Macy, St. Brashcar, rfnd were rcccipicnts of a here Friday. Mrs. Kate Tucker, Mrs. S. E. Tuck preach. 'Louis, visited friends here last week. piece of Mrs Brashcar's birthday noon with Mrs. Marshall Singleton. Miss Matilda Mcador, Louisville, Mrs. Myrtle Hines and Miss Ruby Miss Judith Horslcy spent last week er anddaughtcr, Rebc, went to Louis-- j Miss Lena Frymirc and Mr. Beck- cake it being her 94th birthday anhas returned after a visit with Micr ham Shumate were married Wednes- niversary. Mrs. Brashcar is bedfast with her sister, Mrs. Fannie Banc. villc, Sunday to visit relatives. May Ashley, spent Monday at Mc- parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Mcador. Adam Robinson, of Elizabeth, Ind., Quady, the guests of Mr. Ambrose day evening at the Methodist parson- - caused from a fall several weeks ago, Paul Bashani returned Friday from ,agc. Kcv. w. l.. uaxcr penormcu but was laughing and talking with spent a few days of last week with his Mudd. MATTINGLY a several days stay in Louisville. parcnts, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Robinson. ,er friends and seemed to be in good Miss Effie Whitler has purchasd a T, m k their spirits. . Mrs. Lon Mattingly and niece, Miss "- , Miss Louise May, who is teaching piano. Mrs. T. N. Brickey gave a birthday week-enMargaret Shccran, spent the Mccsdamcs A. T Dranc Robcrt Bell1 L. S. Brashcar and sisters, Misses dinner, Nov. 5, to which she invited at Garfield, was the guest of friends Mrs. E. M. Mattingly, of Irvington, in Louisville has been visiting here recently. and S. B Payne were in Louisville, ' Lena aim Caroline, anti ncpnew, luu several frinds and relatives, who here Saturday and Sunday. Other King, Irvington, was the last week well B. Adkisson, Vcrtis Skcto, Mr. presented their hostess with many nice Hcrchel McCoy is sufficring from Otter Owen, of Bisbec, Ariz., is guest of friends Saturday and Sunday. visiting his mother, Mrs. Hack Owen. an attack of bronchitis. Rev. G. M. Hammond lectured at and Mrs. E. R. Cart, Mts. Will Grant presents. Dean, was here F. V. Smith, Glen Mrs. Sandbach and daughter, Anna The Baptist ladies wish to thank Mr. and Mrs. Port Marlow arc visitthe Methodist church Friday evening and baby, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Dod-so- n Friday. Lee, of Garfield, were guests of Mr. the public for liberal patronage to and two children and V. R. Dod-so- n ing here from Owensboro. "The challenge of the Times" was the Mooley-villMr. and Mrs. Earl Burch, and Mrs. Roscoc Avitt motored1 Air. and Mrs. Lawrncc Bcavin and Mrs. David Pcnick, Saturday. dinner on election day. Also want to guests of subject. Mabel Adkins, Louisville, to Hardiusburg, Saturday, Oct 30, were the guests of their grandmother, were the week-enE. W. Smith, of Henderson, was thank Mr. J. C. Mattingly and S. T. Miss Dr. D. S. Spliire and family. week-enwith her parents, and attended the Democrat rally, Mrs. T. N. Brickey, Saturday night. here last week visiting Mr. and Mrs. Smith for the use of the hotel. Attorneys Claude Mercer and H. spent the Mrs. A. T. Adkins. which was a success in every way. Old fashioned fiddle music was en- There was a nice entertainment and Wm. Butler. De Haven Moorman made a business Mr. and Rev. H. J. Blackburn filled his ap- - mc suoner here Saturday niplit Mrs. B. E. Gray went to Madrid, joyed at Nola Ashley s last Saturday Cloverport High School teams play- trip to Elizabcthtown, Monday. to attend the funeral of the night Saturday. Uotn poinimcni ai Kaymona. aaturuay aim ball Rev. Henry Norman, Providence, cd basket favor hereCloverport. Mrs. R. G. Dempster spent Thurs Sunday and was the dinner guest of GARFIELD infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Steve of scores in R. I., will arrive this week to visit his day in Fordsville. Pullen. Chas. Collins, Louisville, spent the .Mrs. Mary Dodson. Sunday, brother Rev. J. F. Norman. Mrs. Henry Collinsworth and son, Mr. and Mrs. Will Avitt and baby, Mrs. Allie Davis, of Basin Springs, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Howard had week-enhere with friends. Mr. and Mrs. W T. Do well, Garfor dinner guests Friday eve: Mrs. here. The ladies of the Baptist church are ' of "ear Union Star, called on Mr. and John, of Illinois, and Mrs Noble, of spent the week-enfield, were the guests of their son, Congratulated OI1 IllCir lllliucr m .. -mm m-- i iij .m i .l I -i R T. Dowell, and Mrs. Dowell, Friday. tO UC was i m .i M. mi mji which served on election day at Dr. Wm. Milncr and Mrs. Milner, Store. McGlothlan's Hardware of Union Star, were the guests Sun- T. N. realized the net sum of $113. day of Mrs. Milner's siters, Mrs. P. They Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Marshall and M. Beard, and Mr. Beard. last week with Mr. Allan Guthrie has accepted a posi- sons, spent Witt. Louisville, and and Mr, Mrs. James tion with Glazer Bros. Albany. Wm. Hobcn, Glen Dean, was the and Mrs. Chas. Gross, New Miss Lena guest Sunday of his father, J. T. spent the week-en-Johnson, Hardinsburg, d with her parents, Hoben. Dr J. E. Kincheloc spent Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Johnson. with Mrs. Kincheloc and son. Robert Kincheloc at St. Joseph's Infirmary. "Why I Put Up With Rats for Years," Writes N. Winsdor, Farmer. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS "Years ago I bought some rat poison, which nearly killed our fine watch We've been fighting for sanity in prices for months. Now the whole Nation is fighting for dog. It so scared us that we suffered a long time with rats until my neigh lower prices and getting them. Dr. O. E. HART That's bor told me about the sure rat killer and a safe one." So down go the prices on almost every kind of merchandise in our store not only to the Three sizes, 35c. 65c, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., present market price basis; but, in many cases far lower. This gives our friends the opportunity Cloverport. and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg Advertisement. to buy wanted things now, rather than waiting until January for reductions. Me County week- c, r 'AXrTVW, I - m J,.i n-i- r,t ,as-firgr.- rs's; Red-relativ- es d T I r. '...i . I "YVaiid I -- ..j' I I , d e, I d I d d I ,, ngiaiaiaiaiufliuiaiuflfliuiuiuiuiiiiuu m m d l- . miimliiim iMiiulWI I Putting More Sense into Prices Puts More Cents in U. S. Dollars Profit by these big reductions today and have the entire season's use of the goods. ; ;3 KAT-bNA- f. , VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in STEPHENSPORT Dr. O. E. Ferguson was in Owens boro, last week. Miss Elizabeth English has entered school at Hardinsburg. Morgan Bros , have installed a furnace in their hotel. Levy Rollins, of Illinois, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Millard Rollins Mrs. Eugene Conner was in Louisville, last week. Mrs. Wm. Dowell and Mrs. Cart, of Union Star, were Sunday guests of Mr and Mrs. O. W. Dowell Rev. H. S. English, Mrs. Engjish and son, Logan, went to Louisville, Monday to hear Gypsy Smith. Kenneth E Gilbert returned to Russellville. Minday. Mr. and Mrs. C B, Pool are visiting relatives at Greenwich, Ohio. Mrs. S. H. Dix was in Cloverport, ' HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN NOV. r MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S COATS Coats to select from. All styles and materials with new low prices marked on' every single coat. Be sure to see the assortment. More than 100 ( LADIES SUITS Twenty-five All-Wo- I Blue Serge "w.r"." . . $17.50 (Small charge for alteration) Fifty Suits, representing the 'best values offered this season to retail at $35.00 and $45.00, in plain and fur trimmed models. Extra (POET special for this sale (Small charge for alteration) Ladies' Suits this season's newest styles and materials, $50.00, $51) and $03 values, . Sale price Seventy-five ... $35.00 SPECIAL SKIRTS Silk Poplin Skirts, colors Navy, Black and Copen Serge Skirts, pleated styles. Sale price - (Small charge for alteration) Twenty-fiv- OD Southern Optical Co. Incorporated PERFECT. FITTING S2.98 $8.95 $12.00 Fine All Wool Man's Wear Blue 50 Fancy Plaid and Checked regular $14,115 to $17.50 values. Choice "- SWrH. $12.50 4 f( tPO.UU Ladies' High Grade Suits, former price $05.00 to flJJTA 2)DU.UU $S5.00. Choice e flA m II (Small charge for alteration) COATS Ladies Coat Sweaters in extra heavy rope stitch styles. Former price $12.50 to $l(.0O. Sale price SWEATERS of Ladies Fine r style, in Sweaters, plain and ripple make. Guaranteed $7.50 to $!UI3 grade. Colors Copen, Old Rose, Tan and Black, (UM K choice slip-ove- Wonderful1 assortment SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES Kryptoka .nvitib'e Bifocal Leo. Southwell Corner 4th and Chestnot St LOUlbViLLE. KY. Artificial Eyea last Saturday Wm Gilbert returned to Owensboro. Friday. Mrs Wm. Chenault and children, were in Owensboro, last week. Mrs. Aim Hook arrived Sunday from Louisville, to spend the winter with her sister. Mrs. Elizabeth Paul-man. Made from rich materials with large warm collars. Some fur trimmed, others of same material. All coats in this sale at new low cost mark. You will appreciate our efforts to get the prices back to normal. Twenty-fiv- tbrr.DU $7.95 an. $12.50 Coats' in wool velours and cheviots. Made to retail rt- - A ffcCf for $25.00. Sale price e DX4.t9 25 Women's Cloaks. Formes price $354 to $45.00. Many pretty new styles to select from Choice y - . . . COR (f tt)d.UU I My Prices On I I Furniture I I Will Save You Much I I More Than the I to Louisville I I I THE FREIGHT I Mrs P D. Hawkins left last Tuesday for Louisville, where she is the Ktiest of her daughter, Mrs. H J. Rice, and Mr. Rice, he will also attend the Gvpsv Smith meetings. Miss Sallie Hiner, having been the guest of relatives, at Rome. Ind., was in town, last Saturday enrotite to her home in Leitchfield. R A Smith and W. II. Gibson were in ouisville. last Tuesday. Mrs, C. B. Gentry, who underwent a serious operation at St. Anthony's Hospital, two weeks ago, is improving. Rev. C. B. Gentry returned from Louisville, last Wednesday. Mr and Mrs. W. J. Schopp were called to Louisville, Wednesday, on account of the illness of Mrs. Schopp's "Back to Normalcy" Prices on Men's and Young Men's Suits and Overcoats Every Garment In Our Stock Included; Nothing Reserved. .Suit or Overcoat, choice. 2?.30 .Sujt or Overcoat, choice-.Su- it 35.00 or Overcoat, choice-.Su- it 37.50 or Overcoat, choice. 47.50 Suit or Overcoat, choice. 54.50 -- Suit or Overcoat, choice- 65.00 The above reduction includes all of this Fall newest styles in Hart Schaffner & Marx and Anco makes. Many broken lots one and two garments of a kind in good style at even greater reduction than those quoted above. -- $25.00 $35.00 $40.00 $45.00 $50.00 $G0 00 $70.00 $85.00 and $75.00- --- Suit or Overcoat, choice. Suit or Overcoat, choice- - $19.75 25.00 aunt. Mrs C. B. Waggoner and daughter. Miss Jane, and niece, Miss Nellie F Cashman. attended the funeral services of Mrs. Waggoner's aunt, Mrs. Gardner, at Floral, Friday. Mr and Mrs. Taylor Basham, of Owensboro, are guests of relatives GREAT BARGAINS ON BOYS' CLOTHING here "Back to Normalcy" on Toilet Goods This 'Department Offers Exceptional Saving Opportunity. Lux per box Aladdin "Soap Dye 50c Pepsodcnt Tooth Paste, tube U5c Hudnuts Tooth Paste, tube Prophylacti Tooth Brushes. Special. Mavis Talcum Powder, per can ., SOc Pcbeco Tooth Paste, tube Woodbury's Soap. Mavis Face Powder, box Pompeian Face Powder. Madame Isabelle Face Powder -- . Rev E. S Flynt, of Louisville, filled his regular appointment at the evening. Baptist church, Sunday morning and 10c SICK 17 YEARS, RELIEVED BY TAKING NO. 40 FOR THE BLOOD '?;: i?J 17 years I was troubled with I took eery droptty and bad blood. kind of medicine that wax recommended to me, without benefit, until I got a bottle of Number 10 and it lielped mo so much tliut I Kt two more bottles and since, taking the second bottle, I am feeling flue. I wish to recommend Number 40 to unyono needing a blood medicine as I believo it is as good us recommended. Mrs. Jane Goodwin, Gideon, Mo." Number 40 is demanded in depraved conditions of the system, especially of the blood and general health. In chronio enlargement of "For tbo spleen or liver. In chronic malarial poisoning. Removes the causes of disease by stimulating the removal of waste, thus encouraging nutrition. Employed with success in blood catroubles, chronic rheumatism, tarrh, eczema, ho res, ulcers and skin discuses. Mado by J. 0. Mcndenhall, Kvansville, Ind. 40 years a druggist. Tbo best druggist In your neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it happens that bo docs not, send direct to J. C. Mendeiihalt Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive ft delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles for $7.00. - 39c 39c 39c Pinaud's Comtcsse Face Rice Powder Nadine Face Powder Palmolive Face Powder- Elmo SOc Face Powder- La May Face Powder. Three Flowers Face Powder- Djerkiss Face Powder- Murje 75c Face Powder Mary Garden Face Powder-Elm- o MagoFace Powder Powder-Jav- a Shop Now for Xmas and Sate Money Pompeian Vanity Boxes. .39c Floramye Fa?e Powder Azurea Face Powder 39c La Trefle Face Powder .39c Elmo Magro Face Powder 25c Woodbury's Facial Cream 25c Palmolive Vanishing Cream. 