You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: November 17, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920111701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: November 17, 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. ""r -- t THE BRECKENRIDGE 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 17, VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1920 8 Pages No. 21 i Join the Cloverport Red Cross Chapter or Renew Your Membership During the RED CROSS FOURTH ROLL CALL Help keep the Cloverport Chapter an Active Organization in peace times. Fifty cents of every dollar received from annual membership dues is retained by the Local Red Cross Chapter for work in Closer-por- t. The other fifty cents goes for national uses. You can join at any of the following places: IT i The Breckenrldge News Office Brecklnridge-Ban- k of Cloverport Wedding's Drug Store J. C. Nolte & Bro. Golden Rule Store HALF YOUR DOLLAR WORKS AT HOME Half of Red Cross Membership Dues Retained by Local Chapters. No Solicitors For This Campaign. I persons who desire to renew their membership or join the Red Cross will inquire at five of the specially appointed business houses in Cloverport their' dollar will be received, receipted and turned over to the local secretary at the end of the Fourth Red Cross Roll Call Campaign , which is November 31. The places where you may leave your dollar are: The Breckenridge of News office, Breckinridge-Ban- k Cloverport, J. C. Nolte & Bro's store. Golden Rule Store and Wedding's ' Drug Store. Soliciting in three sections of the city are Miss Mary Joe Mattingly at the Murray Roof & Tile Company; Mr. Ira D. Behen at the L. H. & St. L. R. R. shops; Mrs. Marion Weath-erho- lt on the Hill The membership committee of the local Red Cross society which Mrs. Eliza Board is chairman, ha3 not for a hoijse to house canvass to be made this year.o if is left with individuals to volunteer and give in this campaign. The Red Cross society in peace times is allowed to retain fifty cents of every dollar collected for annual membership. The noney is used by the local chapter for relief of the poor, sick and afflicted, in fighting diseases etc. The Red Cross society is an organization that any community cannot afford to be without in peace times as well as war. Hence the local committee urges all of the people of Cloverport to respond to this Roll Call. ' WHAT OTHERS SAY ABOUT FINE DISPLAYS US. BAPTIST REVIVAL IS CONCLUDED The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Gentlemen: Enclosed find $1.00 to renew my subscription to the News. Your paper contains more real news than any County News paper that I have ever seen, I have shown the News to several here and they remarked, "I would not mind taking the county papers if they were full of news like that." I am closing my third year on this the Greenwood Springs circuit and the 4th, Quarterly Conference asked for my return so I guess you will find me here for another year. A new voter arrived at the parsonage election day but did not go to the polls, her name is Grace Lanair. With best wishes for the News. I am yours truly, E. C. Driskell. Pastor M. E. Church South, Greenwood Springs, Miss. AT COUNTY A. F. THANKSGIVING DAY PROCLAMATION ISSUED BY MRS. CHAS. CLARK DIES OF SENILITY Resident of Breckinridge. Buried in Paynesville. Mother of Twelve Children. Mrs. Chas. Clark, whose home is near Paynesville, died of senility Wednesday, November 10. She was 77 years old. Mrs. Clark was born in Breckinridge county and was the daughter of the late Thos. Rhodes. She had been a widow thirty-thre- e years. She was the mother of twelve children, six of whom survive. They are: Will Clark, of Louisville; Joe. Charles, Edward and Robert, of Paynesville. One daughter, Mrs. Emma Thors-berrLouisville. Three brothers, Martin, Thomas and Robert Rhodes, of Breckinridge county. The interment was held in Paynesville cemetery. THE PRESIDENT. Attendance Good In Spite of Large Congregation At Final Service Sunday Eve. Free Cold Weather ; Farmers Will Offering Amounts to Bank Holds Guessing Nearly $250. Contest. Members of the Farm Bureau of Breckinridge County and the citizens of Hardinsburg, who were the promoters of the County Agricultural Fair held in Hardinsburg, Thursday and Friday, felt amply repaid for the time and means given to the fair. AJtho the weather was cold and somewhat disagreeable, there was a fairly good attendance the first day. And the second day, which was for the school children from over the county, there was a 'good representation of boys and girls. There has never been a better dis- -' play of corn, tobacco, potatoes and all kinds of vegetables that are grown here, on display at a fair in this1 county. The display of the season's crops were creditable to the community, and the display of school work from all the county .schools was and a credit to the teachers and pupils. The woman's department had a number of handsome pieces of needlework, some fine canning and baking displays There were dairy products and dairy cattle, hogs, mules and poultry entries. The Farmers Bank and Trust Company had a guessing contest and offered three prizes to the persons guessing nearest to the number of corn and beans in a quart dan. There were more than 1,000 guesses registered. The prize winners were: J. E. Waggoner. First Prize, $7 30, guessed X'124; Hannah Pile. 2nd Prize, $3.10. guessed 3321; J. T. Dejarnette, 3rd Prize, guessed 3331. The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company' gave a silk. American flag to the St. Romauld's High School which had the best display of school .endeavors. The Bank gave three $3.00 prizes to Raymond Cruse, Boys' Pig Club contest; Herschel McCoy, Boys' Calf Club and Miss Edna Jennings, for fancy work and canning. The prize of $3 for the best display of paper cutting, mounting and general primary work was awarded to the grades pupils of Mrs. J. R. Randolph in the Cloverport Public School. The Breckinridge County High School lead in all the Physical Education contest. A complete list of the prize winners will be published in next week's issue of The Breckenridge News. GIVEN A SURPRISE PARTY BEFORE LEAVING FOR NEW HOME IN CLOVERPORT. Kirk, Nov. 15. (Special) Mr. and Mrs. R. Anthony were pleasantly surprised Sunday when their friends and neighbors gave them a farewell party on the eve of their departure for their new home in Cloverport. The guests brought baskets filled with dainty eatables. The guests who enpoyed the day and the sumptous feast with Mr. and Mrs. Anthony were: Mr. and Mrs. too. I FEWER HUNTING LICENSES ARE ISSUED Only 111 Hunters Have Been sed So Far In County. Licen- v. hi H IS 9 Hunting licenses for 192.0 numbered at the County Clerk's office in Hardinsburg, Monday. This is less than the usual number, according to County Clerk A. T. Beard. There is no account for the shortage of licenses issued unless it is the scarcity of game in this part of the State, said Deputy Clerk Hall. The hunters from Cloverport were out Monday and Tuesday, the opening of the season. There is a new game law this year that prohibits the killing of a bag of more than twelve quails at one hunt. 111 APPOINTED POSTMASTER ATTENDING STATE BAPTIST-ASSOCIATIO- AT BIG SPRING, KY. Big Spring, Nov. 13. (Special) Mr. W. T. Griffith has received the apRev. E. C. Nail, pastor of the Clov- pointment for the post office here. His erport Baptist church, Mrs. Nail and daughter, Miss Catherine will be his son, Edward Nail. Jr. and Mrs." C. assistant. They will take charge as E. Lightfoot, Mrs. Frank Ferry and he receives his commission. the Rev, R. L. Shirley, of Walton, Ky., are in Owensboro, this week atPICTURE SHOW OPENS tending the General Association of Kentucky Baptist. YOUNG BOY DIES. Leonard Carman, six year old son of Mrs. Toe Carman, died Friday, Nov. 5, of diptheria, at the home of his mother, in Custer. The mother, three brothers and one sister survive. Cloverport's new picture show was informally opened Saturday evening. The building adjoining The Breckenridge News Office, which Mr. C. G. Brabrandt has converted into a movie theatre, had its first show. The theatre has n QPntincr mnnnitr nf )ln .,! will have shows three times a week. Invitation 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. Chapinwill take pleasure in Waiting on you, and give you every attention possible. Capital and Surplus literature, their talents and achieve- TREASURERS LETTER MOST ments. He brought out the fact that AMONG HER BIRTHthese were great figures on earth, but DAY GREETINGS. through all there was none so great the ages as the Saviour. Jesus Christ. OLD FOSHIONED SPELLMiss Mary Ellie Hardin, of He made his final appeal for repentent ING MATCH IN H'BURG. daughter of Mr. and Mrs, A. sinners to accept this Saviour. Two little girls gave their names for mem- M. Hardin, celebrated her ninth birthbership in the church when the appeal day anniversary on Armistice Day, The Ladies Aid of the Methodist was made. church South, will give a spelling As a result of the meeting there Nov. 11. Among her gifts which Miss match in the court house next Friday were seven additions to the Baptist Hardin treasured most was a letter night. Nov. 10, at It is to be a match between the e church by baptism and four by letter. from her brother, J. M. Hardin, of spellers and against the school It was announced at the close of Charleston, W. Va. This was his j children, so young and old are urged the meeting that approximately $230 greeting: to be present to uphold their side of had come in through the collection the contest. The old Blue Back Speller plates. This amount covered the cur- Dear little Sister: rent expenses of the meeting and left I have thought of you many times will be used and Rev. Roe will be the a handsome purse for the visiting today and of this day nine years ago pronouncer. Mr. Shultz will be captain of the school children, Mr Percy minister. It was the largest offering ever made in a revival service during when I walked in to take my first Beard of the old time spellers. peep at you. I was then just two Admission is only ten cents, and the history of the church. Rev Shirley expressed his apprecia- years older than you are now, but it refreshments will be sold both before tion of the- splendid cooperation that surely doesn't seem that it has been ,and after the match. the christian people of the various denominations gave in this meeting. so long. UNION SERVICE SUNDAY I would surely love to be at home He told his hearers he was happy to IN METHODIST CHURCH have been with them and worked today for I guess you will have a big them, and before the benedic- birthday cake and perhaps a party among On Sunday evening the monthly tion was received there was an old and I am sure we would have a fine union service of the Methodists and fashioned Methodist hand shaking. Presbyterians will be held in the form- Rev. Shirley will return to his home time. ' in Walton, Ky., this week after atA very memorable event took place er's church. Rev. T N. Williams, who tending the General Association of two years ago on your birthday. The will preach in the Lucile Memorial Presbyterian church Sunday morning Kentucky Baptists in Owensboro. Yankees finished up with Kaiser Bill. will also preach at the union service. I wanted to send you a little present but don't know what you would H'BURG GIRLS HOLD B. B. CHAMPIONSHIP. like most so I am enclosing a two CLOVERPORT BOYS WON FROM HAWESVILLE 9 TO 7. dollar bill, you can get anything you like or put it with your bank account Hardinsburg, Nov. 13. (Special) girls defeated, whichever you prefer. Cloverport boys basket- - ball team Hardinsburg basket-bal- l If this little gift which I send as piayeci tnc ttawesviiie hoys team on the Elizabethtown girls last Saturday 13 to 3. According to Prof. Schultz of a token of my love and remembrance Friday evening and won by a score B. C. H. S., this gives Hardinsburg of your birthday pleases you equally of 0 to 7. Those who went from here girls the championship in basket ball as well as it pleases me to send it. it to the game were: Mr. and Mrs in this section of the State. These will make you very happy even tho it Ruther Pate and Mrs. Joe Ross Mis- es Chlora Mae Seaton, Lillian Polk, girls have not been defeated this sea- isn't much. The cherished hope of your brother Lucile Givens. and Maude Guthtli. son. is that you live a long and useful life Messrs. Mike lucker, Curtis Wcath-e- t and that you will be blessed with holt and John Hall. MR. ED WHITEHEAD UNDERGOES OPERATION IN O'BORO. happiness through the whole of it. If you have an Engine, Tractor With love to you and all the rest I mobile you want to sell try our or autoclassified Mr. Ed Whitehead, who was taken remain, your brother, J. M Hardin. For Sale Column. suddenly ill early Saturday morning with kidney trouble, was removed to the Owensboro City Hospital Sunday mm where he was operated on. The operation was very successful and Mr. C'ShcBank that makes you feel at HomoH Whitehead is reported to be improving. He was accompanied by Mrs. Whitehead and his son, Byron WhiteLodi-burg, r ..i.: . 1 IIC n.,.,.,. I l&Ull 1113 3UUJCLI 1UI i.: UlbUlCSi of the Ages." Going back through all the ages, Rev. Shirley brought out the great leaders of art, science and Sunday evening concluded the two revival meeting held in the Cloverport Baptist church. It was one of the largest congregations during the meeting, the Methodist and Presbyterians having united in their services with the Baptist. For his concluding serrffon, Rev. R. L. Shirley, the visiting minister, had weeks tu. Washington, Nov. 12. President Wilson issued a Thanksgiving proclamation tonight, saying "in plenty, security and peace our people face the future," and setting aside Thursday, November 23, for the usual observances. "We have abundant cause for thanksgiving," said the president. "The lesons of the war are rapidly healing. The great army of freemen, which America sent in the defense of liberty is returning to the grateful embrace of the nation and has resumed the useful pursuits of peace as simply and promptly as it rushed to arms in obedience to its country's call." self-relia- y, seven-thirt- y. I old-tim- I I - ' I I head. Our Messrs. REPUBLICAN IS GIVEN OFFICE OF CIRCUIT JUDGE Over Frankfort. Ky. Nov. 10 the protest of C. C. Turner, attorney for Judge J. K Roberts. Democrat, the state board of election commissioners, at a special meeting this morning issued the certificate of election as circuit judge of the Twenty-third judicial district, composing Breathitt, Estill and Lee counties, to Samuel Hurst, Beattyville, Republican, who was elected on the face of the returns by 205 votes. Search still is being made for a bal lot box which is said to have been thrown in the Kentucky river in a Breathitt county precinct, Breathitt is a Democratic county, Judge E. C. couuel for Hurs, insisted that as Judge Roberts was filling a term by appointment his term expired with the election of Hurst, who, he said, is entitled to take office immediately. with The commission agreed Judge O'Rear's views. O'-Re- $600,000.00 lUmbtrof Federal Reserve System Elbert Anthony and children, , Ethel and Robert; Mr. Ed Anthony and sons, Hardie and Franklin; Mr. and Mrs". Clarence Dooley and children, Eddie Monroe, Mildred Bell and Alvin B.; Mr. and Mrs. Nat Kissinger and daughter, Mary Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony have resided in Kirk fourteen years. They sold their home to Mr. Coomes, and with their grandson, Eddie Dooley, went to Cloverport, Tuesday to reside 'Mony a Mickel Mak a Muckle" ThatN. Scotch for Pennies Make Dollars that is IF they're Saved. , BHI9H ' lJj ' i. Lincoln Savings Bank & ATTENDANCE INCREASES J IN MEADE COUNTY H. S. Meade County High School has made -- Trust Company Kentucky The increased attendance at the Markit at Fturth Louisville, "The Convenient Bank at the Convenient Corner." vvi kW-.