25c Palmolive Cold Cream 25c Pondo Cold Cream . ' 25c Pondo Vanishing Cream. -- 88c $1.35 -- $1.35 -- $1.35 88c 19c 19c 19c 19c 19c -- ANDERSON COMPANY INCOBFOKATEB OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY "WHERE ";(- - rt COURTESY REIGNS I ' Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG- STORE J .. ft- A ' 4 ' '" .,iv;. V . s. NOVEMBER 10, 1M0 Wood-berry, THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS Louisville, Tuesday to hear Gypsy Smith. Paul Moorman and Jesse Howard, Jr., left Monday for Lexington, Ky., to attend school., Th frost is on the pumpkin and our farmers arc very busy shredding and getting the fodder in the shock. Dr. Cnspcr and Mrs. Casper were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. DunM'ldrcrt McGhee and James Richardson were recently married in Jcffcrsonville Their wedding was i surprise to their many friends here. N.i-t- CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAOETHREK of Louisville, , Mrs. Sallie M. Beard, Miss Margaret Conniff, W. C. Moorman, Henry DcH. Moorman, of Hardinsburg, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Robertson of Glen Dean. Mrs. Jno. Hoskins is spending this week in Louisville. Mrs. Chas Fisher is visiting her son in Lexington, Ky. Mrs. Kate Jones goes to Louisville, Fred Ferry and Mrs. Jno. L. can. WEBSTER IV Mrs. Robert Noble spent several Mr. Walter Storms left for Illinois, days of last week with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. Tuesday for an indefinite stay. last Monday, Mr. J. M. Rhodes was in BrandenMr. and Mrs. Wick DeHavcn wre Miss Maggie Bowlds, who has been guests of Mr. and Mrs. VV. R. Moor- at St. Joseph s Infirmary, Louisville, burg, Ekron and Guston, Friday buyman, Jr., Sunday. ii spcirlintf her vacation with her par- ing tics. H. Norton shipped a fine Mr. II. D, C. Moorman, Jr., was in Louis-vill- e, ents, Mr and Mr C. Bowlds. Wednesday. Rev. Joseph Odendahl is visit'ng car load of hogs Wednesday. Mr. Peyton, of New Albany, was in Railcy Powell is seriously ill at his in Union county, this week. home near Glen Dean. Mr. I'rank Storms has accepted a Webster, Monday buying logs for Miss Minnie Moorman goes to position in tho !torc with Thomas R. H. Humphrey and Co. Miss A. B. Cashman spent WedLouisville, this week for the winter. Rhodes at Daniel Boone, Ky Miss Lula nesday night with Miss M. L. Rhodes. Mrs. Glen Moorman and Mrs. Clobe Mrs Emmett Poole (nee Mr. Junnic E. Noble, of Louisville, Harlow are visiting friends in Louis- Speaks) departed this life Oct SUth, week-en- d guest of Mr. and ville. 1020. Her temains were laid to rest in was the Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pierce, Clov-erpo- rt St. Anthony's cemetery, Axtel. She Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. Misses Eric and Pauline Smith, of are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Allen leaves a husband and three small Guston; Misses Lenora and Irinc Pierce. children, to mourn their loss. of Frymire were the week-en- d J. A. Dean, Owensboro, is spending guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hadthis wek with C. W. Dan and shaking LOCUST HILL dock. hands with old friends. Miss Edna McGavock spent TuesRev. Everett English and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Butler, of Gus-toMiss Ossie Payne. were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. were the guests of her father. day night withtraveling salesman for Mr. Craig, and Mrs. W. R. Moorman, Jr. Felix Butler and other relatives a few the Fordsville Planing Mill Co., was Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Robertson were davs last week. guests of R. G. Robertson, Monday. Mrs. J. W. Davis and Mrs. Fred in town. Thursday. Mr. George Huff, traveling salesMr. and Mrs. Arthur Beard and Davis and baby, were in Hardinsburs, man for Johnson Bros, and Co., was Anna Lucile are spenting this week . Wednesday, shopping. with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Moorman. I Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Davis, Clover- in town Thursday. Mrs. Herbert Haddock. Mrs. H. C. guests of her Mr.and Mrs. Arthur Smith, pi port, were week-en- d Haddock, Miss Mollie Adkisson and Fordsville, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. I parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis. Irvingto'n, Jno. Hoskins. Koscoe Lannan ana uaugnter, miss Mr. Wallace Knott were in Mrs. J. M. Howard, Mrs. Bettie Velma, went to Garfield, Saturday, Wednesday. Miss Pauline Frymire, of Frymire, Dempster and Mrs. Jno. Owen go to shonninc. days Pete Davis is building a new stock spent several H. last week with Mr. Basham. ' and Mrs. C. barn on his farm near here. Mrs. Robert Noblewas the weekC. Dyer and daughter. Miss FanJ. nie, were in Hardinsburg, Wednesday. end guest of Miss Mirrian Compton, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Butler and oB Garfield. Mrs. C. H. Basham and children, children, Ruth and Margaret, were Eight miles from Cloverport the guests of his brother, Mr. Murray and Miss Pauline Frymire were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Owen on J. H. Taylor's Farm at Butler, and Mrs. Butler, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Dyer and child- Parks. Bethlehem church. We can ren were the guests of her mother, Miss Willie May and brother, Fred guests of May, were the week-en- d furnish people of Cloverport Mrs. Fannie Bruner, Sunday. week. Clark O'Bannon has returned from relatives in Cloverport, last Lodiburg, with a high grade coal at 14 Louisville, where he was the guest of Miss Mollie Adkisson, spent several days last week with cents. Mine run, no slate or , his mother, 'a few days. Mrs. Sidney Johnson and son, of Mrs. H. C. Haddock. sulphur. Good roads all way Woodrow, were the guests of her parMrs. John Harper and children, guests of relatives to mine. ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Davis, were the week-en- d in Kirk, last week. Sunday. Mrs. E. N. Beauchamp and childTHE GOERING COAL CO. Mrs. Alvin Mingus and mother, week-en- d guests of Mr. Mrs. Harriet Davis, were the guests ren, were the HAWESVILLE, KY. of Mr. and Mrs. Gid Carman, Sunday. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. Misses Ava and Sarah Cashman guests of Mr. and PERMANENT DENTIST were the week-en- d BRANDENBURG Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Miss Mayme May Harper was the Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Powell spent guest of Miss Geneieve last Sunday with relatives near Buck week-en- d Office Wright. Grove. Mr. June Mattingly, of Mooleyville MASONIC BUILDING Mrs. W. M. Smith entertained on last Friday evening in honor of Miss spent several days lant week with Hardinsburg, Ky. I Mr. and Mrs. B.'F. Payne and Mr. Frances Halloway. Mrs. Guedry, of Ekron, was here and Mrs. T. J. Compton. Miss Edna Hatfield was dinner last" Saturday on business. Chas O. Graham and family, were guest of Miss Mary Reezar, Sunday. ERNEST DENHAM Misses Anna and Allie Keys, of at New Highland, last Sunday, where guests i Lodiburg, were the week-en- d they heard Rev. Webb preach. LICENSED Mrs. Mason McMonigle is on the of Mrs. Roscoe Phipps and Mr. Phipps. sick list. AUCTIONEER The pie supper at Cedar Grove i Mr. and Mrs. Ed Haynes were dinschool house, last Saturday night was ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wash Will cry all sales at a.reason-abl- e I Cashman. S unci a v. well attended. Fee Write or phone me at Mrs. Ilendrick left Saturday for Miss Minnie Fullenwider has rented Hardinsburg, Ky. furnished rooms with Mrs. Hattie California, where she will spend the winter with her son, Mr. Lee Hen- Bunger. drick, and Mrs. Hendrick. Mr. H. T. Drane was in Louisville, Ad-kisso- n, n, YELLOW LAKE BARGAIN PRICES DURING FAIR HARDINSBURG, NOV. 11 and 12 For those who were not able lo attend our big Harvest Sale we are continuing the bargain prices during the Agricultural Fair, Thursday and Friday of this week, on Ladies' Ready To Wear, Millinery, Furniture and Rugs, Underwear, Cook Stoves and Men's Clothing. Don't Miss the Fair and Don't Miss These Specials. Fix Up the Home With New Furniture and Rugs. Harvest Sale Reductions. flow is Your Chance to Get flew Things for the Home at Great Reductions. Read Carefully the Items Listed Below. $15.00 $10.00 COALI MATTRESSES Harvest Sale Price 411.95 Harvest Sale Price .$ 8.45 AXMINISTER RUGS $00.00 Harvest Sale Price 449.75 VELVET RUGS $30.00 Harvest Sale Price 423.45 $33.00 Harvest Sale Price 426.45 INGRAIN CARPET $1.50 per yard Harvest Sale Price .98 Colorfast Corpet Harvest Sale .66 Matting Harvest Sale Price. .39 Sanolin Felt Floor Covering Harvest Sale $ 63 Price-Japane- $31.50 $45.00 $50.00 se KITCHEN CABINETS Harvest Sale Price Harvest Sale Price Harvest Sale Price KITCHEN SAFES $9.50 Sarvest Sale Price $16.50 Harvest Sale Price DAVINETTES L. $37.50 Harvest Sale Price $40.00 Harvest Sale Price DINING TABLES $25.00 Harvest Sale Price $30.00 Harvest Sale Price $26.95 $37.95 $40.95 7.95 $12.95 427.95 430.95 $21.95 $24.95 Men Here's a Chance to Get Fine Suits and Overcoats at Bargain Prices $55.00 $50.00 $45.00 $37.50 $27.50 Men's Fleece Lined or Ribbed Shirts And Drawers nj l I Suits Suits Suits Suits Suits for. for for. for. for $47.50 $42.50 $38.75 $31.75 .$21.75 OVERCOATS $50.00 Overcoats for. $37.50 Overcoats for $25.00 Overcoats for .. $42.75 $31.75 $19.95 EXTRA! 98c See Our Line of I ODD .$8.50 Trousers $5.00 Trousers $3.50 Trousers TROUSERS for:. for for. $7.29 $4.19 $2.98 .vB W J i Sunday. Mrs. Herbert Haddock, Mrs. H. C. Haddock and Mr. Wallace Knott were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs.. Jim Smith, of Guston. Mrs. J. M. Rhodes and children, Florence and James, Jr., were Sunday afternoon guests of Mrs. E. M. Hall. ' Men's Hats And Caps m W BEWLEYVILLE of Mr. and Mrs W. A. Stith and family Stiths Valley, attended church here Sunday. They with Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stith and Rev. W. . Baker were dinner guets of Mr. and Mrs. C. ,D. Pig-got- Low Prices in Ladies Coats and Suits, Children's Goats, Girls Wash Dresses And Hats Worth $30.00 for $1S.75 Cloth Coats At $10.98 Plush Coats Ladies Suits Reduced 1-- 4 Vi ,9 . Somebody is always depositing your money . in the bank. Is it you who are saving part of your income and putting it where it will work for your benefit? Or is it slipping through your fingers into the pocket and bank account of some one who appreciates its value more than you? A savings account with us will solve that Hardaway. t, Evelyn Bramlctt and George of Irvington, were callers Sunday of Miss Laura Mell Stith. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Claycomb and Mrs. Hattie Drury were in Brandenburg, Monday. Miss Mattie Hardaway and David Hardaway have returned from Brandenburg. . Miss Bertha Foote left Saturday for an indefinite visit to her sister, Mrs. John Bircher, of Brandenburg. bugene Jordan, ot Los Angeles, and Mrs. W. J. Stith went to Louisville, Monday for a visit to their brother, Mr. R. L. Jordan. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Triplet entertained the young folks Sunday it being .Harold Triplet's eighteenth birth-- . day. Mrs. Robert Board has returned to her home in Texas,t after a visit to during Fair 1-- 4. Children's Coats Reduced Wash Dresses Reduced All Our Trimmed Hats 1-- 3 during Fair off during Fair during Fair At 1-- 1 t - ML J 5 Bargain line in Girls "Tains' and Dress Hats Ready-To-Wear Now Shown on the Balcony problem. ctzaiitu jji ore Cook Stoves Reduced B-F-BEflR- relatives here. Miss Myrtle Rigsby is ill of typhoid fever. A protracted meeting will begin at the Methodist church here, Nov. 22. D Mr. Vaughan, Fanner Tells How He Lost all His Prize Seed Corn. HARDINSBURG Mr. and Mrs. Mike Hamman. KENTUCKY $(h Uuderwear At Bargain Prices P&lhSS V?Amv KRSoJi IHMiKSS BWMMHMMCT MnNmni Business to Manufacture a"d Properly Fit Our H HH EYEGLASSES and "The Best You Can Get Are The Only Safe Kind To Wear" spectacles Ml MLbB MM Ml IKLv i'!j Mfcf JSiM SV,,f ' ii ($ iiS KJI '" Some time ago sent away for some pedigreed seed corn. Put it in a gun- ney sack and hung it on a rope suspended from roof. Rats got it all how beats me, but they did because I got 5 dead whoppers in the morning Three after trying In Cloverport. sizes, 35c, 65c, $1.25. Sold and guarTurnips are worth in this market anteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Clov- at the stores, 30c per bushel. erport, and B. F. Beard & Co., HardCo) insburg. Advertisement. Rumor has it that the Air Line railroad has cut the wages of their emMEMORIAL ployees 10 per cent. o) In the memory of our beloved Miss Ethel Qelze entertained the daughter, and sister, Eula Miller Board, (colored), who departed this young ladies club yesterday evening a to 5 o'clock at her home on Second life, Nov. 7, 1919. More and more each day we miss you, street. .(o) Friends may think the wound is healed At the Moorman sale, last SaturBut they little know the sorrow, That lies within our hearts concealed. day, near Webster, corn brought 10c a bushel, oats 10c a dozen bundles, My darling sister, our hearts are sad, hay $4.75 a stack and a splendid five year old horse brought $34. Since God palled you away. (o) Your soul in peace went up to him, Miss Cajrie Miller and Mr. Allen One year ago today. Dean will be married on the afternoon I know you dwell where Angles dwell, of November 10th, in Owensboro. (o) In God's bright home above, Mr. J. Fred May and Miss Sarah And prayers go up to God for you, M. Hamman were married Thursday Blessed by a brother's love. Sadly missed by (he family. Written ! morning, Nov. 5, at the home of the bride. The bride is the daughter of by a loving brother, J, E. Miller. 24 YEARS AGO . RAT-SNAP- ." Chicago, Nov. 3. Chicago claims the first "Harding baby". Mrs. Nicholas Yunkers did not hasten to the Spring Jim Moorman, ,of Clov- polls and cast a vote today, but her erport, was here lat week the guest husband did for Harding and of his cousin, James Moorman. back to Then he -o)-Henrotin hospital, where his wife was John Meador, who has been occupied in another enterprise that in Louisville, the guest of her sister, prevented her going to the polls. "It's a boy," announced the physiMrs. Collie, returned home Wednescian in charge, as Yunkers dashed in day. after voting, "and he surely is an ace." Washington Mrs. Bate "Mighty sorry you could not cast went to Union Star, Monday to be your first ballot for the winners," gone several days. . said Yunkers to his wife. -o)-- Mr. "Ohl It's all right," she responded, Heron, of Cloverport, is spend- "We'll call him Warren Harding." ing a few days here the guest of Miss Lucy Frank. CARD OF THANKS -(o)- Mr Zennie O. Frank and Miss Bettie Wilson were married last Thursday evening at four o'clock. -Big FIRST HORDING BABY ARRIVES IN CHICAGO. Cool-idg- e. hot-foot- Mrs. -(o)-Ir- vington i l -(o)- -Mrs. We wish to thank our friends and Richard Herndon had a family reunion at her home, Sunday, at whicli neighbors who assisted us during the all of the immediate family were illness and death of our dear baby, present, children and grand children. Hattie Mr. and Mrs. Will Dowell, How pleasant and yet how sad are and Family. these gatherings. pAoi-Veu- i i ' THKlWICKIRIDGEMEWl, AMERICA A CLOVXXPOKT, HNfTUCKY NOVMBW 10, 1M0 (Ohio State Journal) The mental resiliency of the AmerBIGHT PAGES ican people is the most wonderful about them We take violent 1920 thing in 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1876 a controversy, fight our opsides ponents hard and often unfairly, beSUBSCRIPTION RATES . come so worked up that one would Subscription price 18.00 a year; 11.00 tor 6 months; 80c for 3 months. Business Locals 10c think, if the decision went against us, charged for at 0 Mt line and Be lor each additional Iniertion. Card of Thinks, over Be lines, line, money in we should despair of the immediate per the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of pleaie notify m. future of the republic and move away. Examine the label on your paper. II li It not correct, advance. If there was time to get out before NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS the cataclysm. But the cataclysm When you hate finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand It to comes and, as soon as we are pera friend who It not a aubicriber; do not throw It away or deilroy it. fectly assured that it has befallen, we dismiss it from our minds and go .NOVEMBER 10, 1920 about our business as cheerfully as WEDNESDAY,.. ever and as confidently. An election night crowd affords a a force of thirty miles an hour, coming good opportunity for the study of this WHY THE AUTUMN'S WARM in squalls of even greater velocity As attribute of American psychology. A ... .ir,J ili mast nnrl in lower man will come down town perfectly east of To The New York Herald: A num- latitudes, particularly due winds ap satisfied that the right has triumphed Jcrhf vessel, the explanations of the present ber of and blew from and the country is saved, in other warm autumn have been printed lately. peared in opposition and southwest. words that his candidate has won. the southeast, south will cheer widly every favorable The following, I believe, is the correct The effect of this was the winds He theory. on the screen, extracting from the .southerly directions carried bulletin cast them as long as he can The earth is not "facing a glacial comfort from surface currents of the Gulf and indignantly disputing the next experience such as it underwent the Atlantic thousands of years ago," as is the Stream inshore along our Light- man's assertions that his interpretalearned astrologist seaboard right up to Nantucket north- tions are wrong. He feels that such opinion of the ship, while the winds from the John H. Chase of Youngstown, O.. erly directions in the higher latitudes a thing could not be if there is such who fears that the combined pull of a thing as justice in the world. But, the planets Jupiter, Uranus, Mars and carried the surface currents of the as the returns come in fully enough T.nlirailnr Current to the east and in Saturn has affected and is affecting fact deflected the main current from to convince him beyond the possithe earth's orbit, in the way of lengthbility of doubt that his candidate has ' ening and flattening the ellipse, in- our shores. of the been defeated his mental processes Therefore the warm waters cidentally causing longer summers in close in- -' undergo a sharp and complete reverwith the northern hemisphere and short- Gulf Stream, being carried sal, shore, the winds sweeping over it have great he acepts the situation it and er ones in the southern hemisphere. good cheer, laughs about heen warmed, and this is the direct Careful investigation by me has existing unusual warm says he knew it all the time. He gets conclusively proved that the present cause of the only temporary condi- , up and goes to work next morning spell. This is a warm autumn is due entirely to a sea in a perfectly normal frame of mind, of with phenomenon, which has caused a tion andlocalitythe altering willthe winds his disappointment actually appealing gradual- conditions in temporary deviation in the course of ly this Labro-- , to him as rather humorous, and fully "kidthe Gulf btrcam. This 1 noted last 'dorreturn to normal, with the back Current creeping back closer to prepared to "kid" ready when week while sailing westward from ded". He is even to concede the mainland, bringing cooler weatner. that the victorious opposition has Belgian, English and French ports, The temperature of the water is tak- - some very good points and is preand made careful record thereof. shin, and the is a readily admitted fact that n everv nnur on hoard It pared to go along as hopeful for the Pocahonta winds, which arc produced by differ- clmu'c fie s water temperature record future as ever. nrevalenre of the situation ences of atmosphere preasurc and This characteristic is one of those are in the main attributable to differ- and conditions as aforesaid described. which help make the American pople The above theory is certified by the not only great but pleasant to live ences of temperature, have a great Prill- influence on the currents of the ocean. external conditions at sea. The with. onlv a davs The wind has more to do with weather reee Mniinka icebergs few latitude atro 40 in huge than the prevalence or deficiency of .sighted 31 minutes north and e (degrees sunshine. SHALL FARMERS HAVE 47 degrees 10 minutes west, During the latter part of our westVOICE IN WHAT THEIR ward journey, and while in the higher which is between the Grand Banks northern latitudes, we encountered for of Newfoundland and Flemish Cap. Icebergs in that position are unusually seven days a succession of west, PRODUCTS BRING? north-we(Continued on Page 8) to north winds averaging ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY T ( I I The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQB, Editor and Publisher 600D lOStR ANNOUNCEMENT The officers and directors of The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company are pleased to announce the inand stallation of a complete new burglar-proSafe Deposit Box System which will be available for the inspection and service of our patrons at an early date. of fire-proof i i vl The equipment of the very latest type is being added to this bank's facilities in order that we can offer every convenience to the public. The vault, vault door , and deposit boxes have been constructed and- installed in strict accordance with the latest requirements of the insurance companies, and no detail of the equipment has been omitted that would insure the utmost safety to the jewelry, securities, and valuable papers of our patrons - The number of individual boxes which will be able is1 avail- limited and reservations will be allotted in the order in which they are received at the bank. Due announcement of date of formal opening and public inspection will be made. I . longi-(tud- THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST GO. HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY ' I m . st "Big Army Sale" Big Line of Shoes Coats, Pants, Overalls, Sweaters, Raincoats, t)ress Shoes, Blankets, Shirts, Childrens, Furnishing Goods, Overshoes, Union Suits, Gloves, Suspenders, Wool Socks and Corduroy Pants. Glazer Bros. Hardinsburg, Ky. i 1book L w SonJtQook, aBLMS 3Uit-mS- B You can get the "bank book" habit only by STARTING it. Start TODAY. Bring into our bank that "loose change" you have in your pocket. Open a bank account with us and get a bank; BOOK. Then to INCREASE the balance to your credit will be easy. But you MUST start. Start and you will thank us. We Invite YOUR Banking Business FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. y To the Farmers of Breckinridge Co.: In most every county in the State some action is being taken to try and see if the price for farm products can't be increased, especially tobacco. The plan is to decrease the average and increase the quality. I have a letter from Hon. J. W. Newman and that is their plan in the Bur-le- y district. They want us to join tion, ndt prestige but power. Let the with them. The qustion is are we church be filled with the conviction THE NEED OF THE HOUR, willing to do this or shall we conof a lost world. The majesty of an tinue as we have always done and exalted purpose, the sublime passion have no voice in what our products for the salvation of souls, and let shall bring? her be inspired with a new heroism Haggai; I: J and ? seems to the writer that farmers It , and she shall go forth again ,in the should get together on this matter. supremacy oi ner mission, me eloShall it continue to be said we haven't deliverjJ by Rev. R. L. Shirley, pastor of the quence of her message and inuincible The subjoined sermon was sense enough or back bone enough to Baptist church, Walton, Ky., at Bards to n and later printed in the Louis in the power of the Gospel which do this? I am writting to join with as the sermons from ministers in Kentucky. Kev. amr through all the centuries has never ville all farmers of the county. Let's get l ley is conducting a revival meetingtliis week in the Clovcrport Baptist church. known defeat. together. Will be glad to hear from We can never be profoundly in on the subject and if we can anyone When the exiled remnant of Israel of their sins and believe on the Lord earnest until we do realize that the have a public meeting, can have Mr. is lost and we can never mount returned home they found conditions Jesus. Respectfully, Newman here. We need to magnify the church as world the the heights H. M. Beard. vastly cimerent to wnar tney i.uu Hardinsburg, Ky. the one divine and sufficient agency of a steps and ascend to pursuit until scared and sublime pected. Judah was in the possession of f h realizat;on of Gods redemp-lie- r Spirit of the the God foes. Jeusalem was desolate and . Other agencies have lays Divineupon our heartseternalburns , hold .,. GRACEFULLY SUBMIT and desecrated and the temple in ruins. urnuKuaa been conviction into our souls. May we all The outlook for rebuilding the temple' magnified TO THE INEVITABLE and restoring Jerusalem was not very minimized and lost sight of by the pray always that His spirit may so nromisine. lust then, however, the multiplicity of e organiza- jjussLbs auu uumiiiaie our spirits tnat we shall delight in doing God's will My dear, dear Democratic Friends: voice of prophecy awoke and Haggai, tions. call of God is back to spiritual in God's world and for God's glory Today's election is now history. It called of God, stepped forth, and set The calling t looks as if the whole world had gone himself to the definite task of and to and personal preaching. Too long, forevermore. R. L. Shirley. the people back to their duty t;red perish;,lg men have been Republican. As chairman of your re-- i ty cisterns the worW.s Democratic Campaign Committee, I God. In a few earnest words he one A VERMONT CASTER regret with you the decision ofthe viewed the situation, enumerated and have not found satisfaction. The of Providence church must open up the fountains of By Daniel L. Caily, in Burlington Daily News by one the visitation majority, but, as a 100 per cent negmay I suggest that we will- on the people, pointed out their life to them again; for the civic uningly submit to the inevitable Ex- ligence and its consequence, and told rest current distress and social prob- 'Twaj great to see our table set follow tend congratulations to the winners, of the results that wouldman of their lems are all at the bottom soul probWhen company was a coming; high lem begin our organ- obedience. He was a Our task therefore is to remind and from style genius, and so vividly did he reflect man ot his in, of the need of for The change from a la ization for the future. Kept everybody humming; We are in the minority in votes in the spirit and temper of the times in giveness of the reality of the divine We always used our Bristol blue, ". this county today. But take it from .; uiiwut" i'.F.