- " it necessary to emplpy another teacher, and at a meeting of the County Board of Education Monday, Mrs. Ella D. Gregory was elected as assistant. She will assume her duties IRVINGTON TO PLAY CLOVERPORT, SATURDAY. about Dec. 1. The Meade County High School is now in "Class A." The Irvington High School basket Meade County Messenger. ball team will play the Cloverport You mvc tine a ud. money by- uaing our High School team on the tatter's field Saturday, Nov. 30, at 2:30 P, M. - Hardinsburg andJrust Co. HARDINSBURG, KY. ON TIME "Bank of ZL DEPOSITS SAVINGS Start the Thrift habit and Begin Saving then keep it up and Watch Your Bank Account Grpw. To-Day, We will pay you 4 per cent on your Savings and Compound the interest Every Six Months. I I - ! V PAGE TWO THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY W. N. Holt has purchased o Detce Lighting Plant Mrs. Susie Warficld, Chicago, who has been the guest of her mother, Mrs. Sarah Henry, left Thursday for a few days visit with relatives at HenderI son. NOVEMBER - 17, 1M0 v In the County HARDINSBURG Mrs. William Dtivall, who has hccn Mr and Mrs. Lon Cowley and Wm at visitiiiR relatives in Louisville, has re Henry Cowley spent the week-en- d I Brandenburg, with Mr. and Mrs. Glen turned home Mr. and Mrs. M. It. Kinchcloc, of Rnntrcr. Miss Mary Lawrence returned to Washington, D. C, arc visiting Mr. Kin'chcloc's parents. Mr and Mrs. A. Corydon, Tuesday after a visit with her sister, Mrs. H. B. Head. X Kinchcloc Mrs A. T, Adkins entertained at Rhodes, Owenshoro, was here Eilil 500 Wednesday afternoon. Three tabTuesday and Wednesday. played. Miss Sallic Jones, I.citchficld, is les W. J. Piggott attendvisiting Mr and Mrs J R liskridgc. ed Mr and Mrs. Conference in LouisLou Glasscock ami son, Earl Glass- ville,Misionary last week cock, McOanicls, were here WednesMr and Mrs. Beckham Shumate, day with Louisville, spent the week-en- d Mrs J C Lewis has returned from Mrs Sue Frymirc and son, Lamar Ekron, after a visit with her sister, Mrs, Philip Koushcc, and Mr. Foushce, Frymirc. Mrs, Lon Cowley will move Mr. Miss Linnie Walls, Louisville, came into and home on Walnut St.. now their Thursday to visit her parents, Mr and occupied by Mr. and Mrs. J F. Vogcl, Mrs Lee Walls. taken rooms with Mrs. Mr. Pierce, of Louisville, a Post who have Sarah Henry Office inspector, was here Wednesday. Mcsdamcs W. B. Taylor and A. l Mrs. Charles I'oucll, Hooncvillc, Adkins entertained the Missionary Ind, who has hccn the guest of her Society churcli on aunt, Mrs. Dora Miller, lias returned ; Tucday of the Methodist afternoon. A very pleasant home. carried out. Delicious re Miss Claudia Wooslcy, who has program was were scrvcu. in Louisville, has return- freshments been visiting Mrs. J. O. Chapm and son, Vernon ed home left Saturday for Hartford, where they week-en- d J D. Shaw, who spent the I here, has returned to his home in will visit Mrs. Zilpha Allen. Miss Rose Alexander is confincil to Louisville suffering with a bad knee, Mr. and Mrs. Joe McCrumcs. War- the bed while playing basket ball ned, have moved to the Charlie Miller sustained at Hardinshurg. property on Elm street. It. Biggs have reMr. Mr and Mrs. J. C. McGill, Louis- ceived and Mrs. J. arrival of a son word of the ville, will arrive this week to he the and Mrs. R. II. guests of Mr. McGill's aunt, Mrs, at the home of Mr Va., on Nov. II. Ludlam, Richmond, Belle Smith. Mrs. Wm. Anderson, Oklahoma, Mrs. J E. Kinchcloc and son. Roht. has been the guest of Mrs. Nancy have returned from LouisKinchcloc, Henry ville. Mr. and Mrs J D. Heeler were the guests of their daughter, Mrs. L. Mr. Vaughan, Farmer Tells How He Lost all His Prize Seed Corn. Walker, and Mr Walker the weekend. Some time ago sent away for some Mrs. J. V McGary left Saturday for Louisville, where she was called by pedigreed seed corn. Put it in a gun-nc- y sack and hung it on a rope susthe illness of her daughter, Mrs. A pended from root. Rats got it all P. King. Jesse Smith, Louisville, arrived Sun- how beats me, but they did because I got 5 dead whoppers in the morning day to visit relatives, Three Mr. and Mrs. V It. Mattiugly. Gar- after trying RAT-SNAfield, were the guests Sunday of Mrs. sizes, 33c, 65c, $1.25. Sold and guarMattingly's mother, Mrs Nancy Sny-re- d anteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Clov-erpoand B. F. Beard & Co , HardPaul Garner, Sample, was here Sun- inshurg. Advertisement. day. Miss Ruth Kinchcloc and nephew, STEPHENSPORT Jesse Kinchcloc, were in Louisville. Mrs. Jennie Williams, of Clover-por- t, Saturday and Sunday the guests of will spend the winter with her relatives. Rev Father J. S Henry. Clover-por- t, sisters, Mcsdamcs Syrcna Jarrett and was the guest of Rev. Father Foster McKaughan. Mrs Chas. Maysey and son. Paul, Norman, Sunday and Monday. Mr and Mrs Ityran Miller, of are visiting relatives in Illinois Miss Nannie Payne, of Louisville, Hardinshurg, Route :i, arc rejoicing was the guest of relatives and friends over the arrival of a son. N'ov 14, here last week. Several from liprc attended the IRVINGTON School Fair at Hardinshurg, Friday. Mr and Mn. Henry Cowley, West W. J. Schopp spent the week-en- d Point, visited relatives here last week with Mrs. Schopp, in Louisville Mrs Nell Mycr.s, Jcffersonville. Mrs. A. J. Dye was in Hardinshurg, spent Wednesday and Thursday with Saturday the guest of Mrs M. A. Mc- her brother, J It. Hottell. and Mrs. Cubbins, also the guest of her son, Hottell. Roy Dye, and Mrs. Dye, at Irvington Fred Vogcl, Evau.svillc, spent the Sunday. week-en- d with Mr and Mrs. J. F. Mr. Eugene Conner was in LouisVogcl ville, last Wednesday. Miss Margaret ConnifF lias returnMr and Mrs. Miller Rollins enter ed from Hardin.sburg. where she has tained last Wednesday evening in been the guest of Mrs Sallic Beard honor of their daughter. Miss Myra rt, J Friday from a week's visit with her niece, Mcsdamcs, Van Nelson, and Robt. Vaughan. Tom Woodson, Kanas City, is here to visit his grandmother, Mrs. Margaret Talbott. Mr Myrtle Moorman returned Saturday from a visit to her brother. Raymond, and Mrs. Moorman, of Louisville. Rev. Allen spent Thursday and Fri day at Custer. 'f!. fiiii-n- .i p..i. v- -i guests of were week-en- d their sister, Mrs. C. B. Witt. Louisville, "f'w ..',CT. grandparents, visiting her Chism. is ! on Mrs. Geo. Wegenast, Sunday afternoon. Mrs. F. B. Severs was the dinner guest Sunday of Mrs. June Haynes and Mr. Haynes. Willie Dutchke, of Louisville, spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Geo. Wcgenast and family. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Cart and mother, Mrs. Sue Cart, were dinner guests Sunday of Mr and Mrs bam McAfee Miss Delta Cart spent Sunday with . Creek, Mr. and GARFIELD Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Stcerman and baby Margaret, have gone to St. Louis, for the winter. Miss Louise May spent the week-enat Webster, the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William May. Several from here attended the Agricultural Fair at Hardinshurg, last d week. here with relaspent ' the week-entives. Mr. David Penick and daughter, Matgaret, who have been sick, are both improving. Thurman Smith, of Evansville, visited relatives here last week. Silvester 'Glasscock and family, of Henderson, spent Friday and 'Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Robind i son. . MADRID Mrs. Wamc Holmes fell from a' Mrs. Hannah Bennett and daughter, horse and broke her hip and shoulder. Betsey Bennett attended church at She is 84 years old, but is doing well Amnions. Sunday, Mrs. W. H Dowcll spent part of under the circumstances. of There have been several cases near dipthcria here, but all arc improving.! Gu son, Wil-- . ...--,- -Mr. B. D. Tucker's little lard J., four years old, died Sunday morning, Oct. 31st, at 3 o ciock Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Roberts were Miss Golda Tucker visited Mrs. the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Zctta Cannon, Saturday night and Jim Skillman, Sunday. Mr, and Mrs. Dick Burton and Mr. , Mr. Oscar Glasscock was in Hard C. Bcauchamp, of Clifton Mills, were inshurg, Wednesday on business. dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. II. (r nnrl Mrs. R.tV HllieS VISItCd tl !... C. ....!. . tlnr parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bud HmMisses Zclma Avitt and Ruby C.H es. Sundav. Gcdling attended church at Amnions, Success to The Brcckcnridge News Sunday. Misses Bonnie Flaherty and Hester Hall, of Paynesville, were the weekUNION STAR end guests of Miss Edith Brown. Mrs. W. C. Chcuault. of Stephens-por- t, Alva Avitt returned to his work in spent Saturday night and Sun- Louisville, after the week guest of week. day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. his mother, Mrs. J. M. Bane A. N. McCoy. Mr. Merton Cart was in Hardins- HARNED Mr and Mrs. Roy Galloway, who hurg, Friday have spent six months in Arizona and Mr. J. A. Stiff was the guest of Mr. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Crume moved Texas, have returned to Kentucky to Thomas Walls, of Amnions, Sunday. to Hardinshurg, last week. reside in Dixie, Henderson county. Rev. Roe filled his regular appointMr. Hewitt Canary is sick at this Mrs. Galloway spent last week with writing. ment here Sunday. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. N. McMrs. Henrietta Bromwell, of DenSeveral from here attended the Coy. party at Mr. Charlie Macy's, of Lodi- ver, Colo., spent Friday with George Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy and burg, Saturday night. Payne and family. She has spent sevson, were in Lodiburg, last Monday Misses Ruby Gcdling, Zclma Avitt eral days in this county working on shopping. and Mr. Johnnie Burton were the a history of the Payne family. g Misses Zelma Avitt and Ruby Miss Lula Johnson spent the weekguests of Mrs. B. V. Lewis, Saturday attended church at Amnions, of Amnions. end here with friends. Sunday. Miss Zclma Avitt has purchased a Mr. and Mrs. Milt Tate, of Sample, Mrs. Gus Barger and daughter, new victrola. spent a few days of last week with spent Saturday here with Mrs. J. G. Miss Elizabeth Waitc was the guest Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Macy. Heslcr. of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A L. Several from here attended the Mesdames. J. G. Heslcr, Emma H. Waite, of Newman, Saturday night School Fair at Hardinshurg, Friday. Frymire and Miss Kate Severs called and Sundav. S. T. Tucker and family, of Mook. I Shi0l). Mrs. Preston Troutman, of near '" ?"'$ ''" feS"'' mioiiw Fraizcr Brown, who died Monday was buried the following day in the Garfield cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dowcll were guest of her mother, Mrs. Martha Macy, Sunday. Miss Clara Eskridgc, of Hardinshurg, was in town Saturday Miss Vivian Simmons, of Indianapolis has returned to her home after a visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Mary Crist. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Dowell and children, were" in Hardinshurg, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Mclvin Adams and daughters, Mildred and Anna B., arc at home from Cecelia, where they visited Mr. and Mrs. George Gilpin. Guy Payne and niece, little Miss Basham, of Kingswood, were weekend guests of his mother, Mrs. Bill Carman. Guy Smith and Jessie Smith, of Louisville, 'motored down Sunday and were guests of Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Harned. They were accompanied home in the evening by Mrs. Guy Smith, who visited relatives here last WEBSTER Mr. J. M. Rhodes shipped five car loads of logs to Wood Mosaic Co., New Albany, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Wash Cashman and family were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Hayes, of Raymond, Sun- Gcd-lin- Canada. Mr. James M. Rhodes was in New Albany, Ind., Thursday on business. with August and Criston Dutschke. Mrs. Wash Cashman is on the sick list this week. Mr. and Mrs. James Haynes entertained the young folks of Webster, to a candy pulling Friday night. All reported a fine time. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lyddan and family .were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Crutcher, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Harper were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Har per, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Henderson have returned to their home after spending three months with their son in field. Mr. Denny Knott is spending a few days with his brother, Wallace Knott. Mr. Amiel Rhodes spent Sunday Dillazine Morris had as her dinner guests Sunday Misses Assie Payne and Genevieve Wright. . Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Haddock and Wallace Knott were Sunday afternoon guests of Mrs. Alice Bandy and Mr. Henry Bandy, of Irvington. Miss Mat tic L. Rhodes and little sister, Florence Rhodes, were Sunday afternoon guests of Miss Elma Hat- day. Miss SUSPICIOUS. Maud Muller was raking trie hay. "I wonder if he is paying me attention for a farmer's vote or a woman's vote?" she mused. fjiminmTiii BZSZffl Like Good Old Times-- a BACK TO NORMALCY ! Vj and attended Tavlor. School F.iir Mr. and Mrs. A M. Miller Mrs. Taylor and mui, Ben Taylor, children, left last Monday for of Hodgcnville. spent the week-en- d home in Ohio, after a visit with with l)r W V. Taj lor and Mrs Miller's parents, Mr. ami Mrs. I I the Agricultural .and Rollins' birthday anniversary. and their Mrs. I IN PRICES" M m j OD Southern Optical Co. InoorpormUM PERFECT. FITTING Gentry arrived home Thursday evening from St Anthony's hospital, much improved. Mrs. Owen Shoemaker is the guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Mrs C. B. Garrett Joe T i changed look on the faces of our store friends, these days brighter, happier, more enthusiastic, when they see the goods we showrand when they learn the new prices. HERE f 1 'I is a McCoy LOCUST HILL Rev. Martin, of Harned. filled his regular appointment at the Methodist churcli Saturday and Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Ambrose Mudd. of McQuady, were the guests of her sister. Mrs. Alvin Mingus, several days last week. It seems like years that we had to face the startled look and then the patient expression of tired endurance, as prices were quoted on all kinds of goods. We had the same experience, every time we went to market. Every price seemed forbidding, and often impossible; but we had to pay the big prices, or fail to supply you with wanted goods. Those have been hard years on all of us. But now, those hard days are past! . s. lnTib' Bifocal Lao SonthweM Corner 4th and LOUISVILLE. KY. SPECTACLES AND EYE CLASHES Kryptok. Artificial Ea Cht at I I I Furniture I Save I WillMore You Much I the I Cost ofThan Trip I the I I to Louisville I I I THE FREIGHT I PAY I My Prices On Bj-mflffin?i-- . day. Mr Taylor Mingus, of near Harned, intended church here Sunday. Rev and Mrs. Martin were dinner guests of Mrs. Murray Butler. Sun- d'iv Butler. Sunday Mrs. John A. Carman and daughter. Miss Lucy May. were the dinner guests of Mrs. Alfred Carman, Sun- JolT Mr and Mrs. J. W Davis were the guests of Mr. and Mrs Everett Carman. Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Mingus, Mr. and Mrs Ambrose Mudd and Mrs. Harriet Mr J W. Davis. Wednesday Davis were dinner guests of Mr. and Mr and Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon have moved to Harned. Miss Edna B. Carman and brother, Richard, were the guests of Miss Elise r.,., IJkm Vlillili.lt n( I'."SI .Villi, V.....1-..- . , I JllllllUJ Mr and Mrs Fred Davis and child-....- .. ti itu, ........ .1... kiicsis uir .ur. aimi .Mrs. imt mt - We're fighting the way back to NORMALCY in prices, and shopping, this month, is a GENUINE DELIGHT. prices to quote you. We are delighted to have such splendid goods to show you, and such low Back in the past is the painful enjoyable time is here to POSSESS cure them at PRICES IT IS SO GRATIFYING TO PAY. time of "doing without things;" now the THE THINGS WANTED SO LONG, and se- Many goods have been newly bought on the lower basis others we have reduced in price at once, because we want to GET BACK TO NORMAL PRICES AT ONCE, and are willing to take the big loss that we knew had to come, and be ready to do profitable business again when these goods are gone. 'l . In every section of our store-TH- NEW LOWER PRICES RULE. BIG SPRING ' AllSS Llll'l I)ll 1111 week-end was the Alb-ii 1( If lull Pl'iinc guest of Mrs. Ivan i B Mrs. James Moorman spent several last week in Louisville, the guest of Mrs Raymond .Moorman. ! It S C'larkson was in Louisville, Frid.i and Saturday. Mrs. J V. Clarkson returned home Also, we realize that every dollar we lose becomes A BIG SAVING FOR OUR FRIENDS, and by taking the loss now, our customers may enjoy a full season's use of the goods, instead of the half season, if we waited until January. d.is RHEUMATISM PREVENTED HIM USING ARMS TO FEED HIMSELF. i Our Entire Store is Full of Splendid Economies the Things You Want On-Jus- t Sfl C RECOMMENDS 40 suf-feriiMen-denha- ll, Augusta, 0a May 20, 1919. "I suffered with rheuuiutum and indigestion and at tinii'H could nut uso my arms to feed myBclf. I tried every remedy I heard of with only temporary relief. I was advised to try Number '40 For The Blood which I did with splendid results. While I urn not entirely well I feel like u different mau und expect to continue Number 40, believing it will cure ate. I have told several of ay frieudu of 40, which they are taking witU great reuuIU, I cheer-- 1 fully recommend No. 40 to anyone from any blood, liver or atom-ue- h trouble, or uencrul bad heulth." Wesley lloyul. wituemi to signature, J. M. Ilaynle. Made bv J. C. Lvunsville, Ind., 40 years a druggist. The best druggist in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it happens that he does not, send direct to J. C. Mcndcnhall. Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive it delivered to you ut $1.25 pel bottle, elx bottlea $7.00, I m IE S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY OWENSBORO, INCOBPOKATEB . KENTUCKY S i- c - "WHERE COURTESY REIGffS" I V I I B . Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE ik-- i. ,. - . ,. , .. vii' . j,. .... . . i i.:t. ., ttiij i i imk . . i,vijil.