- Iife and tne necessity of spiritual With napkins white as plaster, Hgion We must first cleaifse the And on the table always went me, we can "lick 'em" next time for did he speak that in three weeks the we will have more on our side than walls of the temple began to rise on , then the community. We must The caster. our opponents will have on theirs. the ruins and foundation of the old; seek the salvation of souls for only in one of other days. SQ doing we ca We have made a game and vigorous save society We struggle for our cause. You have done must come back to spiritual and The teaspoon glass was filled so full, A Call to Consider Conditions. With all the teaspoons in it. spendidly in your efforts. I thank "Consider your ways" he warns scriptural preaching, back to pastoral To find the sugar spoon would take you from an apprecentive heart. and persona evangelizing if we are the people. The prophet is the reveal- -' The best of half a minute; . Fondly, Vic Robertson. more to accomplish the will of the Master. The teapot tile was right on hand message is er and Tuesday night 11:30, Nov. 2nd., Hard- adapted his present thanmuch future to to A Call to Spiritual Power. To ward away disaster insburg, Ky. tunes; for prophecy is declaration ' "Go up to the mountain'" the pro- The. butter knife with crooked shank,' rathet than anticipation, proclamation phet urges. Was right beside the caster. Too much do christians BRIDE'S i NEED NOT rather than prediction. It brings into dwell in the valley. This shortens SAY "OBEY": CONGRE- time something of the eternal and in . GATIONALIST LEAVE IT OUT its presence the conditions of the age iiici.wc, " ..:: "' .1.. .v,s'"1a"ui The caster stem was half as tall As little sins named, and the way narrows he life. Back to the Bible as And bulged sister Mabel, are seen, its like thunder where it spread tlie. revelation of Gods truth, the London, Nov 2. Congregationalist of salvation pointed out. Prophecy; To stand upon the table: fl tA uuuiuriiivc auu uuiiiticm rule oi 4aitn rn brides here no longer need promise in tlmrnfnrp ic tintThe shelf that whirled had silver lace- the marriage service to obey their criticise and condemn but to learn a"d duty.VThe open book will keep A design or gregational Union of England and what is actually wrong, and to change aL,v "H mh."s soul the consciousness That phlox clear 'round aster run the bodice part Wales, appointed to draw up a new conditions, and carry up to a higher of God' W,,J rtewrite the unnoly vorce stain our statutes and And handsomed, up the caster. Conhusband A committee of the form of service, has decided that Never has criticism been so alert as w'11 ya.nis.h forever from our borders modern ideas favor the omission of now. No institution, is spared, not J4he iniquitous liquort traffic with all Four bottles dangled through the shelf. And each one called a cruet; the word "obey," and this notwith even the church. She is charged with l t crimes and calamities, th Bb,e must The mustard was the neatest one. A8am ,tne, cr,s standing the fact that no woman sat every conceivable folly and ineffici: And all the family knew it; on the committee; neither were any ency, with blindness and indifference be Preached. He is the Son of God, requests received from women to omit to the needs of the times. We are told equal in power and glory with the The vinegar Mont Balanced the rest, Father. There As though 'twas lord and matter: the fatful word. that she has lost her hold of the life of or uncertainty must be no hesitancy here. We must believe The pepper flasks with lesser Alps ti..i ... i . .. i. T "All churches are becoming less TwM 8Ure a wktog ca.ter, strict in their insistence on the word- vices is diminishing and that she no '" tlie Ps?I"te.ani un,f'u.e P"tv ( ... Jesus of and ing of the marriage service," said i i l r i i.u- - .u in in i iir t iiiuii iiurii iiiiiii Savour.of the world. The human Christ The mustard spoon was boxing wood, x the secretary of the Women's Free- tion of men dom League. "Even in Anglican This, however, has been said in couldis not save. He is Saviour because And went right through the cover, ' God. His Supreme mision is ine tmnnest thing churches the word obey' is sometimes every age. It was not) true, then and He I've seen In spoon,' Twixt Delpi, Greece and Glover; omitted at the brfde's desire, and a is not true now, for in the midst of not example or teaching but sacrifice, substitution, propitiation. The We used the great number of leading all the splendor and achievement, all f pepper lots, rea was quite ministers have lately made a the culture and glory of the times, cross is central in the christian sys' tem. Ethical and critical preaching I'lline you what, it a laster; "practice of cutting out the vow to the church stands as the most tell looked like eati . To see that plated caster, obey fact and the most command- are a force and a failure". The hope ing factor in the world in determing of humanity was born at Calvary. t the moral of affairs of today. Where-eve- r The piercea hands are no myth, the That bright cayenne could cure a cold. The Rapid Age We Live In the church stands, she is the broken heart no accident, the And spiced a stew up splendid death no theory, the open A. half pinch The demand for baby carriages, it is fount from which flows the stream a made pullets lay said, has fallen off perceptibly in the of genuine godliness, thus purifying tomb nc fancy, the prophetic utterance of Jesus: "If I be lifted up I I When laying time was ended; last six months, but the demand for and bettering society. used to say: "When I'm a man, ' will draw all men unto me" is no automobiles is persistent. Boston ' A Call to Consecration. dream or delusion, but is the saving I And well fixed up like Aitor, Globe. Yet there are conditions calling for power of life and challenge to won't set down, By George; to cat Who'd push the baby cart when they Without some kind of caster. could take the baby in an automobile? serious consideration. There is a call the church. She is dependent on the for more christian living, more reli- power, presence and guidance of the Lewiston Journal. gious training, more emphasis on the Holy Spirit. Her success, evermore is The vinegar made boiled dish fine. as Whilst sassage lived EXPLANATION WON'T AVAIL churchand the center of religious wor- conditiancd not on scholarship, nor The mustard set your for pepper; ship, more faithful attendance vjcaltht nor' organization, but) on feet to work, "Expect to get anything for your upon her services. Like Uncle organ's stepper; her vital relationship with the unseen evangelize. Her first nice contribution to the party camHer task is to There may be city chows and cbutt "" business is to so preach the gospel power which is in Almighty God. paign fund?" That ting your tongue supreme need is not method but The seasoning, tKough, (hatup taster, "If friend wife hears of it I'll get of "Him who loved us and gave Her stands by Me ' Himself for us" that men may repent motive, not information but inspira- - Was in that plated caster, hail Columbia 1" Buff ola Express. B. F. BEARD, AtsL Cashier D. D. D0WELL, Cashlar M. D. BEARD, President ' GEORGE E. BESS, Manigar Trust Dapartnttnt ii "OLD TIME RELIGION" Courier-Journ- m e- -i .,,,,, .''.,.,. ... man-mad- i I S5j u ( dn-nk- Ken-tuckia- n, ht week-Ja- y I - i silver-plate- d . I a a I ..:.. !... n.rif 11 er I I I ..i.. :?.... ri - I black-fac- e con-spicio- tts ry ' NOVEMBER 10, 1M0 8tyf THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY C. L. PAGE FIVE 'i. Graham, and Mr Graham, of with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W J. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS Lafayette, Ind. Wordcn to recuperate from a month s o 00 was in Louis- illness of appendicitis,o NOTE Flraie notify the editor m.i you WEDNESDAY,' NOV. 10, 1M0 oo Mrs. Frank Mattingly aeure lavertiiementi discontinued. Mrs. Jesse Baucum and daughters, MMMMMMMAMMMArfMMVWWWMMWVMWMMWWWVMV ville, last week, shopping, Margaret, and Nell Louise, were in ooo Mcrcd t the Pen Office at Cloverpcrt, Kt, FOR SALE t lecond clati matter. guests of FOK SALE Misses Mary and Elizabeth Bishoff Owensboro, the week-en- d Wine Sap Applea for .ale at Mrs. Baucum's parents, Mr. and Mrs. in Irvington. spent the week-enZ. T. Hanlin'i, Holt, Ky. -o o Thos. Faith. ITKi FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE. OR SAI.b One three monthi old HoUtein Mrs. Dcnnie Jolly, of Owensboro, MENTS. Hull, cheap If taken at once. Dr. I). S. Mrs was the 'guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ryan, Henry Ycagcr and Mrs. John Sphire, llardiniburff, Ky, Precinct and Cltr Oflieei- of this city, and Mrs. E. S. P. Payne, Friday. For county umcei. McAfee, of Irvington, were in Louis- FOK SALE Farm conniitlnjr of t) acres, !2. ooo For State and DUtrict Opvei a 8 acres of which is overflow land! has per Lain, per line Mrs. R. F. Thompson, of Amarillo, ville, Thursday and Friday Uie guests four room cottage and nice cellar; Far Carda, per ""- Texas, and Mrs. J. G. Brashcar, of of Mrs. Joe Morrison. two ciMern; one meat house; one Per all Publication! In the intereit ol chicken house; feed harn and crili com guests of their West Point, were the Individuals or expretaion of Individ' Mr. Geo. Mullen, of Ravenna, was bined; log house and crib combined; some B, F. Ridgcway, and Mrs. Ml vlewi, per line .10 cousin, Mr. Rood fencing; about 25 young fruit trees: here Tuesday the of his mother, Prices Ridgcway, Monday and Tuesday of Mrs. Win. Mullen, guest returned home some grapes; 1.4 mile from church and who school. Write G. T. Oldham, Stcphensport, Foreign Advertising Repretentnllve last week. with him for a visit. Ky. THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION OtO o Mr, and Mrs. James Witt, of LudFOR SALE Solid oak dinning table (exRev. J. R. Randolph was in low, Ky., spent last Week with Mrs. and like Thursday to hear Gypsy Smith. tension) D. F. six chairs Co., Anew can be STARK-LOWMAseen at Heard & CO. bargain. Witt's mother, Mrs. Hattic Fallon. S. W. Davis, of Mystic made a FOR SALE Ford machine, new fenders, Louisville Representatives Mr. and Mrs. V. Knott Hardin and business trip to Louisville, Monday. new tires, In every way, runs sister, Miss Clara Hardin wilt motor like a sewing machine. Trice $2?i0 and guaranteed Also have 3 head of through to Evansvillc, on Thursday Judge D. D. Dowell, cashier of and two mules. Prices right. Emmet horses Johnwhere they go into their new home the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust son, Guston, Ky. which they purchased recently. Co., and Mrs. Dowell, of Hardinsnoo burg. and niece, Miss Lucy LeGrand, FOR SALE Old newspapers, 8c a bunch. Robert Hamman spent Saturday Dreckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. Mrs. F. C. English was in Owens- of Garfield, arc in Louisville, this and Sunday in Louisville, with his boro, Monday shopping. week. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ham- Another Lot of The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. man. Mr. D. B. Phelps has returned from Narcissus Ilulbs Mrs. Harvey English, of Stephens-port- , TYPE WRITER FOR SALE Iowa, on a business trip. was in Louisville, Monday. Mrs. Sallie Moorman and Mr. W. FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 0, S. Ashby were in Hawesville, SunMr. and Mrs. Ollic Orum, of Rock-por- t, Mr. W. N. Head, of Lodiburg, was Remodeled. Good as new. Further Informday to attend the funeral of their were the .guests of Mr. OrUm's the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Seaton ation call or write The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. cousin, Mrs. C. T. Duncan. mother, Mrs. Connon Johnson, and Sunday. ooo Mr. Johnson, several days last week, ooo Mr. Raymond May returned from ooo WANTED Joe Mattingly, of Huntingburg, Louisville, Monday in his newly purMiss Ray Lewis Heyser and Miss Ind , came last week to visit his father, chased car, a five passenger Overland. Cleona Weatherholt will spend Thurs- J. C. Mattingly. ' WANTED Men to sell Singer Sewing Machines in Breckinridge or adjoining counties, day and Friday in Louisville, shopsplendid proposition, good chance for promoMjss Laura Satterfield went to ping. Mrs. Horace Gilbert went to Samtion to the younger man, profitable employTobinsport, Monday afternoon with ple, Monday to see her sister, Mrs. ment for the older man,, no experience reher nieceMrs. J. H. McKinney, and quired, write or visit Singer Sewing MachDr. Jesse Baucum and daughter, Payne. ine Co., Incorporated, 124 West Urd St., Mr. McKinney, whom she will visit little Miss Margaret Baucum, spent Owensboro, Ky. Breer's father, R. E. L. Breer, pur-- ! indefinitely. Thursday in Louisville. Mrs. C. W. Moorman and niece, chased. The latter with his BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS family will join theMr. Brcef daughter Miss Ella Smith, went to Louisville, WANTED To sell you a Singer Sewing son and Mrs. A. M. Miller is at home from a Machine on easy monthly or yearly payMr. Donnard Smith, of New Or- Wednesday and will be the guests j after in exchange, they dispose of their farm in three weeks visit with her niece, Mrs. leans, is here to spend a fortnight of their cousin, Mr. John Vest, for ments, old machines taken Gunter & Co., rock bottom prices, write E. The party of Cloverport men who Meade county. 100 W. 3rd St., Owensboro, Ky. a few days at the Seelbach Hotel. went to Arkansas a fortnight ago WANTED To buy a good traction engine prospecting, brought home with them Thursday, Nov. 11, is SO horse power. Must be in good 10 to several stalks of rice from the rice Day. No Special celebration Armistice If You Are Looking For will mark condition and price cheap. S. W. Davis, belt. The stalks are on display in J. Mystic, Ky. D. Seaton's Real Estate office and the day in this city. Hemstitching, Pleating, Pinking, etc., But- have attracted quite a good deal of Of Personal "Where did you get thse cigars?" tons made from your own material, all interest. shapes and sizes, mail orders given prompt "A friend of mine sent them up Engagement Announced of and careful attention, E. Gunter & Co., o from Porto Rico." 100 W. 3rd St., Owensboro, Ky. Miss Burke and Mr. McManus. A picture of Miss Jane Hambleton, "Your friend certainly knows the WANTED To buy saw rig and engine, write garbed in her Red Cross uniform, ap- ropes down there." You Will Be Interested In These We Offer For Sale Announcement was made Sundav or call to see me at Beard's store, Hardins- peared in the Louisville Times one burg. Tom Ryan. morning of the engagement of Miss evening last week. Miss Hambleton, The Values Will Be Readily Appreciated If You ' A ........ TJ...1- .- ...1 uuim; aiiu .hi. VJtui&c who is of the Teaching Center Staff, nuusia FARM WANTED H. McManus, of Lexington, when GUARD YOUR LUNGS WITH is conducting first aid rlnsspe fnr flip Take Time To Investigate Them their marriage bands were published WANTED To hear from owner of farm or young folks of Louisville. More than good land for sale worth the price asked. in the St. Rose church. The wedding ouu women nave enrolled in these L. C. Jones, Box 551, Olney, III. 1916 HERCULES 5 PASSENGER Touring will take place this month. classes. WANTED At once. Timber cutters and tie Miss Burke is the youngest daugh1918 5 PASSENGER CHEVROLET LUNGARDIA opens the respirao makers. Good prices. Write or call J. M. tory organs, removes the thick ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Burke, of Rhodes, Webster, Ky. masses of sputum, heals the irritaThe condition of Mr. John C. Jarboe this city. 1919 5 PASSENGER CHEVROLET tion, dispels the cough and cold. , who has been seriously ill for four X WANTED Live foxes. Gabe Taul, ooo Unsurpassed in spasmodic Croup, Ky. 1918 5 PASSENGER ALLEN McKaughan-Anderso- n weeks or more, has improved in the Bronchitis, difficult breathing, and such kindred diseases. Thousands last week. He still remains under the Wedding, Saturday. 1918 5 PASSENGER FORD attest to its great virtue. If LUNLOST care of a trained nurse and of his GARDIA fails your money returnMiss Elsie May McKaughan and LOST $30 Victory Bond in Cloverport. last two physicians. Dr. B. H. Parrish, of ed, rrice, COc and $1.20 per bottle. i 1919 5 PASSENGER DODGE AfA ...to... A. Ksx.t-nC TntifM. this city and Dr. Hoover, of Owensweek. Return to Robert Hamman, CloverManufactured by port, and receive reward. boro. LUNGARIDA CO., Dallas, Texas port, Ind., were married Saturday ONE FORD TRUCK o FOR SALE BY afternoon at 5 o'clock in the Baptist 1 FORDSON TRACTOR, with plows and disc WEDDING'S DRUG STORE parsonage of this city by Rev. "E. C. of Mr. and Mrs. Albert McKaughan. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Breer and son, Cloverport, Ky . Wall, pastor of the Cloverport Baptist Mr. Anderson is the eldest son of of Ekron, have moved to the old ONE DELKER BUGGY, brand new, less church. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Anderson, and is Virgil Hardin homestead which Mr. After the ceremony a wedding sup- a promising young farmer of Perry than cost. per was served at the home of the county. CASINGS, $15.00 AND UP bride's parents'. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson are residing The bride is sixteen vears old and for the present with the groom's INNER TUBES, $2.00 AND UP g is the bright and popular daughter parents. They will go to later. IF YOU WANT A BARGAIN COME TO SEE US ooo Specializing In Trial Practice" Miss Florence Weatherholt MURRAY HAYES Weds Mr. Floyd Kinder. LAWYER On Thursday, Nov. 4, Miss Florence Building Weatherholt and Mr. Floyd Kinder, LEWISPORT. KY. Old clothes made to look good as LOUISVILLE both popular young people of Tobins' i More Than 20 Years Experience port, were married in Cannelton. After new with the Hoffman Sanitary Steam Presser. One the ceremony they left for a short of the latest and most machines on the trip to Louisville, after which they will be at home with the bride's parmarket. ents, Mr. and Mrs. Wood Weatherholt. Mr. Kinder is the son of Mr. and Complete All the Newest Mrs. Jarrett Kinder, of Tobinsport. Stock Smk nrt&g Nrtti I I d o- For Real Values in Good Merchandise at Reduced I I N Be sure you inquire at our store. ijjteraoml Jttfcitf nut We'll surprise you J. C. NOLTE & BRO. -- Good Used Cars SOCIETY ITEMS Interest !'!.. -- T I- LUNGARDIA Hardins-burg- - I j house-keepin- Dry Cleaning, Pressing, LEWISPORT MILL COMPANY Repairing and Dyeing 1606-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- up-to-d- ate Shades in Spats $2.00 and $3.50 IMSJb08-OS 212-21- 4 of Wool Hosiery $2.25 to $5.00 ooo Announcement of Wine-Hardin- J. B. Rhodes Recreation KY. Room g Wedding. HARDINSBURG, Fourth Ave. November Great Event of Miss Laura Satterfield announces the marriage of her niece. Miss Iva L. Wine to Mr. George Harding, of Dayton, Ohio, in Indianapolis. The wedding was quietly solemnized Wednesday evening, November 3, at 7:.')0 o'clock in the parrish of the Rev. Clarence E. Webb, pastor of the College Avenue Baptist church, Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Harding will be at home to their friends in Dayton. We guarantee our work to be satisfactory in every particular. Orders by Parcel Post shall have our prompt attention. Send us a trial order. J. B. RHODES Hardinsburg, Ky. Coats and Wraps If you want a fine and distinctive coat or wrap, exclusive in style and rich in material and trimming, come here and we will show you the most wonderful coats and wraps that have ever been .exhibited in the city, at extraordinary low prices for such, garments. high-quali- ty PUBLIC SALE I will ell to the highest and best bidder on Monday, Nov. 13, 1920 at my farm two miles south of Ekrou, the following stock: One Percheon Stallion, Hibo, nine years old, bred and owned by J. C. Stanford & Son, Iowa. Recorded by the Percheon Society of America, Record No. 80725. Two Jacks, one registered, recorded by the Jack and Jennett Registry of American, Record No. G100. Also other stock and farm implements. Sale to begin at 11 A. M. Terms made known day of sale. W. L. FOUSHEE. Ekron, Ky. R. A. Ensor, Auctioneer. Greater Values Lower Prices AND at the Golden Rule Store tDlU.-J- PRICES . RANG- E- CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al Growing girl's and small women's all- wool black coats with brown fur collars. U Qt A FA G0 94-Jnew pT U A Men's Army Shoes - of solesA the marching and heels, size 6 style to 9. iV, "v 1 (M all-wo- ol ria.75to '$195 FUR COAT- S- (Pry PA Misses Coats of plaid JJ I fJXM wool coating with velvet colars and stylishly made, size 10 to 16 years. Real values. of men's sample overcoats, material, only a few sizes, but splendid values. Dl.ltUO QO One lot (Ij and The fl1 OR sizes 14 PTA AA The tDU.tll' 12 d Coats of solid colors with blue vet collars and stylishly made, All-wo- ol PA 18 D.XAitl chambray work shirts 2 Men's to good 2. quality 16 Times Louisville and Breckenridge. News; " to year. AA 75 ,0995 MAKE HUSCH BROS. YOUR HEACOJARTERS WHEN IN LOUISVILLE Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; P AA Send Your Orders to THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, K A One lot of Men's venette grey stripe overcoats, sizes 38 to 44. Can you beat it? Cra-tDUfJ- U ties assort0Js mercerized $1.00ofgrade. ed colors. Regular &A u)-xa- Men's and Boys knitted sweater coats, all sizes and colors. 0 QO Ladies wool mixed THE STOKE OF GOOD VALUES NEWS GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT. KY a m Tin AmcitiNRiDOi Incws, CL cViaporr. . . 4 nawrocKY I.1,, I1 NOVfcMBB ? 10, v ,'n ' Esq. C. E. Robbing, Justice of Peace 3 days Esq. J. J. Kcenan, Justice of Peace 3 days Esq Horace McCoy, Justice of Peace 3 days. Geo. E. Bess, Election Commissioner 2 days. Abe McMcador, Jail Claims Tell City Planing Mill, Lumber and Material for Jail J. R. Mcador, Salary of County Supt. for October 1019. WE GIVE AND REDEEM SURETY COUPONS S B. Payne, Salary as County Judge for Sept Curtsie McCoy, Officer November Election Marshall Norton, Refund on taxes A. L. Lynch, Officer August Primary c Dennic Miller, Officer November Election A. L. Lynch, .Officer November Election C F. Tinius, Officer November Election G. B. Cunningham, Officer Road Election D. S Miller, Officer November Election Tom Miller, Officer November Election P. M. Shrcwsbcrry, Officer November Election Gilbert Macy, Officer November Election M. E. Mattingly, Officer November Election Jess Walls, Officer November Election J. H Lyons, Officer November Election R. D. StClair Officer November Election E. A. Moore, Officr November Election J. C. Sills, House for November Election ., R. B. Moore, Officer November Election T. Z. Allen, Officer November Election J. L. Ball, Officer November Election G D. Shellman, Supervisors Claim Wade Pile, Officer November Election Rola Carman, Officer November Election k, B. F. Frank, Officer November Election. tiirv Miss Eliza Miller, Stenographer in Wm. O'Reilly trial. Dr. J. E. Matthews, Inquest of Wm. O'Reilly J. L. Parks, Officer of November election J. J. Keenan, Justice of Peace one day. Horace McCoy, Justice of Peace one day C. E. Robbins, Justice of Peace one day tUH1 Abe Bennett, Justice or Peace one day "5te M. H. Norton, Election officer November election. H. F. Hall, Election officer November election D. C. Heron, Justice of Peace one day E. G. Norton, Stenographer service Qom. vs Lyons- Esq. J. J. Keenan, Justice of Peace, one day Esq. D. C. Heron, Justice of Peace" one day Esq. Abe Bennett, Justice of Peace one day Esq. J. J. Keenan, Claim Itemized Louisville this ancity of D. D. Webster, Officer November1 Election thousands G. E. Tucker, Officer November, Election nual event is so well G. O. Blanford, Officer November Election of its eagerly await Z. T. Stith, Officer November Election have learned W. T. Norris.Officer November Election N. B. Board, Officer Election savof its means R. M. Cart, Officer November Election W. E. Walls, Officer November Election of ings on articles Henry Cary, Officer November Election E. C. Burton, Officer November election J. L. Morris. Officer November Election Esq. C. E. Robbins, Justice of Peace one day Esq. Horace McCoy, Justice of Peace; one day Mc. H. Quiggins, Officer November election W. W. Baxter, Officer November Election Sylvester Oliver, Officer November Election Virgil Smith, Officer November Election W. A. Purcell, Officer November Election daily reached by those are Dr. J. E. Kincheloe, Inquest of Ova Compton. Louisville papers, we advertisements in Dr. A. M. Kincheloe, Inquest of Ova Compton J. C. Sills, House for August Primary to a most cordial also H. M. Beard, Team at Jail 1 2 days : day work at Jail attend this great sale and take advantage of the J. S. Pool J. W. Kincheloe, Work at Jail. to share in the profits through the opportunities Esq. D. C. Heron, Justice of Peace one day. medium of our great reductions in price. Taylor Meador, Hauling gravel for Jail Esq. Abe Bennett, Justice of Peace 1 day Esq. J. M. Howard, Justice of Peace one day days work at JaiU Wm. Overby, Three and Taylor Meador, work at Jail. Wallace Hayncs, Work at Jail Esq. Horace McCoy, Justice of Peace one day. Esq. D. C. Heron, Justice of Peace 2 days 1 Esq. J. J. Keenan, Justice of Peace 2 days Esq. C. E. Robbins Justice of Peace 2 days - Louisville, Ky. Esq. Abe Bennett, Justice of: Peace 2 days Esq. Horace McCoy, Justice of Peace 2 days Esq. D. C. Heron, Expense to Frankfort County Business. Esq, J. J. Kcenan, Justice of Peace 1 day John Moorman, Janitor service Court House J. C. Dowell, Election Officer November 1919 BRECKCLAIMS ALLOWED BY H. M. Beard, Team 1 day at Jail Elihu Meador, Ex. Com. in Boundary controversy. INRIDGE COUNTY FISCAL COURT Taylor Meador, Work at Jail 3 days Sam Marshall Election Officer 1918 Taylor Meador, work at Jail 3 2 days APRIL TERM 1920 Robert Hook, Work at County Jail (Continued From Last Week) Wallace Haynes., .Work at Jail 1 2 days. Taylor Meador Work at Jail 2 2 days- .Sioo.oo Sam Jennings, Work at S. B. Payne Salary as County Judge Jail. - 4 00 Wm. Overby, Work at Jail 2 2 days. Esq. C. E. Robbins, one day as Justice of Peace - 4.00 H. M. Beard Hauling 2 days Esq. Horace McCoy, one day as Justice of Peace. - 8.00 Taylor Meador, Work at Jail Esq. D. C. Heron, two days as Justice of Peace - 4.00 Wallace Haynes, Work at Jail Esq. J. M Howard, one day as Justice of Peace - 3.00 Sam Jennings, work at Jail E. Kincheloe, Inquest on A. Block Dr. J. - 21.00 Wallace Haynes, Labor on John Moorman, Janitor. - 4.00 Esq. Abe Bennett, one day as Justice of Peace Co., Claim Itemized. 