-'f- , ,....i , , uwAMhI NOVEMBER 17, 1H0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE llllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllMIIII WIDOW TAKES PLACE OF COBBLER HUSBAND ON THE . JOB EVERYDAY Americanism Bu EUROPEANS WANT TO LEARN U. S. CANNING METHODS France Learned American Canning Style Now All of Europe Rcd-Blood- ed WE GIVE AND REDEEM SURETY COUPONS Men and Women Are Seldom Sick. LEONARD WOOD iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii For 75 Years "The Christmas Store WATCH YOUR BLOOD CONDITION If You Look Pale, Feel Gloomy Take Pepto- and Mangan and Build Up. Run-Down, ington's Farewell Address. Citizen! by birth or choice of a common country, that country hat a right to concentrate your affection. George Wash Is After It. All the world before long will lc canning American style, if the prccut rate of progress keeps up. Last year France asked the loan of some canning specialists from the United States Department of Agriculture to tcacli them the purely American art of home canning. The results were so gratifying that the same group asked to return this year to give further instruction. They went, and their work everywhere in France was attended with gratifying results. The Director General of Agriculture in the little Kuchy of Luxemburg hearing of the method of preserving fruits and vegetables being taught the French, asked of the American canning experts could be lent to Luxemburg whciif they were through in France. This was arranged, and the first two weeks in September found the Americans teaching in Luxemburg how to can and dry garden products and how to can meat and fish. From Luxemburg the demonstrators went to Holland, where at and other places a series of lectures were given. At the reques't of the British Department of Agriculture, the canning specialists then went to England and gave demonstrations befote the English Institute workers. One of the group is now in Denmark and another in Egypt. Wherever American canning methods are taught the response and appreciation is most gratifying. Am-terda- m JgjJTjjO Buy Toys Early Don't take a chance of disappointing the Buy now, while stocks are complete and the selections are at their best. It is a fact that thousands of children were sorely disappointed last Christmas when they opened their bright little eyes, expecting to see the favorite toys they had so trustingly little tots this Christmas morning. You sec men and women who arc never sick. They work hard, look robust, cat heartily and enjoy life. They have plenty of rich, red blood. That is why they arc never ill. People who try to get along with weak, impoverished blood always have a struggle They go from one sickness to another. Children the same way. If you keep your blood ricli and red you'll enjoy full vigor. Disease has little chance to develop in healthy blood. As soon as you feci n It for awhile. take will feed your blood vjith the ingredients needed to create a good supply of red corpuscles Pepto- - Mangan is sold in both liquid and tablet form. Take either kind you prefer. They are alike in medicinal value. But be sure you get the n "Gude's." genuine i The full name, "Gude's should be on the package. Advertisement. " run-dow- n Pcpto-Manga- Pepto-Manga- Pcpto-Mangan- ," W ISa i, hoped Old Santa would bring them. And their disappointments were, in most every instance, due to carelessness upon the pari of their ciders who delayed too long in informing Santa Claus just what the kiddies wanted. Consequently, the jolly old man did not know in time that little Jane wanted, above all things, a doll with pretty brown eyes; or, that Bob had set his heart upon having one of those coaster wagons. When at last Santa did find out just what was wanted, how sorry he was that there was none left. easy-running & f Don't let this happen this Christmas. Shop Early! And what a variety you will find here at "The Christmas Store." Everything everybody wants in great abundance now. Our orders were placed early and we are in splendid readiness to help Old Santa bring happiness to all his little friends. Monumental "Toppers." Though there Is n revival of the silk hat, width many people thought the war had made extinct as n species of headdress, few would argue that It makes a fit subject for the sculptor. Yet there are several statues nbout. One at least Is In the United States. It Is a statue of President Lincoln. He Is bareheaded, hut his "topper," a very unfashionable specimen, Is carefully laid on the seat at his side. But perhaps the funniest specimen is In the Central square at Glasgow, Scotland, It represents a respected citizen, James Oswald, member of parliament, and he carries his "topper" In his right hand, held firmly by the brim nnd upside down. The top-hatte- d Buy It At Bacon's! Fourth & Market Sts.r K street urchins find this "topper" Irresistible. If the policeman Is round the corner they play pitching pebbles into Mr. Oswald's hut. Some of them are expert at the game nnd the hat has to be emptied of stones quite frequently. Englishman on Papal Throne. Pope Adrian IV was- by birth an Englishman, and the only one of that nntlon who ever occupied the papal He was a nntlve of I.angley. chair. near St. Albans-- . In Hertfordshire. He wns horn before A. D. 1100. his real Breakspenr. name being Nicholas He was said to have left England a" a beggar, and to have become a servant or lay brother In a monastery near Avignon. In France. Here he studied with such diligence- that he was electlie was made cared abbot In 11."7. and went dinal bishop of Alba In to Peninmk and Xorv ay. Upon his return to Itnuie Nicholas- was chosen pope against his nun Inclination. In November. IIS I. holding t lut t post until his death at September 1, 11."!). 11-ifuntinl-nious-ly An-agn- l, Louisville, Ky. EUGENIE NOW READS Former Empress Submits to Operation for Cataract Former Kmpress Eugenie of France is able to see much better Hum for years past, thanks tonn operation for cataract performed since her arrival In Madrid, where .she is the guest of her nephew, the duke of Alba. Despite years, the former emher ninety-fou- r press consented to undergo the operation performed by Dr. Jacinto Burnt-quer. l $ t HELPED it ". , OUT REIGNING BULL WASHINGTON made no so far as citizenship was concerned between the native born and the foreign born American. In the words quoted from his farewell address he takes It for granted that both are alike In tllelr heart devotion to the common country. Washington shows by the other words of the sentence quoted (lint America should not be dependent upon the "whim of love" of Its citizens, nntlve born or foreign born, but that It lias a right to dunand loyalty and concentration of affection. There are men today yho seemingly believe that, e,ven though living under the protection of a land enjoying Its. beneficent laws and its opportunities, they may or they may not. as they will, yield to It unswerving loyalty. The country has become their own either by birth or by their expressed desire through the processcss of naturalization, if they do not like It they can leave it hut white they are citizens by birth or by choice the country has n right to their loyal service. Washington's words are n compelling chapter head for a lesson In Americanization. There are some men, and women too, who In this day take a light view of the sacredness of the ties of country. The musses of Americans of course are patriotic and the word covers the entire field of devotion, but there are those here anil there, in considerable numbers In some places, who plead what might be called a of conduct und who would loose themselves and try to loose others from the bonds which hold them to their duty to the country. Washington believed In the future of his country. He knew how well the Fathers had bullded and he believed that the foundation and structure would withstand the assaults of time and human enemies. Recently the assaults have become more persistent and more vicious. The assailant are not Americans even though they amy have been boni here or may have come here to go through the mopkery of acIt is something quiring citizenship. for Americans to know the nature of the enemy In order that they may overcome him. GEOIIGE BW lj '- - V V til1 rfl . 4 'vBl BbbbbVEbhBST '& 'C'VBBfsriVavl9 BSSbbVbsbbbVSbsbS SsvuHtQBL ssHBsi !sftBBB2HDBrBlBXB4BsV When .i nilii.N O'ISrIeit, .. ( iiicitinati cobbler, died recently, his widow took over the business und Is now conducting a very flourishing trade among the folks of her neighborhood. Mrs. O'Brien often helped her husband In the shop nnd she is now a very efficient cobbler. HUMILIATING. Spiders as Companions. Of all creatures to choose as pets spiders seem to be the strangest. Yet many famous men hnve formed real friendships with spiders. Beethoven, when studying the violin nt the age of seven years, had n spider so accustomed to lilin that It would crawl on to his nrm ulilTe he was practicing. Of Paganlnl It is snhl that whenever he played a certain air on his violin a spider approached him and stood still listening until lie hnd finished. Onetry, Cncur de Lion." author of tells of spiders that used to perch motionless upon the piano while he played. '.'KU-hnrri I hear that Brown met with a most humiliating accident. dodging expensive limousines for years ho was run over by a jitney. Yes. After Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER n 1606-7-- ' 8 Building Some Ordeal. LOUISVILLE "Whnfs the matter? You look pale and feeble." "Been through quite an ordeal. Was up to Flubdub's house last night." wine manufactured by Ids wife and tmoked two of his Christina" "Igars." Louis- vllle Courier-Journa- l. home-mad- e More Than j i 20 Years Experience PERMANENT DENTIST Kindly Act of New Member of Herd Something the Keepers Had Never Seen Before. 'V Usually when a new hull Is tnken Into the huffalo herd nt Guidon Gate park In San Frinctsco his standing Is promptly decided by a challenge from the head (if the herd. The newcomer either wins the light and In turn Is to the rank of .sovereign or he Is defeated and shown his place. Hut a new hull. Mo'iil, recently proved to be an exception. He was two years old, a line example of what a young buffalo should be, and he seemed thoroughly content to mind his own business and to let the other bulls mind theirs. Xo one would have known that there was a new buffalo In the herd. One morning the keepers saw that there was something in the air. Mogul was snlfliug round the reigning bull. They were apart Irom the herd, head" down, and were moving round.slowly. It was the queerest beu'inuluu of a bullfight that the keepers had ever seen. It appeared as If Mogul womd knock out the old bull with one toss. As they moved round and round Mogul seemed to be homing the ether bull In the eye, and the other bull did not seem to be making the least resistance. Then they pulled apart and Mogul put down his head. The old bull had a bunch of thorny cactus sticking over his right eye, anil Mogul was homing it off as best he could with his clumsy short little Finally, after two more athorns. tempts, circling round as before, he got the cactus off, and each moved away about his own business. Youth's Companion. d a Barcelona oculist", who Invented an Instrument for cataract removal. The frailty of Eugenie permitted the use of only a local anesthetic. The surgeon made a slight Incision in the cataract, applied cocaine, and then the delicate instrument, which nets on 'the suction principle, was used. After six days the obstruction was drawn aside without paiu. When the bandages were removed Eugenie was able to read for the first The catanict time In many years. cannot be removed entirely without cutting, therefore the ultimate success of the operation cannot be forecast. Lesson In Dietetics. What bread needs to make It a perfect food a perfect food Is that which contains protein, carbohydrates, and fat In certain definite proportions Is something with fat In It. Hence bread "and butter," and bread "and dripping," and bread "and cheese." fork properly, because and beans pair-quitthe beans supply the absent protein. When you eat beef nnd potatoes, or roast beef and Yorkshire pudding, the pairing makes a perfect food. The pairing of condiments Is not a matter of taste alone. Cabbage Is peppered because it was discovered that pepper discounted the excessive action of greenstuff on the bowels. Mustard goes with beef, but not with mutton. because mutton Is much more easily digested than beef, and mustard la a first-clas- s digester. Montreal Herald. e Synthetic Vinegar and Acetic Acid. Acetic acid Is now used In great quantities in making acetate of cellulose for airships. Before the war this was obtained by distilling wood, but It no longer suilices. A synthetic way of uiakins acetic acid was and now the price is muck lower than It used to be. The process is simple; It calls for the production of acetic aldehjde by a of water with acetylene, and Hie oxidation of the aldehjde gives acetic lon "Well?" "And drank some Dr. . R. I. STEPHENSON Office ' MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. WmWXS. 0ur B"sness is to Manufacture M KSiSi EYEGLASSES Wll acid. ONE ON MAMMA are now using tills process and I.n Nature says they bid fair to drive the distillers of Three French companies wood out of the Held, even planning to produce a synthetic vinegar that shall lie much cheaper than the natural ar- lk&tiV EZZfizQsvsifl I11VKH SPECTACLES nnd Tlle Co3t Vo" Can Get Are The 0nly Safc Kmd lo Wcar" HsiiiiiH HH U ticle. Birds That Burrow. Persons are not accustomed to think of birds as burrowing animals, but the puffin answers to that description. It Is a chunky little fowl, less than a foot high, with a largo and powerful beak. For a home It scratches u hole In the ground sometimes as much us four feet deep. To capture a nuilln one must go digging. It Is rather a job; and, inasmuch as the bird bites and claws fiercely, one is likely to suffer In the process. Thus the creature has maintained Its numbers on many a lonely rockery, where other species of wild fowl have been killed off and exterminated. Ethel Say mamma, can I have gome more pudding? Her Mother I'd be afraid to eat any more of that tonight If I were you. Ethel Well, some people are naturally more afraid of getting their des-jerts Must Have Known What Was Coming. "You remember the real estate men who used to advertise that buying your own home was better than paying rent." "Yes." "Well, they certainly knew what hey were talking about, didn't thev?" hJmaaaamWmwf mm siiiiiiiiiH sH siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiVsiiiiilii cherished rather than massacred sight, which Is their usual fata Value of Snakes. Most people huve a decided shrinking from snukes, which Is not to be wondered at In tropical countries, where their bite Is venomous and often fatal. But the grabs snake ought not to be confounded with the rattlers, cobras or pythons. It Is as harmless to humanity' as a frog and a good deal No greater enemy to more useful. bugs Is In existence. And slugs are among the most hurtful of garden and field pests. They keep down the numbers also of such other pesta as mice, shrews and other small rodents. But as slug destroyers they deserve to be than others are. at. a furniture store In a neighboring town, Bltzer, like many others of his race, liked his beer, so one day between customers he stepped Into the barber Bhop, and while waiting his turn decided he would have time to enter n saloon next door and have a glass of On returning to the barber beer. shop he was much vexed to And his turn taken by another, and after a few gruff remarks said to the barber: "When a man goes out and comes right away back In, Is he out?" Lost His Place. Old man Bltzer conducted Dry Cleaning, Pressing, We thoroughly appreciate the changed conditions of todav, the desirabilitv and necessity of business and production expansion. Everv man owes it to himself and the .public good to extend his business and producing activitise to the limit of legitimate endeavor. Repairing and Dyeing Old clothes) 'made to loolc good as new with the Hoffman Sanitary Steam Presser. One machines on the f the latest and''most up-to-d- ate market. We welcome calls for help, financial i OJ P J. B. Rhodes Recreation Room or advisorv, to this end. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... HARDINSBUR8, KY. DENTIST IsHli MisYt We guarantee our work to be? satisfactory in every particular. Orders by Parcel Post shall have our prompt attention. Send us a trial order. 1! IiHiltMIM; lmJ m lfiB. to.6 p. m. lk,B.tOllM. Always In oce during oce bourn IrttHlH, Ky. J. B. RHODES Hardinsburg, Ky. - YAGE FOUR THE 1RICKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPOKT, KENTUCKY NOVEMBER 17, 1M0 OLD Man? The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publlther A Golden Wedding Celebration STEAMI0AT IELLS Wtrt lersepsd During Th Civil War WOMAN'S DRESS f ' I Unlike a good many censors of Owners of steamboats fifty years femine dress and deportment, PresiMrs. J. Kimble, Virginia, Mrs. Roland A. Smith, of Mr. and Mr. and ago had great pride in having fine dent Eliot or Harvard does not charge Stephensport, issued invitation to Minn., $.1 in gold. bells that were used in announcing the women of today with a deliberate 1920 seventy-fiv- e SUCCESS 44th YEAR 1876 Mr. and Mrs. W. J, Schopp, Stephthemselves in of their friends to a the time of departure of the steam- intention to clothe he holds them an twelve o'clock dinner on Wednesday, ensport, $5 in gold. improper manner; to SUBSCRIPTION RATES Mr. and Mrs. Guy Smith, Louis-vcll- ers. The captains generally rang the be victims of the autocratic authority November 10, in observance of their Bubtcriptlon price fi.00 a year; $1.00 lor 6 months SOc (or 8 monthi. Business Locals 10c golden wedding. There were about big bells half on hour before leaving of fashion. The result shocks Presi$5 in gold. per Hac aad Be for each additional insertion. Card ol Thanks, over 0 lines, charged lor at fifty who made a personal response William R. Hall, McGraw, N. Y., time, and their tfeep tones could-eas-i- ly dent Eliot He told the Unitarian woObituaries charged lor at the rate ol 6c per line, money in sJm rate of 10c per lint. to the invitation of Mr. and Mrs. $5 in gold. men of Boston the other day that!" (MlTtwce. Examine the label on your paper. II Is It not correct, please notify us. furbe heard for two miles and ;0 Miss Maud Smith, Louisville, Smith for dinner, and several more "We can see the way women dress ther on quiet, clear days or nights. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS of their many friends called at the in gold. on any Boston street. When tou have finished reading your copy ol THE BRECKENRIDQE NEWS hand it to home in the afternoon to extend conMr. and Mrs. V. T. Smith, liliza- In old days to have a fine boat "Our mothcis would nil it an infriend who Is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. gratulations. bethtown, Ky., $3 in gold. minus a special bell was like attempt- decent way, Miss Cecil Raleigh, Louisville, $3 The home was prettily decorated ing to operate a circus without an to "These young women don't want ..NOVEMBER 17, 1920 in yellow. Yellow chrysanthemums, by check. WEDNESDAY,.. be indecnt. bells the Mr. Ella Myers, Chillicothe, Mo. $5. elephant. Some of Riverfamous were to which had been added other neatiti "They merely went to be fashboats of the Mississippi I ful flowers, the gifts from friends, Mr. and Mrs. L. L .Smith, Louis and pretty. on the J. M. White, Robert E. Lee, ionable the clothes are immodest. And WORK TOLERANCE AND FAITH. ville. $.1 ill. sold were part of the decorations. "But Natchcnz, James Lee the Fiftt, Im- they have a psychological effect. Mrs. Abe Gold, St. Louis, box of Mr. and Mrs. Smith were assisted in While business is rapidly putting itself on a basis which promises much They . perial, Pennsylvania, T. P. Leathers, tend toward immodesty in manner. in the next few years, we are personally finding it a little difficult to adjust receiving their guests by Mrs. R. A candy. Mr. arid Mrs. 'Taylor Beard, Harcf-insbur- Belle of the Coast, and after the civil Undoubtedly thev women of Boston be the controlling factors Shellman, of- - Stephensport, and Miss ourselves. We arc asking just what are going to war there were fine ones on all the clothe themselves $5 in gold. in our lives from now on. We have seen intense patriotism; we have seen Eliza May, of Cloverport. about as other Am- Anchor Line steamers. Mr. and Mrsi Mat Oregory, spokIn the dinning room the long table erican unpardonable profiteering; we have seen gigantic tasks accomplished and past the in The Lee Line followed this custom. feminine women do. of the Massachu- center-piec- e a vase of anc, Wash., a Bible population we have seen wilful waste. Our emotions have been given some pretty had for its the On their steamers in the early days setts capital was composed Misses Warren, Stephensport, gold severe handling and now when there appears, to be an opportunity to get yellow chrysanthemums, and at one of women, and until recent years they had some young and old, of good ense, good end was a wedding cake with the lined gravy ladle. them under control again, we have forgotten how the trick was done. of the finest bells. Many of them are appearance and good manners: a popon it. This was the Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Barklcy, StephAt least until such time as we grow accustomed to handling our own dates "1870-1920- " said to have had a finer and deeper emotions once more, let us think about three words that are going to be gift of Mrs. Nora Wagner, of Louis- ensport, gold lined spoon. The ulation fully entitled to classification ville. Another wedding cake with fifty K. B. Blaine, Lakeland, Fla., gold tone than some of the older ones. written large in the future scheme of things Work, Tolerance and Faith. Kate Adams, now operating in the pn the same plane with New York's presented by pepper and salt set. in wholesome and attractive qualities. Let us work harder. Nothing great has ever been accomplished with- golden candles was t Misses Eva and Eliza May, of ClovMr. and Mrs. R. A. Shellman, Memphis and Rosedalc trade, posscs-- We never encountered the jokesmith's out work. The easy paths always lead downwards. ses a very fine toned bell; so does favorite bluestocking Stephensport, gold bar pin and cuff Let us be more tolerant of other people, of other methods, of other erport. Boston girl; we the Harry Lee. nations, nf other religions. The mind does not stand Still. It must Jrrow. At twelve o clock the guests entered links. Practically all the bells used on the don't believe she ever existed. Dr. Cohen Family, Stephensport, silver big either narrower or broader, and a narrow, ingrowing mind is about as the dinning room and there they were Eliat's steamers prior to the civil war and their assertion that these women unfortunate for the man himself as it is for those with whom he comes servd a very sumptous dinner, pre cream ladle. daughters have come to dress "queen's taste." and ser Mrs. Eliza J. Bandy, Stephensport, were taken from the boats and scrap- in a manner which might be describoared to the in contact. ped by the Governments. The North ed in the hospitable style for which $2. And above all, let, us have more faith. More faith in ourselves in these ved as "indecent," and that their dress Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Buzby, Owens as well as the South needed the copper makes for "loose morals," is hard United States of ours in our business in the decency and common sense of Kentucky is noted. After the dinner in them. Co., several of the guests made toasts to boro, silver cream spoon. our fellow men. Public Service Monthly published by Taylor-Loga- n For many years there was la small to credit. Mr. and Mrs. Smith. Mrs. Nannie Payne and children, paper1 makers, Mass. If Boston morals are loose it is a bell foundry in Louisville, operated In the afternoon, the Misses May Louisville, silver cream pitcher. mighty serious thing. It is not a thing and Miss Susie Warren, of Amnions, Mrs. Mary T. Payne and Miss Lena by a man named Kay. In it were to jest about. W.e are thankful to say SENTIMENTALLY "MOIST" Ky., delightfully entertained the visit- Payne, Stephensport, silver sugar moulded the most famous bells heard that New York morals are not loose; along the Ohio and Mississippi rivers. bowl. That man has never become recouuciled to America's being "dry" is ors with several vocal numbers. Kay is said to have come to the the men and wonten of this city, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hamman, It wa9 just such a day as Wednesanswered by 2148 men of affairs in this country who favor a liberalization maintain themselves in United States from Scotland. He had and of the law in order to permit the salei of light wines and beer, while there day, a bright and crisp November day, Cloverport, fruit, bowl. mutual respect, following the some experience in casting bells in fifty years ago that Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dunly, Stephare 1723 men wiio are opposed to the liberalization. his home country and established his fashion when it suits them, disregardA well known banking concern of New York has compiled a geographical Smith, the latter lho was Miss Cinda ensport, set of plates. ing it when it "doesn't suit them. On Miss Ella McMullin, Stephensport, little place in Louisville before the Fifth avenue and on what Dr. Devery summary to get a comprehensive survey of the political and economic condi- Hall, were married in the same little civil war. He designed all the big tions of America. One thing learned from this summary is that a large hamlet of Stephensport. The Rev. J. cut glas tumblers. called double Fifth avenue, and on portion of the country is sentimentally "moist". There is work yet for the H. Lcnncn, whose death occurred Miss Julia Ploch, Stephensport, but- boat bells and charged about a dol- all the cross streets and other avelar a pound to mould one. He used a short time ago, performed the cere- ter dish. prohibitionists. nues, the good taste of New York mony. The bride's maid of honor was Mr. and Mrs. John McCoy, Steph- a mixture of material that gave them women is disclosed in their dress, a splendid tone, but the owner of the handMiss a ensport. Don't forget to pay your dollar to the Red Cross. Let it be a thank of the Idell Smith, deceased, man sister kerchiefs. towels, tie clasp and bell usually put in several ounces of their independence is revealed in their groom, and the best was demeanor, and their virtues are disoffering'. D. Brashear and Miss Gense silver, often dumping into the melt- covered in their bearing. Some of Mr. George Jolly, of Owensboro, who Mrs. J. ing pot so many ounces of silver1 bulcould not be present for the golden Brashear, Louisville, box of candy. them wear long skirts and waists cut Fine weather for the coal man. wedding. C. P. Hook and family, Redland, lion. The weight of these bells averaged high; others wear short skirts and For fourteen years, Mr. Smith was Calif., fresh orange blossoms. expose their chests like athletes; but Mrs. E. A. Blaine, Lakeland, Fla., from 1,500 to 2,000 pounds. They were an ot them carry themselves modestly at Stephensport, he HOTEL'S LIKE PROHIBITION. the placed on the hurricane roofs of the was also wharf master during the gloves, tie, sugar shell and handkerboats with a cord extending to the and properly. c t no tn fr-flitfo li rn ma o ! Aire chiefs. A great deal of nonsense is talked Hotels were supposed to be pretty Sin:tl. llave . , ' i circl(, of fr Mus- pilot house and another dropping about women's dress Mrs. G. J. Blitz, Louisville, and women's down to the lower deck, so that the naru nit Dy.. tne proiiimuon regime. - They were the receipients of tele,. tard jar. ant fill t1l . Mr. Farmer, if you v.cr: wiitwaat.avi. . .. .. crews could ring them when neces- manners and women's morals. The Rev. C. B. Gentry, Stephensport, - .. according to the Dresidcnt ot grams, letters ana presents xrom many ...:.i, ,.wi ..,,., UHU. ' facts are spread before everybody who IUUU tllll Will tlltU IVHIH n.i Now sary. golden cares to examine them. The standthe Southern Interstate Hotel asso- - different t States on their K4 4lAtl wed- - tumblers. should one wheel of your wagon A P Aft t la f a1 IvtAHtlfV Owen and Nannie Bassett, Ray- from few of the bells were removed ards of American women have aldrop off wouldn t you want one ot ciation, most hotel proprietors would the boats and used after the war. mond, handkerchiefs. ways been high,, and they are as high your farmer neighbors to come and not go back to the unrestricted sale J j,, eir yoiulger tays Those who presented their personal Mrs. Alice Rawley, Louisville, col- Several felt into the hands of wealthy- today as. they ever were. Changes in help you put it on? Now this is just planters and were installed on planwhat means pure and of liquor if they could. Very few of compliments from out of town were: lar and cuff set. .!, k.ii f .i. t industrial conditions have broucht mi!nnc it ;e Mrs. J. D. Nottingham, Lodiburg, simple helping one another put the them would like to see even the sale TIMrs- - John.D. Babbage, Mrs. C. W. M. White, until a few years ago, was changes in women s enviroment, have fl wheels of your business together so or beer and ,. , . wines resumed. He Hamman, Misses Eva and Eliza May,i handkerchiefs. I throw. "ito daily contact with ' r. .... Chas A. Pitchford, Greenwootl, used on a Louisiana plantation. they will all cooperate and carry your adds, "the molt rabid proponents of In days when steamboating Was men n a manner not known to their Miss., flowers. products where you can get the best liquor admit their business is much h , ! mothers and grandmothers, but these ft. Hard-mor- e KilIcheIo Edgar L. Watlington and mother, good at Memphis it was a great sight changes have not impaired their ideals prices. easily conducted since John ;nsburg. Mn N to visit the levee at a time when the and Mrs. Moormangalfj Evansvillc, flowers. lowered the excellence of thur Ba' eycorn w laid to rest M HB C. C. Lewis. Waco. Texas, telegram. boats were trcttintr readv to denart. 9r. habitual good conduct. . Jinuuie Rhodes. Webster, is putting The illicit distribution of liquor to M Lo Moorman, Dr and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Henniger, fram- The captain began tolling the bell in down a concrete walk and steps to his hotel patrons, at first quite rouble- E c Harned MRh dM ed picture of Mr. R. A. Smith and his lime to notify shippers and passenhandsome new residence. some, is being reduced s ead. y. i Ann Harned, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. D. great, great niece, baby, Frances Hen-- n gers that the steamer was getting SAFER TRAVELING ON "AMERICAN DESERT." ready to leave. The deep tones were Prohibition, has benefited the na- M'r and Mrs D. H. Smith, in Re r. Mr. Wheeler, who has been visit- - linn- iinettMnps m turn vinv ... flip Moonnan !.! .. .. .1 . .. . ... w ... . .. w .. In .... i f iiwl. VimiiU ll Table and household linens were re- easily heard tip town. If a passenger relatives and friends here, at first ,,ace, ,ost proprietors decided nig L jl "'i:t"r a"' ceived from was late, or if there was a late dray i Every year the "American Desert" lines, such. as g:11""",2ffir. , .".o. v ,.... and Family, Mrs. M. A. McCubhins load of freight 'for the wharf, both takes its toll of human life. In many ?o impmve their Hardinsburg: Mr. and .,,1 i.uuiijuru. msi wcck ior a icw iiavs o.,,i.. u,.v. .imn " went down the levee, Darts of it snrino-sIJnscptt ' Ravnmni wells and wiier ""1". v...Vj n .. Mr .. visit with other relatives. i j-- .. ". ..... nnH Irs. J. Mrs. W. B. Hanks. Miss Myrtle Mill- some helter skelter jne tones . "" ...i ?n....a.,. ' .3111111.MPir r ... r Ollll SUUtl.1111 auivs. I KI ,i,A; snippers Knew oi on-- , Holes are few and far between. Three Airs, uuy er and mother, Mrs. May E. Adkis-soamiin, niizaDetiitown; .......;. ;a i,.. f i .i- ,""Mr. ferent boat bells. They could distill- - years ago the United States Geologi-guis- h Mrs. Georgia B. This is a good time to take down issues ,' brought m a much larger pro- - bnuth and Mrs. Nancy Payne, Louis- and Mrs. W. H. Gibson. Gardner, Mrs. them as easily as they could cal Survey, Department of the s. Mr. and your screen doors. They are mighty in iiiuu ineir uars nau reiurueu iorin- - vj All steamers use big bells , ior, under a small special appropria-toda- y. Compliments presented in the way W. G. Basham, Mrs. J. Perry and Dr. nice in summer time hut a nuisance in erly. The second benefit is in the on It is ijecessary when the pilot tion by Congress, erected signposts of gifts came from the following: O. E. Ferguson and Mrs. Ferguson, winter. eratiou of the hotels, which is much desires to have the channel sounded , in the worst nortions of our smith. A. X. Kincheloe. $5 in gold. of Stephensport. easier and less expensive under a Mr. and Mrs. Tom Gregory. Mr. Will Wolf. Louisville, box of candy. or when he wants to call the captain western deserts, giving directions and Tlios. Heard says he has lH.'i acres prohibition regime. The handling of from his room in the texas to the for- distances from watering place to watLodiburg,-mea- t and Mrs. W. B. Moorman and Miss Mrs. of a fine wheat as lie ever saw. guests and tile management of em- Louise Moorman. Garfield, $." in gold. platter. Jeff Adkisson, ward deck. J. H. Curtis in Memphis ering place. This work of imnrnitofl Hliara li fi ((: lint litfli Commercial-Appea- l. the Geological Survey was supple-mentMr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith. Garfield. Mrs. W. .Milner. Union Star, cake .en Wcatlicrholt. who is riuin.ng are J fcwerIHiH. "Will atlllUUVV,U 1 IIVIV ,ate hou parties re. $."i in gold. by a survey of these deserts plate. Dr Sph.res farm near Hardinsburg luiring a la force of enlployecs. in cooperation with the California DeDr. E. C. Harned and family, GarTHE SONG OF NATURE. Mrs. Sue Nevit, Mrs. Hattic Utter-bac- h had on exhibition at the air last week Guests are less fUerulous. Breakage of partment of Engineering, the results field, $5 in gold. and Billie Hall, Arlington. Neb., as fine a sample of Irish patatoes as is Iessened. Employees Dr. A. M. Kincheloe. Mrs. Kinchegold knife and bar pin. we ever saw. bays he planted one ,i,n,.,cni....c . (Reprinted from Lexington Leader, of which are being published in a ...,.i t series of guidebooks. A guide just loe and daughter. Hardinsburg, $3 in Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Babbage. invita- and the Kentucky Kernel.) bushel and a peck of seed and dug 87 ficieut issued, entitled "Routes to deert watgold. tions. I dwell in the fields of the earth. bushels of potatoes. Patrons, too. are gainers under the ering places in the Salton Sea, region, A satisfied minion of mirth, dry rule, for efficient employees mean California," by J. S. Brown, contains Bruce Moorman had a fine display unproved service. In songs that I sing IN OUR GARAGE The WIVES ARE SOLD ON CREDIT the old days. maps of roads and watering places of all kinds of garden truck, the only the public paid indirectly for the inHave a lyrical swing. Richard B. Bennetl in Motor Life. IN BRITISH BECHUANALAND one shown. That gives the whole world a new and road logs giving mileage and efficiency, the extra large corps of notes as to supplies obtainable. o birth. IA employees l.oilcr ami a the Wealth of a native in British Bechu-analan- d The Agricultural Fair was a splen Hotel costs and hiirhcr breakace bills. Some nlates that kettle litl. broke ami hitl now than tlic Maireir are EVANSVILLE GIRL is measured by the number of My handclasp is friendly and true, did success. The only draw back m,l)lic likeS r ,,elicves necessary, but A chopping hlock. a knuckle hone. -'l,f WEDS A CHINEMAN. ' cattle he owns. cold weather, ii was a goouI It gives every man his just due Q)e ,otej proprietor says they are A phonograph that iloesn't phone. .' A rich man has a big herd of cattle As thru life it goes, v ' "S11" lower than thev would be hal iqtior tCnm.. !!... V ui.iv Muslin .V.... I...... llung, mat iitigiiiuI A Chincman, Eugne Yee Jone, of a poor man is lucky to have sheep or Not a stranger it knows f.f "?f.,,"t,"ir?. ""d A':? fa.""c!:s,-.