200.00 S. B. Payne, Salary for July and August as County Judge. Gefmo Mfg. Co., Claim Itemized- - 397.05 Standard Printing Co., Claim Itemized A. T. Beard, Itemized Claim - 477.15 Kentucky Childrens Home, Donation for Building Record Publishing Co , Itemized Claim. 325.80 Breckenridge News, Itemized Claim Gilbert Co., claim 329.59 Hardinsburg Mill, Material for Jail Esq. C. E. Robbins, Justice of Peace 3 days 2.00 Taylor Beard Officer Road Election. Esq.iJ. J. Keenan, Justice of Peace 3 days 2.00 Amies, House for August Primary Joe S. W. Arms, Officer Road Election 2.00 W. J. Hall, Officer Road Election Esq. D. C. Heron, Justice of Peace 2 days - 2.00 Z. C. Hendrick, Election Mommissioner 4 days- W. J. Hall, Officer August Primary - 213.15 George E. Bess, Election Commissioner 4 days. Abe Mc. Meador, Claim 281.50 J. B. Carman, Sheriff's claim Taylor Meador, work at Jail 2 days 100 00 J. R. Meador, Salary as County Superintendent for March 1919. Jennings Work . 100.00 Sam A. M. Kincheloe, at Jail Inquest Pete Askins. S. B. Payne, Salary as County Judge Dr. . 100.00 P. R. Payne, Painting Lunacy S. B. Payne, Salary as County Judge on Jail, - 100.00 White Kincheloe, Hauling for Jail S. B. Payne, Salary as County Judge - 100.00 Dr. D S. Sphire Lunacy Inquest for Net Askins. J. R. Meador, Salary as County Superintendent- 250.00 A. T. Beard, Clerk Fees Beard, Claim . 150.00 A. T. Horace McCoy, Itemized of Peace 3 days. W. C. Pate, Sheriff's Claim Esq. Justice . 75.00 Esq. Abe Bennett, Holding Inquest. W. S. Ball, Salary as County Attorney Elliott-Fish. 1.00 Esq. Abe Bennett, Justice of Peace 3 days.! Co., Typewriter repairs - 2.00 Dr. J. W. Meador, Lunacy Inquest of Steve Murphy. J. C. Dowell, Officer November Election . 2.00 Wallace Haynes, work at Jail. H. Comer, House for November Elction J. . 8.27 Beard and Lewis, Use of Block Machine. E. P. Hardaway, Erroneous assessment . 3.00 J. S. Pool, Work at Jail E. Kincheloe, Inquest of Sallie Moorman. Dr. J. . 2.00 Taylor Meador, work at Jail Sam Marshall, Officer November Election . 3.00 J. C. Lewis work at Jail Dr. A. M. Kincheloe, Inquest of Sallie Moorman. . 3.00 Cha. Beard, work at Jail. Dye, Sheriff's Claim A. J. . 4.00 Dr. E. Kincheloe, Lunacy Inquest for Steve Murphy. A. T. Beard, Clerk for Election Commissioners . 4.00 J. S.J.Poole, Work at Jail, 2 days. Z. C. Hendrick, Election Commissioner, 2 days. . 13.00 J. M. Howard, 3 days of Justice of Peace 3 days. . 1.50 Wallace Haynes, Work at Jail3 days-JTaylor Meador, Blacksmithing Sam Jennings, Work at Jail ohn . 4.00 J. B. Carman, Election Commissioner 2 days Moorman, Janitor Service . 12.00 D. C. Heron, 3 days as Justice of Peace . 7.50 Sam Jennings, Work at Jail Abe Bennett, Claim itemized. days- . 13.00 Frank Dr Haven work at jail Abe Bennett, Justice of Peace 3 Our Annual Sale Thanksgiving Profit Sharing Begins Monday, Nov. 8th &, ,; '. ,' , Startling Price Reductions I In Every Department r r 12.00 12 00 12.00 4.00 270.20 183 58 100.00 100.00 2.00 . 2.50 2.00 2.00 2.00 2 00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 3.40 2.00 2.00 2.00 3.00 4.40 2.00 2.00 6.00 3.90 2.00 3.40 5.00 3.00 3.60 4.00 4.00 4.00 4.00 2.00 2.00 NOTICE, TAXPAYERS!, I, or one of my Deputies will be at the following places on the following dates, towit: Custer, Union Star, McDaniels - ? Nov. 22, Mook, Frymire, Roff Nov. 23, Hudson, Mooleyville, Glen Dean - - Nov. 24, Bewleyville, Chenault, Rockvale - Nov. 26, Big Spring, Stephensport, Cloverport Nov. 27, Lodiburg, Woodrow, Vanzant - - - Nov. 29, Garfield Nov. 30, Cloverport, Tuesday night; - - - - Nov. 16, Cloverport, Tuesday night - - - - Nov. 30, --- 1920 1929 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 ' 3 j q vj J ll - i We realize that money matters are somewhat tight at this time, but I) have to make my settlement with the State Auditor, December 1st, and will be compelled to collect your taxes in order to make my settlement. The penalty goes on December 1st, and this will be the last time around before the penalty goes on. We want to serve you every way we can and trust that you will give us asl much consideration. The tax books for the first district will be at the court house all the time. The tax books fon the third district1 will be at Stephensport every Saturday. The books for the second district will.be at Cloverport every Saturday. J. B. CARMAN, Sheriff, Breck. Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. W. H. GIBSON, Deputy, 3rd Dist., Stephensport W. C. PATE, Dep'y, 2nd and 6th Dist., Cloverport, Ky. 4.00 10.00 4.00 4.00 4.00 7.50 3.90 2.00 2.00 4.30 5.20 5.20 5.20 Throughout the beginning. with known that our announcement what it They actual opportunity 1 Wearing Apparel Rugs Carpets Furniture House Furnishings who To not our the extend invitation one-ha- lf one-ha- lf Buy It at Bacon9 s , Fourth and Market 1- -2 1-- 1-- cistern-Elliott-Fish- er Fund-Bradl- ey - er I W. M. Moorman, Officer Road Election S. E. Edwards Officer August Primary Louisville Chem, Co., Inv. for Disinfectant. C. Smith, Officer road election 4.40 B. Butler, Officer road election 4.30 E. C. Lyons, Officer road election 4.30 E. C. Lyons, Officer road election 2.00 Allie Alexander, Officer road election 4.00 M. C. Ammons, Officer road election 4.00 Russell Farrow, Officer August Primary- 4.60 S. E. Wilson, Expense to Frankfort 2.00 G. D. Lawson, Officer road election 4.60 Albert Tucker, Officer August Primary- 2.00 J. C. Sills, House for road election 2.00 M. H. LeGrand, Officer Road Election. 3.00 Ernest Meador, Officer Road Election 3.00 Sylvester Oliver, Officer August Primary 3.00 C. C. Martin, Officer- road election 7.50 W. T. Norris, Officer August 1.25 M. B. Board. Officer Road Election 1.50 W. T. Norris, Officer Road Election 4.00 N. B. Board, Officer August Primary 6 25 Z. T. Stith, Officer August Primary 4.00 Z. T. Stith, Officer Road Election 4.00 J. H. Meador, House for August Primary 1 17.50 J. H. Meador, House for Road Election 10.00 D. H. Webster, Officer Aucust Primarv 7.50 D. D. Webster, Officer Road Election 4.00 H. L. Martin, Officer August' Primary 8 00 H. L. Morton, Officer Road Election! 8 00 W, E. Walls, Officer August Primary 8.00 W. E. Walls, Officer Road Election 8.00 w. W. Baxter, Officer Road Election 8.00 w. W. Baxter, Officer August Primary 13.00 Mrs H. C. Murray, House for road election 4 00 Mrs. H. C. Murray, House for August Primary. 23.00 Harry T. Bates, Officer Road Election. 2.00 Taylor Meador, Officer Road Election 5 00 G. P. Macy, Officer Road Election 13.35 T, Z. Allen, Officer August Primary 6.25 G. P. Macy, Officer August Primary 2.00 G. A. Wright Officer Road Election 8.75 Mike Lyddan, Officer Road Election 2.50 Henry Cary, Officer August Primary 3 75 Henry Cary, Officer road election 6.25 B. F. Frank, House for road election 6.25 Mrs. M. A. McCubbins, Claim Itemized 12.50 B. F. Frank, Officer road election 10.00 B. F. Frank, House for August Primary. 15.00 W. A. Purcell, Officer August Primary 12.00 M. E. Mattingly, Officer Road Election 12.50 D. McGary, Officer August Primary 2.50 Chas. Rurham, Officer Road Election 9.00 J. C. Lewis, Concrete work at Jail f,GC Wpll TntlAc QtAnnnpqnti.v WHIM Vt fn1. "V.vt .a VJIC 19.25 ...... a. v.. jw..a, wiviiu5Ijjii, I.. 50,98 Custer Lodge F. & A., M. House for August Primary. 25.00 W. S. Ball, Salary as County Attorney 111.18 J. Whitworth, Freight on 2 cars of coal for county 12.00 Geo. G. Green, Services in Com vs. Hubert Ramsey 12.00 Elliott-FishCo., Repairs on Typewriter 4.60 Dr. A. M. Kincheloe, Examination of T. L. Thrasher-8.00 J. R. Meador, Salary as County Superintendent 8.00 Dr. J. E. Kincheloe, Examination of T. L. Thrashe- r8.00 Owen Meador, Cleaning Jail 5.00 N. H. Loy, Salary as County Agcnr 2,50 W. S., Ball, office rent) from March to Jan. 1 1920 3.00 W. S. Ball Salary as County Attorney 12.00 John Moorman, Janitor Srvir 1.00 J. R. Mador, Salary as Superintendent of Schools 3.00 Farmers Bank, Office rent County Tax Commissioner- 8.00 John Moorman, Janitor service. 12.00 j W. S. Ball, salary as County Attorney- 7.50 Kincheloe's Pharmacy, Books for indigent children. ioo N. H. Loy Salary as County Agnt 3.00 J, R. Meador, Salary as Superintendent of Schools. 6.85 S.B. Payne, Salary as County JnHpi 9.00 J.T. White, Officer August Primary G.85 Interest stamped on foregoing 10.00 Interet paid and not marked on warrant. - Primary. fl . , er ( ')! ''"" 4.00 13.50 3.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 21.00 0.85 4.00 , Total disbursement. 22,601.31 Overdrafts. 113.83 It appearing that this fund has received $10,741.60 in excess of the amount to which ;it was entitled out of; the County Levy, a note for that amount was executed and the proceeds placed to the credit of other funds entitled to their porata share of he county levy. This fund is therefore overdrawn to the amount of $10,854.53. (Continued next week) -$- - - A. -- ", f 'L )VEMBKR 10, ltfO THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY TMCOLETTE FOR GOWNS PA I DIAMONDS WILL NOT BE CHEAPER fV-.Be IT COSTS TOO MUCH TO BE SICK Keep Your Blood in Good Condition and You Throw Off Disease. BIG LIVE STOCK SHOW IN CHICAGO First Week in December; Representitives To Be There From All Over World. - U. S. ARMY RECRUITING BREAKS ALL RECORDS October Is High Peace Time Mark. Washington, Nov. 1. Recruits for the regular army continue to flock in at record breaking rates, Harris' office announced tonight, and 17,025 enlistments accepted during October broke all peace time records for the month. A notable matter in connection with the record, it was said, was the fact that 00 per cent, of the month's enlistments were for the full three year period, while in previous months about half of the men have sought only one year of service The educational alvantagcsofTcrcd by the army on its new basis, Gen. Harris said, is given by nearly all the recruits as reason for enlisting. The total strength of the army is 17,625 in Some Famous Mines Said To Nearly Exhausted; No xteauction in xrice 01 Jewelry. Chicago, Nov. 2. No reduction in the price of diamonds is in prospect. This is the official word cabled to WATCH THE BIG 4 Stomach-Kidncya-Hcart-Livtw Adj-Gc- n this country by L Brcitmeycr, head of the London Diamond Syndicate Mr. Brcitmeycr said the diamond 'syndicate's policy has always been to maintain prices and it has no intention of departing from its rule. The London Diamond Syndicate is the selling end of the Dc Hecrs Consolidated Mines, Ltd., which controls practically all the mines of South Africa, the source of 08 per cent, of the woId's diamonds. Mr. Brcitmcy-er'- s announcement dissipates the idea that diamonds will he cheaper during the Christmas holiday trade. While the London Diamond Syndicate deals only in rough diamonds, it is a monopoly that determines the price of cut and polished gems in the markets of the world. There is no appeal from its decisions. Dealers must buy at its prices or go without diamonds. It has steadily advanced the price of diamonds since 189G. If business depression or money scarcity reduces the demand for the gems the syndicate, instead of readjusting its prices, curtails the output of the mines. Diamond dealers say its attitude at present is sound because of an increased cost in mining and a decreased output at the mines. Several of the most famous South mines are believed to be approaching exhaustion. "Through diamonds cost three times more than before the war," said a Chicago jeweler, "they are, if any- thing less profitable to jewelers than in the antebellum period. The domin-- j ation of American markets by the London syndicate precludes any pos sibility of profiteering on the part of the jewelry trade. Jewelers must sell Af-rici- an bbbbbKbK e Fashion continues to smile on gowns nnd this rich nintcrlnl looks pnrtlculnrly well mnde up In straight line models. Striped effects In plnln In the colors, mnde by a weave, nro used for hnndsome gowns like tlint pictured nbove. In this the stripes nre arranged to run lengthwise In the bodice and both lengthwise and horizontally In the tunic and skirt. The open neck Is filled In at the front.wlth