-.r.,:remained on Mes- - A mattress with the mat all gone, Evansville, and Ell Williams, a white goats. These form a medium of ex- I extend it, my comrade, to you. i ctKctiu iii.m .cti. vjui i,iin a unit; senger. A hustle out of grandma's trunk, girl of. that city, were married by change. Wives are bought with cattle. earlier and vou'll have a iiire enough A rat trap anil some other junk, Present "market" quotations for The spirit of God swells and moves Squire Hite, Wednesday morning. Comnuinitv Fair huiulreil-proo- l (Stteet of yesterday), TIME. TO LOOK FOR MITES. wives are 10 or 12 head of cattle, Jone gave his age as 30 and said he In all living things that I love, A demijohn of. faint bouquet was born in Canton, China, but has among 12.1,000 members of the Bara- My religion is pure, SUNFLOWER USED FOR is the time of the year to be Tlle Mick ai"' ,ail of Jo'mme'a kite. been a cook in Evansville for a numCattle raising is the chief industry 'Tis cntpmn n,il cum ., ,,, jp kunn "" riiis tunsirtiii luiiRuui. t ., pre- - .v lauie lamp 1 uroppeu one mglit. . oii.nuc i long, Bangwaketsi i"c Bakwena iur me and For Nature's creeds come from above. ber of years. Miss Williams gave her sencc of mites on the fowls, and Tomato can of Aulil l.ang Sjne. . ,. , age as 21. She said that she was the Bemalete tribs of thu Bechuanas liv-- i c auiiiiowers are ucmg extensively particularly in the poultry house A hundred fects ol washing line daughter of Rufus Williams and was ing in the vicinity of Mafeking and Ah. sing me a song of the trees, grown for silage in parts of Oregon, These inse'et pests not only lower the l)"e ''air of P3"" ('lemobillietl), born in Webster county Kentucky. the vast Bechuanaland protectorate Naught equals the voices of these, " '"""1 """ imnmucnimi, me nirus, and thus render """ '"" viiiiuv oi She was rather small and a blonde. to the north and west. .c i t.11PP : ,ii where climatic conditions are such them "liable to disease, but their pre- - (7as ,"",imf 'rom a former age. She was accompanied by her sister, A good many husbands with fam-- 1 Tiev are best of the good. as to make corn growing for silage scnce la! a decidedly had effect on nc rocker' one ca,lary R Mrs. May Benninkhoff. '.'es of grown cludreu are still m And the face of mr Maker T sp- -I uncertain. Sunflowers yield as high, as t.Rg production. Frequent spraying of A tiiltlicfc and a baseball hat, "hock" for their wives The couple was given a license by R. F. Peters. 7 or 8 tons to the acre, and when cut all cracks and crevices of A ''"'"'"'I aml a broken slat, the house Buying wives on the installment Clerk Newsoin after the bride swore green for silage have not developed and undersides of the roosts Tllc l,ox '" wllic1' ,hc ra,,,,i, ,1!"1' plan was the only way to make the she was SI. Judge Wells refused to "GOOD-BYenough wood in the stalks to serious- - kerosene or .'i per cent carbolic with Tl,r ,,il: ,llat m",,ler usttl to ri,t,i OLD BESS" acid wedding bells ring after the rindermarry them, however, because he ly impair their use for cattle feed, will greatly help to eradicate mites of many ,,linB a Mln,lr' Alfred Wheaton .Sweet pest plague in 18'itV Rinderpest a could not satisfy himself as to the of sunflowers is being en- - and thus all to the comfort and gen- - A" ,,ul ,lle car ,,,at'" '" ,lle in "Farm Poems" peculiar animal disease, almost externationality of the man. They then by the county agents, and ,era health of the birds. minated all the cattle, over 1.V00.00II went to Squire Hite who agreed to extensive tests of the action of silage SEA-BORhead perishing. , There's no use in talking, Ann, ELECTION "tie the knot." on sunflowers are being made at the MAY Wives were bought on long-tim- e RESTORE I've got to sell "Old Bess" BABY NAMED HARDING United States department experiment credit. And many haven't been paid for If I expect' to do somej biz CHESTNUT ORCHARDS. HOW VAIN IS MAN. station at Redfield. S. Dak. j And get there with the rest. New York City, Nov. 10. The first yet. Poverty-stricke- n chaps have prac- - I'll have to get a Gomobjle, The Coquette (incircle of admirersT Chestnuts orchards which have been MILLION JEWS REPORTn election day baby arrived tically no cattle 6nly sheep and goats. Or go flying through the air, Oi what a pity that the handsomest ED TO BE COMING TO U. S. practically annihilated by a blight of ' tiie Scandinavian- - Am- - You have to be content with a second- - Or sell the farm and fixin's gentleman in this party has a grease Japanese origin may be restored 'e.sterua' wife if that's all you can offer, j And give up in despair. spot on his waistcoat. " Denver, Col , Nov. !). Preparations through efforts of the Un ted States quite naturally, "Vi"B yjlaof ."earing rate growing the , All the gentlemen eargerly scrutinfor aiding Jewish immigrants to set- Department of Agriculture. Ten vears idenl- - elect, followedname the the Pres iesThere- isn't muchBatlapin of meal-- 1 I as among by surname drove my team in town today Bechuanas ize their respective fronts. , tle on modernly-equippe- d farms in experimentation has shown that it is of Gaucaz. The nautical stork flew in the Taungs the District. To sell the United States are being made at possible to cross the chiquapin, a aboard on election night after a wire- and sow, but the crops Natives plow And Bess some fruit and' eggs; are meager. you know, is a fine old horse WELL INFORMED canning American style, if the present dwarf chestnut with the Japanses less had made it crrtnin. flint. Spnninr Only once in a blue ... moon notably , With four good level legs, - " -w....w. National Council of Jewish Women, chestnut, which is blight resistant, II A. .. Harding had won. and the informal in - The way I put her o'er the road the harvest is so pleutiYes, sir, it s pretty hard colIecM'nir and that the, hybrid trees thus proin session here. ful that the natives arc almost swamp-- J I'll bet would make you smile: money just now; I know it." duced arc tjuite resistant to the dis- christening took place the next morn' Speakers predicted more than ing ed hy.il Hut a load went by in a buzz machine "ave you tried and failed?" . Jews would come to this coun- ease and yield nuts of good flavor The passengers contributed a purse Mafeking, which is : miles north i And had me beat a mile. . O. no.'l try from Europe during the next year. and quality. of $400 to the mother to help her of Kunberley and 100 miles west of. A program of "meeting and direct"i!JVthcn,do y,,u k,10w hat money transform him into an educated Am- Johannesburg, is in the top corner When I drove upto Johnson's store collect? ing this tide of immigration to make "Why I Put Up With Rats for Years," erican. ui uiiusii mil ii is tne tie said, M urown. vou re ate- -' "Because several ner.nl,. the newcomers a national asset" was Writes N. Winsdor, Farmer. I took the otner fellow's stuff, cui; oi uovernment ior tne adjoining given as the chief task before the S0'"e from Bechaunalaud protectorate. The latLOS ANGELES WANTS 5,000 i tiuu no nine io Tribune. convention. "Years ago I bought some rat poister is still a British colony and not a The world is moving wait. quicker now, ARMY TENTS TO LIVE IN part of the South African Union. on, which nearly killed our fine watch I'll give you just a tip: WAS SHE IN NEED OF MONEY? FOX HUNTERS HOLD dog. It so scared us that we suffered A resident commissioner, appoint- Trade your horse for a flying machine Mrs. Emma Sells Marshall, of To- ANNUAL MEETING. a long time with rats until my neighLos, Angeles, Calif., Nov, 9. Loan ed by the King and responsible to the And make a faster trip." ' ncKa, Kan., has received a letter Five hundred fox hunters, including bor told me about RAT-SNA33 That's of 3,000 army tents to be used by Colonial Office in London, rules the eet long from her daughter delgations from every Southern State the sure rat killer and a safe one." the city of Los Angeles as temporary protectorate through who is the chiefts of But somehow, Ann. I cannot sell touring Japan Brooklyn Eagle. and from Ohio, New Jersey, Indiana Three sizes, 35c. fl5c, $1.S5 Sold and dwellings were asked to Secretary the various tribes. The protectorate Old Bess, so good and true. New York, Colorado, Pennsylvania, guaranteed by Lourad Payne & Co., Baker by the citv council in a reso. extends nearly 000 miles north to She brought me down to clover dell Illinois, Massachusetts, Wisconsin Cloverport, and B. F. Beard & Co., I lut ion adopted today. Spokesmen for Victoria Falls, an area of S75.000 . CLEVER When I came courting you. "Smart couple." and Panama gathered last week at Hardinsburg. Advertisement. civic oouies louay told the council square miles, including a large part We'll keep her here with us, dear wife, Crab Orchard, Ky for the annual makes you think so?" the emergency was caused by the in- of the vast Kalahari desert. There are mi luuiiaii pcopie ny; convention and meeting of the NaThe advertisement! In The Breckenridge flux of winter population and "agreed only 1092 white inhabitants, compared She's earned with us a life i News this week are Interesting. Head them. of the rest hogs." tional Fox Hunters' Association. with 125,000 natives Baltimore Sun. Until we say. "Good-byV- " iNationaTwJrroS MaSa ft?, "" BIGHT PAQE3 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY OF c, $-- g, self-respe- ct m , inn-keep- er FARM AND STOCK ,,.- ttJ!l i At-- t " ..i I 4 a! SXtoffi ad UK -- ' ,. ?t&?aW"SrlL!i .""' I cio .""" "'" m.s"". t f. i,. .... fn . n, Inter-whistle- m! life-savi- 1'- - ed )eient ...-,- ,, ,i:i.i. "" .ft n- T" sale.-Owen- shoro .... ii. ii ""'" ..,,i E, crop-Gro- wing fi.a I N sea-bor- """ 1008-100- D ' if i j m Ji Mf c i., ... w .. P. 1-- 3hat ii W,.50 i J fr . IOVEMBER 17, lt0 SOCIETY ITEMS Of 17, 1920 Ky THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, .CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY CARTER'S LANDING Away up Salt River in a hospital for political cripples, wrecks, conves- cense etc , ten days after the election Well wasn't it awful Mabel? When we awoke there was Cox and the League of Nations all pilled tip in a heap At a distance we could see Chris Edward Gregory, Sharky Gregory, Curt Weatherholt, loading their boat for Salt River. Feathers and dead roosters lying about. The wreck seems to he complete, we thought the dear girls nil loved chicken, but we will have to pass them up. Their tastes seems to he for coon this election. We love the old chicken still. We have this consolation, everything that happens we can lay it on the Republican administraBra-hamlt, o. PAGE FIVE 8lp flrrrkpMrftijr Nrnta CDNESDAY, classified Advertisements NOTE arfWM'W-WWWMWMM'Mtf- NOV. Personal Interest ' Pirate notify the editor win... 7011 dtiire advertisement! dlicontlntied, wvwvwv'MVwyyvMMwvvwwvwvwMV lt"Mfl it the l'oit Officr ' Clovrrrl, tfcoml r ii4 .natter FOR SALE kTES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE. Engagement Announced in Irvington. Irvington, Nov. 13. (Special) Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Milburn have announced the engagement of their daughter. Miss Esther Milburn to Mr. Era Adkisson The wedding will take place in Louisville some time this month. Announce Wedding Of November Fourth. K()l SAI.rv ami gallon lorRlium In duckets fimt clan sorghum. l.ouU Sahlir, IUrtlinlurfr. Koutc 'i. 1'ricc $1.00 per Ration. iiur N 'Jl darrein, '" MUNSINGWEAR Folks calling for MUNSINGWEAR proves to us the manufacturers are pleasing the public who want warmth and comfort. These changeable days, summer today and winter tomorrow, makes it imperative', that you heed the warning and be ready for any kind of weather. VI urncc. State md Dittrict Opet. cam, per nnr oumjr Precinct ami City Office, t T nii .1 IK I all Publication! in the Interest o( IMfolduaU or expreuion of fndUid- Ml vlewi, per line Cardi.'ntr line SIR 00 .10 .10 .10 OR SAMv One three months ol.l Holiteiti Hull, cheap 11 taken at once. Dr. 1). S. Sphtre, llardlnilmrft, Ky, FOIt H 000 Foreign Advertl'lns Reprerntatlv THEAMERirAV PRF.SSA S' O VTirW N S.M.K Farm consisting of 0 acres, acres of which is overflow land; has cottage and nice cellar; four room cistern; two one meat house; one chicken house; feed barn and crih combined ; los houe and crih combined ! some Rood fencing ; about 'io young fruit trees: some grape; 1 4 mile from church and school. Write O. T. Oldham, Stephensport, Ky. Irvington, Nov. IS. (Special) AnSTARK-LOWMAnouncement was made here Sunday of CO. the marriage of Mrs. Lillic Glasscock Louisville Representatives of this place, and Mr. Floyd of Louisville, formerly of Cloverport. The wedding took place ' Tfytt&xitml . in Louisville, Thursday, Npv. Mr. Whitehousc is the youngest sou, of Mrs. Mary Whitehousc, of Clovcr'.' Mrs. A. N. Couch and daughter, port. Hiss Addie Belle Couch, of Bardw.ell. Mrs. Whitchotise arc reMr. Ky., spent Tuesday the guests of Mr siding andLouisville. in 'and Mrs. S. P. Conrad, and from here ;they went to Owensboro, to visit be- - Bridge Party; on fore returning home. Wednesday Evening. ;? Mrs. Eliza Board was in Stephens- Miss Mary McGavock and her sis,Hiri, xucsuay. ter, Miss Addie McGavock gave a ' V. G. Babbage has moved his office bridge party Wednesday evening at their home in the East End in honor in the Masonic build- - their house guest, Mrs. C. S. Comp'to .in.. ton, of St. Louis, Mo. The guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Mr. H. V. Duncan is in Branden- - David B. Phelps, Messrs Willie "'bursr. the guest of his son, D. M. A. T. Couch and James Fitch. h Duncan, and Mrs. Duncan. Wednesday Club ,' Mrs. Jennie Kingston, of Marion, Entertained by Miss Willis. 'Ky., is the guest of Mrs. Cornelia W. Fraize and her sister, Miss Jane Miss Martha Willis entertained for the members of the Wednesday Club on Tuesday evening at her home in Mr. Leonard Weathcrholt was in the West End. Lexington, Saturday and Sunday visitMiss Willis extended her invitations ing his brother, Mr. Forrest D, to the Club members and several in'Weatherholt at K. S. U. vited guest. Mr. Chas Hamby. of Bowling Green Mrs. C. S. Compton E' is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Honored Guest. White-house, SAI.K Old newspapers. Be a bunch. Ilreckenridge News oltice, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SAI.K Blank Deeds and Mortgages. 'Cloverport, Ky. The Ilreckenridge JJtettfimt tion, Ne, i War-rfiel- d. Ntural Rosa aJr Friday burg, to the County Fair and school exhibit. 00 Driskell was o in Hardins- Agricul- - ,, ' 'f '; is in Elizabeth Skillman Louisville, visiting her brother, Mr. James. R. Skillman. and Mrs. Skill- man nlcn lipr rnucin fr. MpIIip Burks O Miss M r Mrs. Sallie DeHavcn has returned '..srr, 1"aIi..1 171., in linr t.nmn ttfi,H Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad. Mr. and Mrs John Lawson and children, John Arthur and Louise Lawson, were in uomsviiie mc wets-en- d guests of Mr. Lawson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Lawson. Rev. V. L. Baker, Mrs. Baker and little daughter, of Irvington. were in Louisville, Thursday and Friday attending the Gypsy Smith revival and the guests of Rev. Baker's parents. Miss Mary McGavock and her guest Mrs. C. S. Compton, of St. Louis, were in Louisville, Monday. Mrs. Compton left for her home Tuesday after a fortnights visit .with Miss McGavock. O0 rr Garland Driskell. who living in Illinois, were here Wednesday and Thursday visiting Mr. Driskell's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Hes- ton Driskell, before going to their new abode in Owensboro. OO O ' Mrs. Wm Hoffious was in Owensboro, Tuesday visiting her son. Elmer Hoffious. O OO Mrs. John Burn will be hostess to the Ladies Reading Club on .Thursday of this week. o O The Wednesday Club will be entertained this week at. the home of Mrs. J. Byrne Severs. Curtis .Weatherholt, of Brandcn- 1.....M cn..A.1 ilqitl! lief IIIAItl ll.lttl i ji) vuift apciii atvciai . his parents, Mr. anil Airs. J. u erholt. Mrs. Mary Ryan, whq Jias been in Louisville, two months, returned last week and is with her sister, Mrs. Geo. Weatherholt, and Mr. Weatherholt. 1 and '&'" been Wave Mrs- - O v.-- ,... Joe S. Mattitigly, a well known lumber dealer of Huntingburg, Ind , blew in here last week. He has a scheme in his head if it works will bust up the Bachelor's Club. He is selling a receipt for marrying off old bachelors. Now Joe is a natural born lumberman This is only a side line. If this receipt will do what Joe claims it will he will not only become a rich man but will go down in history. The wonder work of James Hawkins, treasurer of the club, Herman O'Bryan, secretary and old Mull became so enthused they bought two. Frank Weatherholt and Edgar Wecdman, two well known business men of Cloverport went down to Dr. Charlie Lightfoot's office to have their upper lip examined, to find out whether Jhey were old enough to join the Bachelor's Club. Doc's y machine has failed to work since the election, and the examination had to be postponed. They will probably be initiated in the near future. We will have to take off our hat to Tom Basham of Hitcs Run. He predicted this land shild early in the summer. They say they had o sit jp with Sam Wheatley, a business 111:01 of Cloverport, a few nights after ihc election, bay Uncle Ben how did Lodibui? go? Did you get caught in David B. Phelps en- the landslide. Mr. and Mrs. tertained informally Monday evening Joe Mtilhattou, Jr. with a bridge party in honor of Mrs. C. S. Compton, of St. Louis, who is INFANT DAUGHTER OF MR. the guest of Miss Mary McGavock. AND MRS. WILL DOWELL DIES OF BRONCHITIS. BALLARD URGES EXTRA SESSION OF LEGISLATURE visited the TO RAISE ROAD FUNDS of The .death angel Will Dowell home Mr. and Mrs. and Ky., Nov. Louisville, 12. The took from them their sweet little baby. Courier-Journtonight quotes Lieut. Little Hattie was born July 10. 1919 Gov. Ballard as saying he will request and died Oct. 20, 1920. She had been Governor Morrow to call a special ill of bronchitis for two months. She session of the legislature for this win- is survived by her parents, four sis ter to arrange for funds for building ters, Blanche, Florah, Janie and Vinie Dowell, and three brothers, Herman, needs. Lieut. Governor Ballard said he Roosevelt and Lainon Dowell. Be host relatives. would obtain these funds through sides a funeralofwas held at the home The taxing coal and oil largely, the newspaper says. Coal, Mr. Ballard said, Sunday at 2 o'clock, conducted by Charles should be taxed ten cents a ton which Rev. in RosettaPriest. Burial took church cemetery. would yield the state about $3,000,000 place has fallen asleep; annually. Oil he said should also be Hattie is She resting at last taxed "a plenty." Something else must be done to The pulse has grown still, And the fever is past. raise road funds Ballard said he believes as a substitute for the law Hattie suffers no longer In heart or in brain, taxing liquor fifty cents a gallon which was held unconstitutional by the court And the pain that so recked Her shall not come again. of anneals. This law was expected to She has fallen asleep yield the state $lf.,000,000 annually. O, mother, father, 'tis past Thank God as you weep Eskimo Inherently Honest. She. is resting .at last. Written by a Friend. The Eskimo regard honesty ns paramount. He will never misrepresent X.Rays in Tuberculosis. facts, and hHIioiikIi he may want to In the finished positive photographic dispose of nrticle badly he will rather depreciate It than run the risk print, the lungs of a normal person of over praising. A man who lies or show white this representing the air deceives another Is severely punished. contained In the cells of the lungs. If An Eskimo will not permit a fellow the lung Is diseased as In pneumonia It will show dark, I. e., the cells beman to need for food or clothing, once enough for himself and his ing occluded with matter. Tubercuhe has men loids Is diagnosed by the spotted, motfamily. War, to the of the North, Is unknown. They de- tled appearance of the affected lungs. cide differences by staging dance duels and outslnglng each other, and old Why Turn o East In Prayer? men act as Judges to decide winners. The scientist will tell you that prayIn this way honor Is satisfied! Bru- ing with the face toward the east tality Is unknown. In combating naoines from ancient worship of the ture, fighting the walrus-- the whale sun. Sun worshipers, starting out and the hear with primitive weapons, on the day's work to plant, hunt or the Eskimo displays unusual coolness kill, would turn toward the rising god anti plans his way out of danger with to pray for success. Chicago Ameriextreme can. TYPE WRITER FOR SALE FOR SAI.K Remington typewriter No. 0, Remodeled. Hood a new. Further information call or write The Ilrrckemidge News, Cloverport, Ky. 000 WANTED WANTED Men to sell Singer, Sewing Machines in Breckinridge or adjoining counties, splendid proposition, good chance for promotion to the younger man, profitable employment for the older man,, no experience required, write or visit Singer Sewing Machine Co., Incorporated, 124 West 3rd St., Owensboro, Ky. WANTED To aell you a Singer Sewing Machine on easy monthly or yearly payments, old machines taken in exchange, rock bottom prices, write K. Gunter & Co., 100 W. 3rd St., Owensboro, Ky. WANTED To buy a good traction engine 10 to SO horse power. Must be in good condition and price cheap. S. W. Davis, Mystic, Ky. We are prepared to supply all sizes. Get yours now. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Indiana, arc visiting relatives in tin's neighborhood. Friends here offer congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Will Grause (nee Miss Cynthia Rhodes), near Leitch-ficlon the arrival of a little daughter, Mary Elizabeth. Balmy days and Autumn flowers were forgotten last week when facing the Northern blast, tucked into overcoats and furs and we heard the old time appeal "Throw more logs upon the fire." Miss Ray Fentress, Sand Knob, was the guest of Miss Nora Alice Rhodes, Friday and Saturday. Mrs. Annabel Brown is quite ill threatening pneumonia. Mrs. Mary Joe Mattingly and little girls, Cliffie, Cleo and Imogcne, are visiting in Owensboro, this week the guests of Mrs. K. E. Rhodes. d, Sea-to- n, 000 BEWLEYVILLE ex-ra- W. J. Stith had a corn husking Hemstitching, Pleating, Finking, etc., But- Monday. tons made from your own material, all Carl Compton has completed his shapes and sizes, mail orders given prompt new tenant house. Geo. Snyder has and careful attention, K. Gunter & Co., moved in it and Carl has maved home. 100 W. 3rd St., Owensboro, Ky. Miss Laura Mell Stith spent SatWANTED At once. Timber cutters and tie makers, flood price. Write or call J. M. urday night with Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Rhodes, Webster, Ky. Hardaway. 000 WANTED Live foxes. Gabe Taut, Ky. Hardins-burg- , BASBEALL CHAIRMAN OFFERED $50,000 A YEAR Judge Landis Thinks It's a Lot of Money. Nov. 9. Judge Kennesaw Landis, 'who has been offered the chairmanship of the new baseball commission at an annual salary of $.0,000, spent the day "thinking it over." "You know that is a lot of money. $50,000 for a seven year contract," said the Judge tonight. "I have always been used to a moderate salary, but $".0,000 a year is almost unhelieve-able.- " Chicago, M. al -- "When will you decide that you will accept the offer? he was asked. "As soon as I have made up my mind," was his smiling enigmatical response. Judge Landis' selection to head the new board ot control is regarded by baseball men as the greatest move the men financially intrcsted in the game have ever made. The magnates interested think so much of his ability they are willing to let him be the sole judge of all decisions without any assistance on the board. p Why People Buy in Prefer ence to Rat Poison Rat-Sna- Mrs. Belle Drury entertained the following to dinner Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. D. Hardaway and sons, Mrs. Z. T. Stith, Mrs. Wade Drury and Wm. Drury. The boys are enjoying the basket ball games they have here. Z. T. Stith has returned home after a few days stay in Louisville. Mrs. E. P. Hardaway, who has been in Louisville for a few days has returned. Robt. B. Cain, of Lexington, is visit- WIDOW OF MacSWINEY COMING TO UNITED STATES. ing his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Bandy are the Washington, Nov. 12. The commitproud possessors of a new boy, born tee of one hundred investigating the Tuesday. Nov. 9, Roy Morton. Irish question announced today it had Mrs. R. J. Cain lias been visiting .accepted the offer of Mrs. Muriel her brother, in Louisville, Mr. and widow of the late lord mayor Mrs. Fletcher Blauford. iof Cork, to come to the United States Mrs. W. J. Stith and Gene Jordan to testify in the hearing which the have been in Louisville the guest of their brother, Robt. Jordan. 17. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Dowell are Mrs. MacSwiney, the committee receiving congratulations upon the ar- said, had been asked to reach the rival of a boy horn Saturday. Nov. United States if possible not later III. Ernest. Jr. than December . Mac-Swine- y, 1111 parka-hoode- d -- , C- , fc I & le- I- Wm. Allen were in Louisville, Friday. O O Miss Margaret Sutton, of Owensboro, was here Sunday the guest of MissSusie Squires. Mr. Fred Ferry and daughter, Miss Annie Murray Ferry, of Louisville, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ferry and the Misses Keit. Mrs. Shelby Conrad and children, Misses Katherine and Mary Grey Conrad and Samuel E and David Henry Conrad were in narunisnurg, Friday attending the County Agri-- t, cultural Fair and the guests of Dr. John E. Kincheloe and Mrs. Kinche- Mr. and Mrs O 000 000 . .. -" 1 Aicrunney, Tobinsport. had for their guests the Week-enMrs. Fred Ferry, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Keil, Mrs. A. A. Simmons and Miss Laura Sat- ' tcrfield, of this city. OO Miss Mildred D. Babbage was in Louisville, Friday and Saturday the h guest of her aunts. Mrs. D. W. and Miss. A. G. Ditto. Mrs. lames Waggoner, of Garfield, spent last week in Louisville, visiting ana snopping. Mrs. E. H. Miller is the guest of Mrs Paulman in Stephensport, for a Mr. and d, 000 Mrs. j. n. -- " . .. 01 O Fair-feig- 000 few days. ' EIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS '; . J. -- by Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowell. 'A Ccncratulations are being received 14, ttr. Sunday. November Mr, and Mrs. Charles Martin, of his city are being congratulated on birth of a son, Sunday, iNovemoer iciency rather than leisure. Instead "Fireproof" Orientals. of making a man feel like taking a There are numerous Orientals seem to he Immune to tha nnp the office environment should be cases of hailstones weighing half fierce heat of the fireroora In ocean an urge to his best efforts. a pound sud more, but claims which steamers', nnd can endure for u great go far beyond this meager weight are Jongtb of time temperature that would illustrious family. ma'de. Stones of six to eight pound prostrate white men. In tracing the genealogy of n New are said to have fallen in Nainur In speedily 'ir"'"i Rnglaud family that enme from Eng," e1719, and the missionary, Father Hue, land In 1C.14, Morton T. Goodrich rewho ought to be a credible witness ports to the Journal of Heredity that Tolling a Big Bell. records the fall in Tartary In 1843 ol At the Church of the Sacred Heart, 43 per cent of this man's male descendbig as a millstone, a block of Ice as nell Is tolled by ants have held public ofllce. Of his Paris! u which took three days to melt. In In now does the seven sons, Ave of them held town of1802, it Hungarian vtlluge report electricity. A choir boy May, work which formerly required the ser- fices. Many of the female descend block, requlrlng ed an tuts were teachers. elght men to move tt, and In Tlppoo'i vices of five men. time one as hlg as an elephant wai Find the Right Handle. aald to have fallen near Sergapatata Everything, us Bplctetus once said, Right Sequence. These ire "some" hullstoiifs. A Denver doctor'says that taking a has two handles. Taking hold of It alp of lemon Juice before u kiss will by one, we find it unbearable; taking Autograph Hunter's Coup. render the germs harm.oss. First the hold by the other, we discover It to nmiet lines lemon, then the sugar, eh? Boston po easily and pleasantly borne. hunting Autograph wa, Transcript. proves a most profltnhlo pursuit. . French Bohemian of jjgna How World Is Colored. Plconl. After all, the kind of world one carResponsibility. the o0s. made n steady Income out ' XEKBifr It for several ?ear If wo are uot responsible for the ries about In oneself Is the Important his most successful coups thoughts that pass our doors, wo are ut thing, and the world outside takes all One of was accomplished with n letter In least responsible for those we admit Us grace, color and value from that. James Russell Lowell. which he posed as "a member of the and entertain. Charles B. Newcomb. the unappreciated unhappy race of who Is meditating suicide and seeks Great la Power of Love. Putting It In Clothes. for counsel and aid In this hour of If you would gain mankind, tht (Har, har," said the facetious feller, sore distress." as he slyly dropped u dime In his best wuy Is to appear to lovo them; This drew a number of celebrities, waistcoat pocket, "here Is where I In- nnd the best way of appearing to love Including nernnper and Heine. them Is to lovo them In reality. J, vest a little money." sent him ten closely written Rcntham. promptly converted pages, which were To True, Alas, Too Truol Into cash. If you would be classed ns a good Only One Kind of Right Action. Dickens also fell a victim of hU fellow all yon hnvo to do la to apRlghtness 'expresses of actions what wiles and took the trouble to answer plaud your fool friends. Mlhvuukea etralghtness does of lines; und there him In French. Eventually PlcarU wus Journal. can no more be two kinds of right acshown up In the press by Jules 8a two kinds of to seek another occupadeau and had One shouldn't get discouraged be- tion than there can be tion. cause he is unable to answer a child's straight lines. Herbert Spender. question. There are others. -- . "Of J .;t up inside. (4) Made in cakes, no mix ing with other food. (") Cats or dogs won't 'touch jt. Three sizes, 35c, 05c, $1.23. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, and B. P. Beard " & Co., Hardinsburg Adver- and gathering corn is the leading occupation with the farmers in this V tisement. locality at present. Mrs. Manvil Galloway is very ill Work While at Work. It's n good thing not to tnko your with typhoid fever. Miss Mae Hinton, of McQuady, is hobbles to the office. It's nln a good Miss Mary Poole. thing to dispense with easy chnlrs nnd the guest of Glasscock and family, of Sylvester In your plnce of busiother luxuries ness. Take the rest cure at home. Thp ofllce Is a place of toll. It should he comfortable, but Its appointments should be suggestive of work nnd eff- (1) RAT SNAP absolutely kills rats and mice. (2) What it doesn't kill it scares away. (3) Rats killed with RAT SNAP leave no smell, they dry Mrs. Effie Galloway has returned from a lengthy visit with her daughters. Mrs. May Johnson and Mrs Verda Wright, of North Carolina She was accompanied home by her Mr. Paul Wright, who will as- sist Rev. Jess Galloway on the farm. ' Mr. Lafe Poole and family, of Houston. Texas, arrived here last week prospecting for a location. They are .stopping with his brother, Mrs. Httse Poole. All the carpenter tools of Mr. Jim-mi- e Dunn, deceased were sold to the highest bidder at Mc Daniels, last , week. Mr. J. E. Wilson was in Owens-- J bora, last week. Mrs. Eula Compton is on the sick , list Corn shredding, making molasses son-in-laI CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al and The ? AA The Times Louisville and Breckenridge News; ( AA Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; P? A A Send Your Orders to THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, NEWS Huge Hailstone. Special Prices On 50c colors. Ladies wool hose also casimere in black and . Seasonable Merchandise tDJL70 P" .-- tf"l Men's Good Quality bleached knitted union Suits, sizes 36 to 44. 22-to- n DXll Men's one derwear, good quality fTA Ladies 34 to 38. A A Per -- Garment piece for un- OA etc. p? A - Per yard for Calicoes in all colors, red, blue, gray 1,100-poun- d weight, all sizes from and heavy 34 to 44. Suit sizes tDXatJl good quality knit, Union tllC fl- Per yard for blue denim good quality for overalls. O Ladies black and ored sateen petticoats. O A PAp Per yard Karki splendid quality. .1. eloth, Good values. I.ud-ovl- c J&U8S&&&IV' -- -- 11 - y t -- "JIJlAi ptcy.VjlffTI y 36c PER LB. CREAM NUT BUTTER All others are imitations. Why We are sole agents. Lacor-ilnlr- o The original Nut Butter. not buy the "real thing?" THE STORE OF GOOD VALUES GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, MY -- -'- , ' MX p TM CHARMING BMtCICBWRIDQB NttWt. CLOVltfOW, MPtTUCKY LOUISVILLE MAN GAINES 17 POUNDS FROCK OF TAFFETA ' ENABLES BLIND TO 'SEE' BY EAR Says Tanlac Proved to Be the Very Thing He Needed. And gMI Has Relieved Him of All His Troubles. "I have actually gained seventeen pounds in weight on three bottles of Tanlac." was the statement made by James II. Johnson, of lTiM Crop St., Louisville, Ky, "For some months I had been in a condition My appebadly tite was very poor and even the little I did manage to cat fermented and floated nic up with gas until I was in perfect misery. My nerves were so upset I could never get a good night's sleep. I felt tired and worn out all the time, just had to force myself to work and was going down hill every run-dow- 'TBBnP oft New Device Substitutes Sound for the Touch System. DOTS ARE USED FOR WORDS n Inventor Calls It "Typophonla" and It is Read on a Phonograph Record Unlike Raised Letter System, a Library Occupies Small Space, and Price Is Cheap Blind Vienna Doc tor Offers Invention Free for Use of Afflicted. , "I remembered that about two years n condiago when I was in a tion and my kidneys were worrying me a great deal, I had taken Tanlac with wonderful results, so I decided to try 'it again. commenced improving right away and in a short while my appetite was so good my wife said she could hardly Cook enough for me to eat. I can eat meat just anything I want without having a particle of trouble afterward. My nerves arc in fine shape. I sleep well and that tired, worn out feeling is all gone." Tanlac is sold in Clovcrport at Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. D. Addison, in Amnions by Win. H. Dutschke, and in Stephensport by E. H. Shcllman. run-dow- day. BSBBBBBBBBBBBBfBBBBsTjPlB 1 by Dr. Max Hera, a Viennese specialist lnt heart diseases, who arrived In the ing ways this season und one of them United States recently. Dr. Hera came appears In the quaint frock pictured. hero ut the request of a group of InIt opens nt the front over a chemisette dividuals and organizations Interested of lace, that terminates In a point be- in ameliorating the condition of the low the wnlst and has elbow sleeves blind. He demonstrated his Invention hnlshed with bands of velvet ribbon. several days ago for the first time nt Velvet band on the skirt and girdle a convention of Instructors for the and a bow and ends of narrow ribbon Wind at Haltlmore, where It was recomplete It ported to have been received with en- The blind mid those whoso weak sights prevent the use of eyes for reading may now read by sound Instead of touch as n result of n recent Invention Taffeta Is made up In many charm- MAHK ADAPTABILITY OF MAN Automobile, Airplane, and Submarine Prove His Right to Rule Over the Natural Kingdom. leaf-eatin- thusiasm. The Invention Is based on a sound alphabet devised by Dr. Herz from the Morse code, eliminating the dash and using the dot In