georgette. A dress of this kind In dark tones of the fashionable colors proves especially becoming to stout figures. trlco-lettdrop-stitch flesh-colore- I d at an extremely narrow margin of profit to do any business. High cost of materials and workmanship is holding .up the price of all kinds of jewelry. .There 'seems at present little prospect of reductions in any line." I DOUBLE FACED BILL WORTH $50 ALSO $100 Error in U. S. Bank Note Causes Heaps of Trouble. Kansas Citv. Nov. 2. Uncle Sam rarely makes mistakes in his bank note printing, but one of the most famous errors he did make was that of the Kansas City bank note which bore a $100 face and a $30 back. The single note was paid out by the bank as a $100 note, to a local hotel for the same Hall Stock Farm amount. All went well until the cash- ier in checking up the day's receipts Glen Dean, Ky. found he was $30 short. He recounted Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China the money and it was correct. Just Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- to make sure he counted it a third time and found himself $30 short shire Sheep. DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Deale'rs of Breckinridge County I Planters J , Hare won 1000 Ribbon at Stat Fata to Fast Fire Yean THE HOWARD FARMS J. M. HOWARD ft SON, Prop. Shorthorn a,nd Polled Shorthorn, Roan Saltan, Sultan, heads the herd (on of White-hal- l Duroc Hogi, Sprague Defender head the herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn ' Heifer (Senior yearling class) Inter-Na- tional Chicago, 1919. Glen Dean, Ky. For fifteen minutes he counted and recounted, and at last convinced that his mind was giving way, he called the manager, who underwent the same experience. Both clerk and manager had counted the bills by stacking them on the right, pulling off a bill and placing it on the left, turning the bill over as they did so. The error was discovered by a third clerk who was called in by the frightened hotel, omciais wnen ne .comueu ine uius one by one and examined both sides. The bill was turned into the Treasury Department and destroyed. PORTO RICO HOLDS PAY ATTENTION Now that the State Fair circuit has TO YOUR HEALTH been completed and the live stock shows of lesser magnitude announced No Need to Take Chances With for the current season have terminated with success in every instance, the It. Pepto-Manga- n Makes industry is preparing for the greatest event of the year the International Rich, Red Blood. Live Stock Exposition at Chicago during the first week of December The National Ftmedy of Holland foe When you first feel a tired, After such a successful display sea centuries and endorsed by Queen WllheJ-mln- a. feeling and look pale, your blood son of domestic animal lift in every. At all druggists, three size. is losing in quality. Weak, impoverime unucii oiaics, shed blood has no power to fight section oi interest arc assured magni- now 208,781 officers and men, of Look for tho nam Cold Modal oa rry tude and at this whom 158.400 arc in the United States aad accept bo Uolutioa disease. It takes red blood to keep event. you well. The live stock industry is now reIf you keep your blood in good con- cuperating after the stress of war pedition it will fight off disease. You riod depletion all over the world, the will not be such an easy prey to long international character of the Chicago and expensive sickness. With thin event giving it :,.....)-- . "- -' M.toAYtmtii1IT!MBe8lliw.Vfli and blood you take chances every day. importance. An usually OI doing that You large representation is promised by There's no need u can take and build up Great Britian, Frcncc, Italy, Canada, rich, red blood. With red blood you Argentina, Australia and other counJamVmmTkmm are able to win in the fight against tries all potential markets for pureprevailing diseases. Try This Waoom is madc or mr Btrr Material and Woskmamship bred cattle, hogs and sheep produced poaaiatt m rum Wacom Construction. It comes in tablet or liquid in the United States. Feeding probHlctkry PaliM ana JOm auTatuu. Ail. form. Take cither kind. The tablet lems will be elucidated and the new .Hickory BlMMnM Hie err DMbUtrau has the same medicinal value as the feature inaugurated last year under . .Hlckwy Yak Ncl Hi mm B.l.fcl.- liquid. But be sure you get the gen- the auspices of the Chicago Board of I nmmT " " SWIAfUnESnZFtuurft " . . . .... - .... uine Ask for Trade a grain and hay exhibit will -" . , "Gudc's" and be sure that the name, be on a vastly greater scale. All the iaaa ,i i aiu )ihtCi.itw.Wiii rmtimtmiimim. is on the breeds will be represented in "Gudc's tfic user r.uMKi rat mm tan waoow tpMdarMiM aaukiwavti package. Advertisement arena, the entire aggregation consmb a. ItaMiikaBaan AaakaMBa tt . tituting the greatest assemblage of OuauriT-BBSS T ! paM tiaummamn. brt adfrf k k CRIMELESS, LOCKLESS, d live stock ccr assembled ikNMii it. U rm HWk .1 I. kvkfckfr.- -. ERA IS APPROACHING. for competitive purposes. a Get Quality John txere ovelties have been provided for SarvTca. Clvo Both. JOBXDEOEHefiOir the evening entertainment, which has The profession of law may become always HOUNE, tLUMOtS, OS-- . been a popular feature of the extinct Q A Utopian age is approaching when Exposition. the spirit of kindness will rule the world, when courts will close their MOTION PICTURES MAY doors and lawyers be as useless as SOON REPLACE TEXTBOOKS one's vermiform appendix. The Golden Rule will be followed by all men. Philadelphia, Nov. '2 Motion picThat is the opinion of John Sullivan tures will eventually displace many attorney, of Kansas City, Mo. Mr. Sul- textbooks in the public schools, preis on the front end-ga- te The big point for you livan predicted in Chicago that some dicts Louis Nusbaum, associate supof the John Deere to consider is that you day there will be no lawyers. erintendent of the schools in this city. "People are growing kindlier every Wagon. know before you buy Thirty public schools here now have day and although it will be a good motion picture machine and rent films that these necessary many years before human beings will from the film exchanges for use in It tells you that the qualities are in the John outgrow the evils that exist, there their lessons. John Deere Wagon has Deere Wagon. will be a day when the peace we "More can often be learned in five dream about will materialize," he minutes with an instructive specially what you know is the said. "Every man will be a law unto prepared motion picture film than in best material and workTheguaranteemakes himself to the satisfaction of others. an hour of study from the "Education and a fuller understand- said Mr. Nusbaum in urging the idea manship. that as plain as day. ing of the motives of others will before the property committee of the bring about this era," he continued. Board of Education. "Motion picture Read the guarantee In the wagonyoubuy "I would urge that every man take a machines would help out in the textyou need the qualities over carefully. And in the study of law. book shortage." greater interest Thousands of lawsuits result only then, the first time you that this from the ignorance of the litigants. FNRST BURLEY TOBACCO sets forth. You can't get are in town, come to Every lawyer will tell you that." IS SOLD AT LOUISVILLE Mr. Sullivan predicts an age when real wagon bargain our store and let us copywrights will be unnecessary, without them. They show you the Louisville, Ky.. Nov. 3. The first when locks and bolts will be on disbold, hurley tobacco of the crop grown play in museums as relics of the assure the kind of bad times when there were persons in Kentucky was sold on the Louisservice and length of Deere Wagon the ville breaks today. The initial offering called robbers and burglars. service Think of an era when "profiteer" was of a single hogshead, the tobacco makes wagon with the guaranwill be a forgotten word; when traffic being of medium grade and the price wagon use pay most tee on thefont endgate. police will be the only officers left was $10 a hundred pounds The hogswill head was grown and shipped by V. on the police force; when there be no such thing as the "evrlasting B. Tharp, Bonnieville, Clark county. human triangle" and its airing in the It was sold at the Main street tobacco warehouse. divorce court. )iKl WiLsU... uu.i.l y Boys, page Diogenes and tell him Three other hogsheads of 1UJ0 Foru lhe, Kentucky also were sold at the Main street about it. And let the men who compile going through with warehouse these being shippd by dictionaries start the blue pencil striking out such Faith & Watson. Harrison county words as thief, bandt. incendiary and I ml. The grade was medium and range was $." to $13.7.") a criminal. Chicago News. Keep the vital organs healthy by regularly taking the world's stand ard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles GOLD MEDAL all-go- trans-Atlant- ic Pcpto-Manga- I fJABAJHIfl ... It I'cpto-Man-ga- u. Pepto-Manga- n. .- oi ) Pepto-Mangan- ," I pure-bre- I kj I I I This Wagon Guarantee text-book- ," guarantee a 19-.'- 0 that Fordsville Planing Mill Co. bur-le- Valley Home Stock Farm W.'j. OWEN ft SONS, Propietora Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 IT'S FIRST ELECTION NEGRO CANDIDATES Columbus, Ohio. Nov. LOSE OUT IN OHIO. 4 'I Poland China Hogs a Specialty voters ever registered, Polled Durham Cattle the first general election BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealers in LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Cla- ss Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer in Robertson held since the granting of American citizenship. A commissioner to Washington, members of the Legislature and city commissioners of all the municipalities were to be chosen. Three tickets were in the field, Republican, Socialist and Unioniest. For some of the offices the Republicans and Socialists united in opposition to the Unionists, who now control the Legislature. This was the first election under the new election law, wholly in the hands of the local electors. to-d- San Juan, Porto Rico. Nov. 2. Porto Rico, with the greatest number of Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stables WOMAN SENT TO CONGRESS FROM OKLAHOMA DISTRICT standing the fact that six negroes were nominated upon the Republican ticket in Ohio for membership in the general assembly, not a member of that race will occupy a seat in that body. Reports from Cleveland and Cincinnati show the defeat of the negro candidates there, while the two negroes named here virtually were buried under an avalanche of negative votes. In Springfield a negro physician who was nominated to be corner of Clark county on the Republican ticket also was defeated. So far as is known, not a negro was elected to any office in the state upon any ticket. "Rat-Sna- Notwith- jHHR TT V mw ammmmaam ilmmTTM ' Yes Sir- - ee! lB We made this ciga-igPQ- F fl rette to meet your taste! JTV W I V i p Beats the Best Trap Ever Oklahoma City, Okla., Nov. 3. A Made," Mrs. Emily Shaw Says. woman representative in congress from Oklahoma became reality to"My husband bought $2 trap. I A Little of Both, Please night when belated returns gave vicThe Shopper I want to get a fashion- tory to Alice M. Robertson, Repub- bought a 05c box of P trap only caught 3 rats but able skirt. lican, over W. W. Hastings, Demokilled 12 in a week. I'm never Saleslady Yes, madam. Will you cratic incumbent in the Second Reckon I couldwithout have it too tight or too short? Life. P n't raise chicks without it." comes in cakes. Three sizes 35cG5c, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg Advertisement. RAT-SNAP. RAT-SNA- VisBBr KlilililililililililililiHsHHsiH iliiliSsHHiHH BSBBBBaaaBBy lBaBBEBfBaaaBaaBaap RAT-SNA- P. RAT-SNA- mmmmmkmWmmmbmmmikm3mULlmfi"' "AMELS have wonder-- ful mellow- mildness and a flavor as full-bodied BLACKSMITH f. WANTED! NOT MUCH VALUE A little girl walked into a confectionery, placed a nickel on the counter and called for an ice cream cone. "Ice cream cones are seven cents, little girl," the fizz clerk announced "Well, then, give me a soda, pop" "Six cents." "Got 'any root beer?" "Yep; six cents, too." The little girl sighed disappointedly and started out, leaving her nickel on .the counter. "Here, little girl, you're leaving your nickel," the clerk called to her. "O. that's all right," the child shouted back "It's no good to me it won't buy anything. saBBH WKKvI'lllaBaBaBaBaBaBaBasBBW 'bbbbbBbL BaBaBaBaVlllllllIillLnl rJaaBaBaBaLViaPlBBHk. 5 C" GOOD SHOP WITH GOOD TRADE. APPLY TO GREEK refreshing as it is new. Camels quality and Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos win you on merits. Camels blend never tires your taste. And, Camels leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste nor unpleasant cigaretty odor! What Camels quality and expert blend can mean to your satisfaction you should find out at once! It will prove our say-s- o when you compare Camels with any cigarette . aXWWy rifaaaWaV j- BROTHERS, Fills of Rough, Kentucw B5EJf?'3jjl. - jmaaaaaaam HER GROUCH. DR. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... DENTIST iifba Hivrt i p, m. to.S p. m. vnrts nssie 8 svm. to u k. Always In office during office hours IriiHtM, Ky. The saddest and the maddest soul In these United States Is not among the sick and sore Defeated candidates, Nor yet is it the man who turned His coat, behold to Find The one he picked as sure to win Was left away behind; But lot it is the dame who wakes To learn, alackadayl The vote she cast for President Alas was thrown away. ' Minna Irying in New, Xork Herald. I I H JssafB aMJBBaaaaaaaammi. m aV Si, 'II ma LbbbbbbV r r in the world at any price I Cainaa dfrntfior ton pacaa 300 clitnti) in a tor fveoBunvna iiua eanon mnfpfy or" """iv nhmn rov ttanL "" an told rmrywhr In iciintlflctllf tatUd pacftaJaa of 39 d tn noma or BSSaa tlafina-ptft-cormn- . . OZ. KrMlE'.UfS BBBBV y I J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. Wtastea-SftUs- N. C "WSi TMf BUtCKKNRIDOl M1WS, CLOVIftPOKT, KENTUCKY NOVEMBER Id, 'mini 'Vf SflN, THE NAME BEHIND THE TIRE that you weren't regu Ur fellow unless your bikt ported G& J Tire? To-dathe man with G 4c J mm Tires on his car Is lust as proud nd pleased. G fit J Tires take Azures off the tire bill and put thera on the speedometer and be knows it -The Name Behind the Tire" has always stood for quality from the beginning of bicycle days right down to CANT PRAISE IT TOO MUCH, HE SAYS Is Glad He Took It For It Has Completely Restored His Health. "In three 'weeks I picked up ten pounds in weight and I can say that Tanlac will do all the say it will," said Barney Johnson Lee, 2220 Lyons Avenue, Louisville, Ky. I run-dow- BULLFROGS, WORMS AND "FROLICSOME" SNAKES EXPECT MILD WINTER. There is a man by the name of Peter Zellus living near New York City, who predicts a mild winter. Here arc reasons for such a prediction: "The bullfrogs in the pond near my home make night melodious with their croakings and their dulcet voices. If the Winter were to be severe they would be imbedded in the mud at the latter part of September. "TJie ground worms arc crawling on the surface of my garden. If the Winter were going to be a hard one they would have been five feet under ground three ANNUAL CONVENTION OF W. M. U. M ax: vw 7 r& ix mm mma y ( nEMEMBERIayow IV boyhood dtyi, intf the Convention include Mm Janic Crcc Dose, Louisville, corftt- ponding secretary Ky. M. W. U Baptist Women Gather in Mrs. C. W. Elscy, Cynthiana M. J Louisville For Annual Con- president of W. Va.. U,, Rev. tB Love. Richmond. secretary tist Foreign Mission Board and Rel vention. Y. W. A. Meets Dr.j B. D. Gray, Atlanta, Ga., secre- Too. ' tary of Home Mission Board. day evening. Students of the presented at this session a dm "Girdle the World With Light" Prominent Baptists who are at " SI (T y m mm avj I RvRS Rl rw m 1 I A 1C 1 to-da- y 1 W iJII VRY7rrT When you pay for a G & J Tire you feel the satisfaction of having a company older than the automobile industry itself saying, "that tire is right." The Name G It 1 stands behind these tires' "G" Tread. "Stalwart." " Plain " and "G & J Cord." Have your dealer supply you with G & J.Tires. Distributed By STRATTON & TERSTEGGE COMPANY Incorporated ! Louisville, Kentucky. SOLD BY THE FOLLOWING ALEXANDER Custer. Ky. laherty, Ky. P. O. MEDLEY, Ekron, Ky. & DEALERS IN YOUR VICINITY R. W. JONES, Glen Dean, Ky. E. PILE, E. S. CRAYCROFT. F. DUKE, Dundee, Ky. H. C. STEWART, Webster, Ky. E. COMPTON ft COMPTON, Bewleyville, K. G. HARDESTY, Stephensport, Ky. A. Garfield. E. TNCKER, Ky. ft CO., ft CO., HAWESVILLE MOTOR CO., Hawesville, Ky. M. D. ft J. W. HAYDEN P. M. TUCKER ft CO. Harned, Ky. K. F. BICKETT McQuady, Ky. Lewisport, Ky. F. L. CANNON ft SON, McDaniels, Ky. coastal waters. Thus the existing temperature con t .... ii... .:.,. A S 4U ,An iH it-- d' ,ons leolo8,cal a. Indicative deflection of v P0UU oioB1'1 Currentthe the ?0t and the Labrador P'anets, Jupiter, Uranus, Aorfl m'" i h be,ng.,m al,Snmtent ? ? ",'me ire .Vehei, usualh tl anlear off Tew- - h,M P?"?d with no Ph.cs U.iS Possle that changes have .. ne!'.rgS l"Se We have been haung abnormal result Ptt? close proximity. While cw logs on u.e pori 01 urk jiiu niaking passage throutfh proximity vicinity, this fog is caused by vapor While making passage through the furnished hy t lie warm nir of the north Atlantic this last voyage I noted Gulf Stream heing condensed by the maiIy gigantic meteors rapidiy de. cold air of the Labrador Current. fil.pn,lincr n fP- " - trik!ncr ti,. W3tr .. nowTi,; fn,r nn -- ... ...... .B ..,.- ,ln,n from tl,P f.ran.l Y" " ". ". i" tiosc :;:""V u .us. ii"" uaiiucruiiaiy iuiuaru Banks ami continues until carried on ever, no effect can be had on this dv winus. we arrivcu uii rvnuirusc ...t. ot ti.ic ii.io nr n i, .,orf f.. Channel in a fog thicker than ever B Hen e i ra assured that encouiitered l.pfnrp ninl ln.l tlie Kii- - !i eartli will continue on as it has t,e ,0 ' ' SomgC hundred? f VCarS P3St wlth the I FisifeVinen'aloWou? "aboard arc end not in s ght yet E. C. Holden. Jr. . .. J.o. x uiaiiuuui. nuuuKCl. reporting no success in Iarg es. Flounders arc particularly scarce. October :10 WHY THE AUTUMN'S WARM (Continued From Page 4) i his condition is solely a ttrimitabie to the prevaling wannness ot the rr C n ra i IS f had a spell of "Back in February and the 'flu' that left me all my stomach out of order. After I went back to work I was so weak I could weeks ago. hardly hold out during the day. My "Garter snakes are as likely poor I had to force appetite was so and frolicsome in the garden of alive and down enough to keep nic neighborhood, David JVjiics, as it always soured on my stomach and they are in If the caused me no end of trouble. My Winter were going to be harsh, nerves were unstrung, it was next to you could not find one skirmishimpossible for nic to get a good ing around after the second week sleep, I was just about played night's in October." out. I had heard about Tanlac and when I saw the statement of Reverend DISCharles Sanders, of Huntington, W. Va I decided to try it. My appetite picked up right away, and in a few P-- T. days the indigestion commenced to only leave me. Although I have taken two bottles of Tanlac I have gained ten pounds, my nerves are strong and Miss Beatty, Deputy Truant I sleep like a top every night. I am Officer Reported All But as well and strong as I ever was and feel like my old self again." Three Children of School Tanlac is sold in Cloverport at Age Are Enrolled. in Kirk by Wedding's Drug Store, Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. D. Addison, in Amnions by Wm. Association The Dutschke, and in Stephensport by R. held its second meeting Friday after- A. Shellman. noon in the Cloverport Public School building with Mrs. Ethel O. Hills, president, presiding. There was a ' splendid attendance of members of the association and about ten new BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT members added to the roll. COURT, KENTUCKY A report was heard from Miss Viola FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF SKIATO, Beatty, deputy truant officer in the Cloverport district. She reported all OKLAHOMA, Plaintiff the children of school age were enAGAINST rolled in the Cloverport Public school EUGENE BEAVIN ft ETC., Defendant except three. Miss Beatty asked the EQUITY NO. 8997 advice of the association as to what means should be taken regarding the By virtue of a Judgement and Order children who did not attend regularly of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, after they were enrolled. The new rendered at October Term thereof, State law provides that a fine of not 1920. in the above cause, for the sum less' than $5.00 shall be imposed on of ($2,000.0o) with interest at the rate the parents who keep their children OI six per tem irum uct, mu ijio, out of school without a plausible exuntil paid: subject to the following cuse. Miss Beatty may have to encredits: $10.00 paid Feb. 4th 1914, force the law unless the attendance $33.00 paid March 3rd, 1914, $16.50 improves among the graded pupils. paid May 7th m4 p3i50t pajd june She stated there were only a few 8t)) m4( 35,00( juiy 6thl 1914; $02.30 cases like this. A plan for increasing the memberpaid Nov. 30th, 1914 and also a further credit of 1,135 of date of Feb. 19th, ship of the association was discussed 1918, and the Plaintiff will recover and left with a committee. The next meeting of the association the defendants the further sum of ($, 000) whh jnterest there0I1 from will be held Friday evening, DecemMarch Mh, 1014, subject to the follow- - ber 0. . credit' $. 0'0 Feb, 4t, m4. -- , ;d March l3rji 1914: $8.20 paid May 7th 1914 Paid June 8th ,914 and $35.00 naid lulv 6th. 1914.' n mid-July. The annual convention of thcBap-tls- t Woman's Missionary Union of Kentucky opened in the Broadway Daptist church, Louisville, Tuesday for a three days session. Ms. Frank C Ferry was elected a delegate from the Cloverport W. M. U and went to Louisville, Tuesday morning. While the W. M. U, is in session, members of the Young Women's Association, an auxiliary of the W. M. U. met in the chapel of the M. W. U. Training School on Tues- - p Why People Buy in Prefer' ence to Rat Poison Rat-Sna- up inside. (4) Made in cakes, no mix , nig" with other food. (5) Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three sizes, 35c, 65c, and guaranteed fl.25. Sold Co., Cloverport, by Conrad." & and B. F Beard & Co., Hardinsburg AdverJ- -' (1) RAT SNAP absolutely kills rats and mice. (2) What it doesn't kill H scares away. (3) Rats killed with RAT SNAP leave no smell, they dry. tisement. 1 TRUANT LAW CUSSED AT A. FOR SALE 1 n Extra good Farm Mare. Extra good Farm Horse. 1 Parent-Teache- rs I Commissioner's Sale Pair of good coming three year old Mare Mules, unbroken; would exchange these for pair of matured mules. 1 V ,) J 1 pair small jack mules, three and four -v years old. 12 extra good stock ewes. This lot must be sold to make room. Cash or approved paper. VIC ROBERTSON HARDINSBURG. KY. $1G-3- to offer d ; -- ... '" Hardinsburc to the hiehest on ""icier, at i uouu day ot iNOvemoeri .Monday tne , ," ..- sale T'.t r r,-- , ?rceea n Auyiiu, to-w- it: ,n.m a V- - Co n.v Co rJ dav , n- on a credit of six months, the tollow- g (jescr,i,ed property, A cer- X ,';"', ?,,e; - Vll. th.r.. " fr nnt.-li- i. CRUTCH ER & ST ARKS-LOUISVIL- LE and Itate of Kentucky, and bounded ui aim ucsv.nucu as iuiiuiyj, uiit-iio- u the David Hix Farm: Beginning at a stone in L. T. Roberts line and also corner of. lot number two (2) of this division, running thence with Roberts Hue 94 1- -2 betagthe' f,fn SftofeSid. poles to a stake or stone Roberts corner, thence N. 43 V. 52 poles to a stake or stone, Roberts corner, thence North (59 poles to Yellow Bank Creek, thence up the Southern bank of said Creek with its poles, S. meanders, N. 87 2 E. 9 E. 12 poles, 24 poles N. 72 31 N. 19 E. 107 poles and N. 34 4 E. ' 40 poles to a stone just below a ford on Yellow Bank Creek corner to lot number two (2) thence with a line of lot S. 8 4 E. 232 2 poles to the acres, said beginning containing 107 and is the same land conveyed by Paul Kullman and wife to Eugene Beavin by deed dated October 2nd, 1897, and recorded in the Breckinridge County Clerks Office in deed Book No. 50 at page 352. Or sufficient there- -' of to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid; and having the force and effect of a Replevin bond Lien retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost, $3,072.75. Lee Walls, Commissioner. 1- -3 2, 1- -2 A Tumble In Prices I v , 3-- 3-- 3-- 5 On Wednesday, November 10,' the store of Mrs. Ethel O. Hills will be closed for the purpose of marking down the stock'. Prices on Hats, Coats, Coat Suits, Skirts; Dresses Will Be Cut One-Ha- lf POP and the KID sleep with the windows wide open and get all the benefits of fresh air without being cold because they both wear Crutcher & Starks Flan-nellet- HILL ITEMS I te Pajamas. Boy's Two-piec- Men's One-piec- e One-piec- e e Two-piec- e $2.25 SSSr $2.50 $2.75 up $3.00 up Sare gSimctarJizeiJVafces (PCHERTARKS GrcAVille R.Burfon BRANCH STORE-SEELBA- CH 6Sons, HOTEL Loulvill9-t- he Metropolis of Kentucky The members of the Lucile Memorial are enjoying the prospect of a new furnace for the church. i Miss Iva Wine, after being at home for four and months left on the early train Wednesday morning via Indianapolis for Dayton, Ohio. Mrs. Blythe, mother of Mr. John Blythe on the Hill, who has been quite ill, is somewhat improved. Miss Alice Ben Mattingly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mattingly, is reported to have a slight attack of scarlet fever. Since the election there has been quite a moving on the Hill. , Mr. Frank Miller has moved into the house he bought of Prof. Culton and vacated by Harry Hambleton, who moved across the creek in the English property. Mr. Ira Bledsoe moved off the Hill into the West end. Mrs. Mary Dunn, of Tulare, Calif., has gone to Owensboro, to visit Mr. and Mrs. Will Lynch. Jim Dejarnette is building a tenant house near to his home. , Mr. J, E. Black went to Derby, Ind., Saturday to see his brother, Henry Black and family. one-ha- lf , It will be opened again Thursday mornings November 11. fact, every article in the store is, to be marked down from previous prices. ," v"' w "V v Jesse R. Eskridge, Assignee