various combinations. A phonograph g In the competition for survival, Sand $6,000 a Ton. Insects must be green, like Wilmington. Del., has a dozen of their prey, or perish; woodpeckers, the most expensive mind piles In the like the hark; the tiger, striped like world. It costs SG.OOO a ton, says the sunshine through the rushes. The Portland Oregonlun. "A black sheep" Is fittest survive. The reason for this, and Incidentally more than a figure of speech. The gloves, was struggle for existence demands his a reason for murder In the flock of white, conspicrevealed the other daj by a prominent uous In contrast. Adaptntlon or death. leather merchant. The crafty little chameleon Is the Wilmington Is the chief glazed-kicenter in the United States. About 20 prince of color ndapters. per cent of the raw skins entering the Faculties used, are sharpened; If United States come from China and neglected, they waste away Into vesire Imported at the rate of about $1 tigia the appendix in man. Eyes of moles and hurrowers are slowl.v a pound. closed wllth skin and fur. The fluffy "What, then." asked the merchnnt. "would be more natural to the cun-- 1 little lap dog has weak eyes. Uut env-etoads, wMi eyesight ulmost gone, Ding celestials than to Increase the weight of the skins by sprinkling sand will recover dim perception In slowly g graduated light. And on them?" That Is Just what happens and the cats Improve their sight to penetrate result Is huge p!U" of sand at receiv- shadow land. Man noticed the pupils ing plants here, where the hide's are of his eyes contract In sunshine, and enlarge In darkness saw the bat, and dried nnd prepsiivil for taanufncliire understood. On all sides he saw this principle at work: Hears, fur coated, restricted to the cold; the dolphin. In the tea; the eagle, the bird of freedom, alert always to escape In lllpht. lie therefore devised the automobile, the airplane and the submarine, to Jump from mountain top to ocean bottom. in New York City alone from kid diThis ney trouble last year. Don't aliovv versifiedadaptability of his body of him surroundings has made yourself to become a victim by monarch of the natural kingdom. high-priced d night-prowlin- story In the sound language. The ord is placed on an Instrument record Is mode of a recre- 16799 DIED GOLD MEDAL neglecting pains and aches. Guard against this trouble by taking RUSSIA LAND OF HOLIDAYS w The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles Holland's national remedy s'ncp l6Qd All druggists, three sizos. G'lanir.ta-if- i Look for the name Gold Med! en .'very Lo and accept no iTilvt:nu Almost Innumerable Occasione When All Work Is Suspended and Time Spent In Pleasure. people observe rigorously all religious holidays live at Christmas, ton at Caster, three al Carnival, and almost every week one extra day when tin anniversary of Mime saint Is celebrated. On these days everything is closed, and nobody works. The six weeks of fasting preceding Kaster are strictly oldened by everybody, and the more dexotit do not een eat eggs or drink mill;, and do not use sugar, because It is retlned with blood. The last three days of Holy week are still more respected, for no food at till Is consumed. For Easter Sunday, very large cakes, sometimes three or four feet high, are cooked with beautiful ornaments on the top. mid eggs skillfully painted. Both cakes and eggs. with other eatables, are brought on Easter eve near the church and placed all about on the ground. After the midnight mass a procession of priests and choirs comes out and walks around- - the church, blessing all the food, which Is arranged before them as In u market. Easter Sunday ahd the two follow. Ing days are dedicated to paying vis-ItEvery man calls upon his Visitors nre obliged to eat and drink wherever they happen to go, otherwise they will offend the host. An Egress. ltuvlmi Of Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County DIRECTORY Cattle and Hog Breeders Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fain i Past Fire Years THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON, Prop. Shorthorn ami Polled Shorthorn, Hoan Sultan, on of White-hal- l Sultan, heads the herd Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender head thr herd. Breedcra of lliid. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Jnter-Na-tion- Chicago, 10111. Glen Dean, Ky. & Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN SONS, Propletori 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle Southerner recently saw at a railway station In Canada an old negro, rays the Columbia State, looking helplessly about him. "What's the mutter, uncle?" he Inquired. "Lost your way?" "No, thank yuh, boss, not so you kin call it los', but I Is looklu' fer a colA BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealers In LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Clas- Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer In s Robertson ored oomun." "Vour wife?" "No, boss. I ain't never seen her, but I ax de geinnium ut de ticket winder how you git out huyli, an' he say, "'You tin' u negress on dat side.' And, boss, it been so long seuce I seed a colored lady, I been mighty glad to know hit. An' I been goln' f'uin side to side eber seuce, an' boss, I cayn' Qa' her nowheres." SuvunnuU News. Drove Newly-wed-s to Barn. Because or the scurclty of houses, Mr. and Mrs. James L. Mink, newly weds, who went from Texas to Belolt, Wis., wero forced to take up quarters in a tumbledown barn. Hdrses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stable! sembling a phonograph equipped with a sound box and the blind person, after becoming familiar with the alphabet Is able to read by ear rather than through the fingers us in braille, the method In use at present. The alphabet is based on the single dot, two dots and four dots used in various combinations. The phonograph record Is made in the following manner: Using an Instrument like a typewriter, the person engnged In the work will punch holes in a narrow tape, each group, of perforations being a letter In the dot alphabet. The tape Is then run through an electrical machine and the perforations nre transfered In sound to a master record. Duplicate records are then made in any quantity. System Called Typophonla. Dr. Herz, who Is a member of the faculty of the University of Vienna, calls his system typophonla, or reading by sound, and the instrument the typophone. Typophonla has many advantages over brnllle, according to the explanation made by the Inventor. First, It is easy to learn. This wns evidenced by the fact that when Dr. Herz tapped out his Improvised alphabet n visitor who heard it for the first time nnd who was familiar with the Morse code repeated almost nil of the letters correctly when he heard the dots tapped. On" the other hand, says Dr. Hera, braille Is learned with difficulty, especially by adults not born blind. The sense of touch is not so acute as that of hearing. It takes months to learn brnllle, and to mnster the' embossed dot alphabet of Louis Braille means a year or two of study on the part of many who pursue It. When Dr. Hera's sight began to fall three years ago and. forbidden to use his eyes to read, he began the study of braille, though n man of science and nccustomed to intense concentration for long periods of time he was unable to master the method for n year or more. The system of typophonla mny be learned by any person In a fortnight, according to Dr. Herz. It need not take that long, and he tells the story of a young woman in Vienna who mastered it in a day, although he says this Is exceptional. Another Advantage Over Braille. Another great advantage over braille Is that a book of 200 printed pages may be transferred to a record six inches in diameter. The same book reproduced In braille would take about 1,000 pages. The braille book of 1,000 pages would entail the expenditure of it considerable amount of money by the person desiring to purchase It. Tho same book in the form of the typophone record, tho Inveutor says, would cost from 2 to 0 cents. The typophone Itself would cull for an Initial expenditure of about 513. So" that a blind person could build up an extensive library at an Insignificant cost compared to the expenditure necessary to purchase the same library in braille. Here the question naturally urlses as to why use a sound nlphubet to be reproduced by tho typophone rather than to reproduce In the first instance the spoken words directly from an ordinary phonograph record. Dr. Herz'a answer is thut it would take 400 phonograph records to reproduce what can h be reproduced on one record by means of the typophone. Then the spoken word on the ordinary phonograph is difficult to comprehend. The greut expense involved In reproducing a book of 200 pages on 400 phonograph records is obvious, to say nothing of the space that one sucli "book" would occupy. A largo apartment would be none too large to store the works of Dickens and Shakespeare reproduced In tliis manner. The entire works of Dickens and Shakepeure reproduced on typophouo records would occupy a cylindrical box about six inches high and six Inches In diameter. The cost would be trifling in comparison to the cost of the books in braille or in ordinary phonograph records. In braille the works of Dickens and Shakespeare would fill a large room. The Bible In braille takes several slx-luc- volume". Six thin typophone records costing from 12 to 30 cents would bring within the purview of the blind person the contents of the great book when the cost of the work In brnllle might be tremendous. The reproducing instrument has the appearance of a small phonograph-anIs kept In a wooden case like n traveler's typewriter. The weight Is 2 or 3 pounds. Like the phonograph there Is a large circular disc about 0 Inches In diameter. Above this disc Is another recdisc, nhout the size of a ord. This disc receives the typophone record. Connecting the two Is a reduction gear. The "render" places the record In position nnd fastens the needle on the sound boxes as In the ordinary phonograph. In order to begin reading the book he turns the largo disc and the words of the story nre then tapped out In the Improvised code. The reduction gear causes the record to rotate at a rate one thirty-sixt- h as slow ns the lower disc Is turned. The operator may "read" us slowly or as rapidly as he desires merely by twirling the lower disc to suit his ability to comprehend the sounds. Recognizing that a "reader" may grow tired after perusing a few chapters Dr. Herz has contrived 'an Ingenious "bookmnrk" that enables him to begin "reading" where he left off. A small clutch inside the wooden case clumps the bar holding the needle In the plnce where the "book" is "closed." 200 Models of Machine Made. The present model typophone Is the 200th Dr. Herz has made. It bears all the Improvements and Is without the faults that were embodied In the 109 discarded models. His primary purpose In visiting the United States was to accept the Invitation by those Interested In having him .demonstrate his Invention. He hopes while here to Interest Individuals or organizations to take hold of his Invention so that the machine and "booke" may be placed at the disposal of the afflicted, for the cost of manufacture or 'without cost. The Inventor feels that If out of his own affliction there can comij some good to the millions similarly situated tho loss of his vision will not have been In vain. He Is not Interested In the commercial exploitation of typophonla nnd stands ready to turn It over without cost to the philanthropic Individual or organization which will undertake to give It to the blind and weakslghted out of humanitarian motives, free from any suspicion of commercialism. It is the dream of Dr. Herz tltat there may eventually arise In the United Stutes an International Institute for the Blind, with sections for all the nations. By the system of typophonla he is of the opinion that the world of, literature, science nnd culture may be opened to the afflicted. Becords, he says, can be made in nil languages. As most of the blind are poor, he Insists thut his Invention must be given free of cost or nt cost. Record in Three Languages. Records have already been made by Dr. Herz In Gerninn, English nnd Pol ish. He was subsidized to a limited extent by the Austrian und Polish governments In his experiments. The first German records were Grimm's Fuiry Tales and the first English record was Oscar Wilde's "The Happy Prince and six-Inc- h rat MOVKftfBftft IT, will give you some information of ' LETTERS WE APPRECIATE! town and county, these are only of the things we wished to hit concerning the town and county.) truly yours, J. W. Trent, Slyveet ua. WANTS HOME PAPER. Lava Under Ranger Field? Dear Mr. Uahbagc: Enclosed you Geologists believe that continue will find check for $1.00. Please continue my paper for six months. Wc operations In the Hanger field, can't do without our home paper. they attain a depth of one mile Please send me this week's issue. With the surface, will prove the cxtste best regards to the News and all its of a live lava lied, n Ranger (Tex.) readers. Shcrdic Uasham, Kappa, III. correspondent of the New York Kt nine Sun writes. In the region CHANGE THEIR ADDRESS Cnddo oil drillers have discovered tKatft Mr. Jno. D. Babbagc Dear Sir: I bits of the drills show evidences of I , am writing to ask you to please send tense heat within 3,200 feet of our, mail to Chciiault from now on, surface, and the heat nt that depth ift Wc changed our address from sufficient to discharge shots of nitre Moolcyvillc to Chciiault. W. E. ManMi.k i i gii-uiuuiu milium .i.- - usu ul n tuiisv, ning, Moolcyvillc, Ky. noting cap. A peculiarity of the Ranger field Ur RENEWS SIX MONTHS. Stephens county Is tho number of Mr. John D. Babbage, Dear Sir: Enclosed find 1.00 for The Brcckcn-ridg- e vnsscs encountered In drilling throat' News six months. Many thanks the black lime. These crevasses sire, Your friend, Mrs. Anna D. English, filled more or less with Franklin Route 4, Tenn. nnd when this sand is "shot the flow of petroleum rusher to tM WANTS IT THREE MONTHS. surface. Whether this rush Is aide , Mr. John Babbaec: Please send me by the subterranean heat is problea. The Breckcnridge News three' months". atical, but It Is believed that the heevt' Enclosed is 50 cents to pay 'for it. has a great deal to do with the Please send at once to yours truly, of the oil. George P. Pate, Hawcsville, Route 3, i ... j Ky, 004. FROM ARIZONIA. Dear Mr. Babbage: Find enclosed P. O. money order for $1.50 for The Breckenridge News commencing with tin's week's issue. Respectfully yours, Mrs. J. T. Hook, Miami, Ariz, Box an necessary wort. Women to Establish and Run Factory.. iiie esinoiisnmenr. or a match fae--i tory at Canton, Ohio, Is planned y progressive women of the city, 'who'" nnve insui-- a prospectus m an effort to raise $000,000 for the purpose. Tin", women will operate the plant, dolag t-- i SUBSCRIBES FOR ANOTHER. Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find check for $2.00 for which please send The Breckcnridge News to Miss Trcsa Mattingly, 7420 Ethel Ave., St. Louis, Mo., and oblige, Mary Brown, Hardinsburg, Ky. DOESN'T WANT TO MISS if. Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Editor: Enclosed please find $1.50 money, order for The Breckcnridge News. Please send me this week's issue as I don't want to miss a copy. Yours truly, Guy Hart, Ky. ls, MOVED TO CECELIA. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Find enclosed check for $2.00 for which you may renew my subscription to The Breckenridge News. Also change the address from Bradfordsville, Ky., to Cecelia, Ky. Yours respectfully, H. E. Jarboe. ' MARRIED 37 YEARS. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: As this is my wedding day 37 years ago. I will send you $2.00 to renew mv subscription to The on T. H. Tavlor's Farm it $ t xjcuucuciii vnurcn. xir. can? ' we furnish people of Cloverport wun a mgn graae coal at JLfrj cents. Mine run. no slate dHn sulDhur. Good marls all watrl: to mine. THE GOERING COAL CO. n-4-t- .1l. , i Eight miles from Cloverport! l- f :nai ww n i w i t , SHBP HAWESVILLE, KY. GUARD YOUR LUNGS WITH LUNGARDIA LUNGARDIA opens the respiratory organs, removes the thick masses of sputum, heals the irritation, dispels the cough and cold. Unsurpassed in spasmodic Croup, Bronchitis, difficult breathing, and such kindred diseases. Thousands attest to its great virtue. If LUNGARDIA fails your money returned. Price, COc and $1.20 per bottle. Manufactured by LUNGARIDA CO., Dallas, Texas FOR SALE BY WEDDING'S DRUG STORE Cloverport,. Ky . Breckenridge News for one more year. Here is success to The Breckenridge News and its readers. Yours respectfully, H. I. Snyder, Walters, Okla. INTERESTED IN COUNTY'S AGRICULTURAL FAIR. Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky, Dear Sir: Enclosed find clieck for $1.00 for which please send naoer six months, we got both of our county papers and don't feel we could do I FRNFST nFNHAM ease, he has Invented machines In connection with mechanotherapy. The apparatus bearing his name Is said to be in use nil over the world. A small pocket Instrument for measuring blood pressure s among his Inventions. Dr. Herz is planning to sail for Europe on July 21 He will stop in London to visit Sir Arthur Pearson, the blind publisher. The physician's wife wus born In New York, but she did not come with him. He was accompanied by n brother and his daughter, who have assisted him in his experiments. without them here. LICENSED We notice through the colums of your paper that Breckenridge' county AUCTIONEER other Tales." Dr. Herz came to this country at is preparing to have a community fair Will cry all sales at a reasonthe request of M. C. Mlgel. chairman this time, I presume this is largely able Fee Write or phone me at of the New York state commission for the work of your Farm Bureau, I feel Hardinsburg, Ky. the blind, William Ziegler. Jr., and W. great like this organization will be a help to the county and I hope G. Holmes, editor of the Matilda Zleg-le- r Magazine. Representatives of the it Isucceeds. in last week's notice issue of following organizations also sent let- your paper or Mr. Willis' either paper ters Inviting him: where some man had presented the' Dr. O. E, HART The Red Cross Institute for the otlice with a sweet potato weighing Blind, the National Committee for the something over four pounds, that possibly is a good potato grown there, Prevention of Blindness, the Association for the Instructors of the Blind, but I have in my office here a sweet the American Association of Workers potato which when presented to me, for tho Blind, the Matilda Zlegler Pub- weighed 10 8 pounds. I have also lishing Company for the Blind, the been presented with a stalk of com bearing eleven New York Association for the Blind, which arc well ears of corn ten of some cane the Perkins Institute for the Blind, the about 14 feet matured, pomgranate high, a Will be in Librarian for the Blind, Library of weighing 1 pounds and a Congress and the American Printing eighing slightly over one pound HARDINSBURG, Y., also some native grown oranges and House for the Blind. When Dr. Herz first took up the other native products, all of these study of braille three years ago there were grown in this country, in fact on the I think Southwest Georgia has a great was a shortage of thick paper In Auswere grown in this county, in fact tria, the sort used In printing braille FOURTH MONDAY IN NOV. has not yett been developed along characters. He thereupon Invented a agricultural lines. method of stamping the characters on I am sending a little booklet which any thickness of paper by means of perforated zinc stencils. He made nn Inexpensive frnme for tho sightless If You Are Looking For persons use and by means of which he Is able to print his own braille books i nt llttlo expense. In his medical specialty, heart dls- - . ! Wr VETERINARY SURGEON -2 persimmon-w- Good Used Cars You Will Bo Interested In These We Offer For Sale The Values Will Be Readily Appreciated If You Take Time To Investigate Them SHOT DOWN 300 WOMEN 1916 1918 . 1919 1918 1918 1919 Villa, Unable to Find One Who Fired at Him, Ordered All Shot Three hundred women attached to the Mcxlcun government forces lmve been killed by the order of Francisco Villa, the bandit lender, according to u newspaper report. The women were .captured by Villa during nn encounter, the puper suys, and after their seizure, they were lined up and inspected to see whether there were any masquerading soldiers among them. One woman fired twice at Villa but missed. Unable to locate her, Villa ordered the entire body of women fawned together aad akot down. ciimp-follow-e- HERCULES 5 PASSENGER Touring 5 PASSENGER CHEVROLET 5 PASSENGER CHEVROLET 5 PASSENGER ALLEN 5 PASSENGER FORD 5 PASSENGER DODGE ONE FORD TRUCK 1 FORDSON TRACTOR, with plows and disc "ONE DELKER BUGGY, brand new, less than cost. CASINGS, $15.00 AND UP INNER TUBES, $2.00 AND UP IF YOU WANT A IARGAIN j COME TO SEE US LEWISPORT MILL COMPANY LEWKPMT, KY. , VEwJbER 17, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I PAGE SEVEN LI K" jwiTSTiiin ? tt ah jMr rtt I wmon it mam of tni &iwittiii-iHjiJi- "" we eve I nit ii MMltoM 111 fy ntatvr err Matmuu. an Wmrmamhip phim mJ m I e Sm&m MswHJSMtafV H H H B B H imW '"fllHIl I I MrtfcMHIIIMHt lff Bilh; Mili.jU4IMli r ti , -- in ' ii mUmtm riTriM"u'iT'"-!'- ; lM.tA WIWWMWIO Ii, I .IU.,1. Mi-- e kfehawtfrf John Vmn I WMO Gt Quality JmjtiwmmxZkZZ, arvTc. IJonrDon liesoinVoiKs -- I I cRyiSk Taylor Meador, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Arthur Smith, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike, B. M. Elkins, labor on Hardinsburg; and Garfield Pike, Sam Jennings, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pilke. Ransom Dowell, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Taylor Meador, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. H. S. Hall, labor on Hardinsburg' and Garfield Pike Everett Meador, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Sam Jennings, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Ernest Mattingly, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Henry Condor, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Boss Hay, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Arthur Smith, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Hard Wilson, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Herbert Hall, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. J. S. Pool, labor on Hardfusburg and Garfield Pike II. M. Beard, labor on; Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike H M. Heard, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Guthrie Tucker, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike-T- otal Disbursments Overdrawn Pauper Fund Receipts riaimc Cancelled January 0, Bal. on hand March 23, Transferred from Gen. Ex Fund From Sheriff out of 1919 Wy By HUrrrpanry Total receipts. Disbursments For stove pipe for Poor House to Homer Eskridgc For J. W. Elder to Allic Pate For B. Roberton, to Marcus Mattingly Kincheloe's Pharmacy Drugs for paupers Dr. J. E. Kinclicloe, services for prisoners B. F. Beard and Co. Pauper Account John Morris for C. Amnions Kincheloe's Pharmacy, drugs for paupers Dr. J. E. Kincheloe, Services for paupers '. B. F. Beard & Co., Mde for Poor House C. M. Hcston, salary, as Pauper Commissioner Beard and DcHaven, building coal house at Poor House David Sutton, 980 fe. lumber for coal house at Poor House. B. H. Pile, Agent for Mrs. L. Thomas L. D. Addison, J. H, Powers etc Mrs. Clara Piggott, for Dora Claycomb : G. F. Marshall & Son, Casket Hoi Drane, for Wm. Slaughter A. M. Hardin, for Henry Kroush Matt Payne, for A. Keys J. C. Nolte, for Horsley, Heath and Gillcon Rhodes & Storms & Co., for Davis and Meador M. D. Harl for Alice Givans J. R. Neel, Pauper claims Hardinsburg Mill For Mrs. Daugherty R. E. Jackson for J. W. Hultz Clint Philpot, for Lydia Adkisson W. J. Hall for keeping Poor House W. J. Hall for keeping Poor Hnnw Milt Brown for F. Brown Wm Davis for Taylor and Ball Pile Bros, for Graham, Anderson Ke'nuison I. B. Richardson, for 2 caskets Frank Rebarker, for Adkins children Mrs. R. T. Dempster, for colored woman-Joh- n G. Hesler for Chas. Stewart Marvin Compton for casket L. J. Triplett for H. Jordan W. J. Hall, burying pauper City Giocery for Wash Kiper- City Grocery, for Malindan Daugherty Beard & Lewis Labor and material for Poor house-Inurt paid on foregoing claims es 30.75 15 30 10.00 19.35 15.00 24.50 6.08 2.25 11.25 5.00 2.25 4.50 2.25 10.50 1.12 4 50 0 75 80.S0 2.50 -- 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 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 $0,438.37 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 44,438.17 This Wagon Guarantee is on the front end-ga- te of the John Deere 43,103.09 Wagon. John Deere Wagon has what you know is the best material and workmanship. Li the wagonyoubuy you need the qualities that this guarantee sets forth. You can't get a real wagon bargain without them. They It tells you that the The big point for you to consider is that you know before you buy that these necessary qualities are in the John Deere Wagon. Theguaranteemakes that as plain as day. Read the guarantee over carefully. And then, the first time you are in town, come to our store and let us ( - 01.77 825.42 1,551.39 40.10 .,G45.37 We realize that money matters are somewhat tight this time, but Ij have to make my settlement with the at 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 asi much consideration. The tax books for the first district will be at the court house all the time. The tax books for, the third district-wil- l 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. 4 130 30.00 19.00 10.20 18.50 287.08 00.00 32.43 95.50 160.49 100.00 27.50 29.40 36.00 60.00 44.00 G.00 service and length of assure the kind of show you the service that makes wagon use pay most JAKb Deere Wagon the wagonwith the guarantee on the front endgate. Fordsville Planing Mill Co. WILSO, Minit.i Fordsville, Kentucky 48.00 52.00 15.00 15G.00 90.00 48.00 4.00 3.G0 RUSS "SET STAGE" TO TOWN DIED CENTURIES AGO GIVE PROSPEROUS MR Segovia, In Spain, Has Signs of Life Only Part of One Day of Each Week. Segovia Is n dead city of Spain. There are dead towns In this country which both lived and died within half a century, and few that are much more than a century old. But Segovia died centuries ago, and It is as old as civilization In Europe. The Romans built Segovia. It stands on a rocky ridge between two swift rivers a compact little city of narrow streets and old stone houses crowded together. A mighty aqueduct, which was built by the Romans, still brings the city Its water supply from Segovia, the fiundnrrninn mountains. high and narrow on Its ridge, lies like a great ship in the plain, moored by Its aqueduct to the distant mountains. Segovia Is a city of deserted Long ago It lay In a sort churches. of contested land between the region held by the Moors and that held by the Christians. Sometimes one held It anil sometimes the other. Both built churches there. Now Segovia has lost so much of Its population that most of thee churches stand empty, despite the fact that Spain Is a pious land. Some of tlinm have been locked for centuries, and only the hats know the secrets of their dark interiors, where neither sound nor sunlight has been for so Ion;:. Others have attendants who will open their doors to the curious. Once a week Segovia awakens. Peasants come to the city from nil the surrounding ?ountry. They nre primitive people who look like figures from the middle ages. There Is laughter Bells nnd color In the streets then. ring and n few of the churches open But by their doors to worshipers. sunset all of the peasants are gone and Segovia goes to sleep for another week. Pie Without "Kick" Loses Favor. The prohibition law preventing the ase of whisky or brandy In the making of mince pies has caused this former popular delicacy to fall into disfavor, proprletC-- s of Chicago hotels report. CLAIMS ALLOWED BY BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY EISCAL COURT APRIL TERM 1920 (Continued From Last Week) Hardinsbutfg and Garfield Turnpike Fund. Receipts June 23, Subscriptions collected July 2, Subscrpitions collected July 9, Subscriptions collected Seotember 23. Subscriptions collected- f"im A in. 48.00 24.00 472.70. 488J00 48.00 120.00 144.00 35.00 81.00 52.00 25 00 6.00 24.00 Moscow Made to Appear Busy to Deceive the English Visitors. An attempt to make Moscow look a busy nnd prosperous city during the visit to that city of the English li.bor delegates s told by the Lettish Information bureau, whose press bureau at Riga hns n special correspondent attached to the peace delegation In Moscow. "The various Instlttulons In soviet Russia had for a long time been busy In muklng preparations for the reception of the English labor delegates In order to show them Russia In attractive colors." says the correspondent. In Petrognul where, as a rule, almost no people are seen In the streets, all the officials were ordered to take part In the reception. Theatrical representations and grandiose banquets were organized with the participation of actresses from the Murllnskl and Alexundrovski theuters. The delegates were taken to Moscow in n special train, acompunied by Tcherkess soldiers In bright uniforms. In Moscow, the day before the arrival of the English delegates, all the papers published strict orders issued by the military and civil commissaries setting out what everybody had to do mid how to behave. On May 17 the truiuwuy service In the city was suspended, all the cars being taken to the neighborhood of the Nikolnsovskl station, where, gayly decoruted, they moved to und fro, trying to convey to vlie visitors the Idea of busy t rattle. In the stutlon all the motor cars from Moscow were mobilized, even the highest commissaries having to walk. On Muy 18 a parade was organized, but no private persons were allowed to be present. This Is the wuy the holshevlsts organized the of the communistic paradise In order to deceive the English visitors as to the real state of soviet Hussla. tragl-comedy 130.00 4 1,427.70 ."00 29.00 K.00 - 50.00 392.44 $2,000.20 US. IS 04.55 -- Disbursements Overdrafts May 1918 H. M. Beard, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield l Crahan, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Arthur Smith, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Ed Davidson, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Allen Kinnerson, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Hay, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Taylor Meador, labor on Hardinburgs and Garfield Pike Raymond Mingus, labor on' Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike-SaJennings, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Austin Arms, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Taylor Meador, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Austin Arms, P "Sam Jennings, labor ononHardinsburg and Garfield Pike Hardinsburg and Garfield labor Smith, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Boss Hay, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Allen Kinnerson, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Mike Crahan, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike H M. Beard, teams on Hardinsburg and Garfield; Pike-M. Beard 'Teams on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Raymond Mingus, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Bpss Hay, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Taylor Meador, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Mingus, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield JPike. Crahan, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Jike Stark Haynes, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Ernest Mattingly, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. G. P, Macy, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Ranson Dowel!, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. H. M. Beard, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Sam Jennings, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Arthur Smith, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfie)d Pike Vinnie Carman, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike B. M. Elkins, labor b nHardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Boss Hay, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Arthur Smith, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Taylor Meador, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Sam 'Jennings, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike H. M. Beard, lebar on Hardinsburg and. Garfield Pike ,H. M. Beard, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike 'JB. J. Carman, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike "Raymond Mingus, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Arthur Horsley, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Ransom Dowell, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. .Ernest Mattingly, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. W G, Macy, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike, Owen Mac, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Ji S. Pool, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield; Pikea Tom Carman, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike .Stark Haynes, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- Taul Alexander, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike- J, Carman, labor on Hardinburg and Garfield Pike. rT I. S. Pool, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield PikePikejUv 'Gilbert Macy, labor on Hardinsburg and Qarficld feft. loss Hay. labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike Alfred Macy, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike G. A. Wright, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. H. S. Hall, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. Xraeat Mattingly, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike. X. M.. Beard, labor on Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike W, Beard, labor oh Hardinsburg and Garfield Pike M Pike-Mike Total Disbursements-Balanc- e S3 200 09 $.,252.98 on Fund hand-Railroad 42,385.28 .08 4 1,100.00 . . Pike-Bo- ss m Pike-Arth- ur s H. Pike-Ray- mond . ' . 10.40 Receipts v 10.50 April 11, By discrepancy ' 4.50 From J. B. Carman, Sheriff, 05 April 11, From J. B. Carman, Sheriff-4.50 From J. B. Carman, Sheriff out of 1919 levy- 4.50 4.50 Total receipts. 2.25 Disbursments 4.50 Overdrafts at close of fiscal year 1918 11.25 Farmers Bank & Trust Co., Overdrafts-Farme- rs 9.00 Bank & Trust Co.,' Bond No. 59, 1.30 C. V. Robertson Bond No. 11 .08 Fed Res. Bank Lou. Br. Coupon No. 37 5.17 Farmers Bank & Trust Co., Bond No. 31. 4.50 Cash Bond No. 39 5.17 C. W. Dean Coupons 1.05 Coupons No. 41, 51, 53, 57 23.85 Coupons No. 32, 44, 45, 47, 50 6.50 Coupons No. 1, 8, 9, 18, 19, 21, 1.13 No. 7 10.13 Coupons No. 42 and 43 18.00 Coupons No. 1 to 35 inclusive and 37 to 44 inclusive-Coupo- ns .68 No. 30 19.95 13.00 Total disbursements-Balanc- e 12.50 on hand. 20.00 Sinking Fund 22.50 Receipts 10.00 April 11, Balance at close of Fiscal year 7.20 April 11, From Sheriff's Settlement! 12.37 March 30, out of levy 9.45 From Sheriff out of 1919 levy 7.87 12.82 Total receipts 11.25 Disbursments 30.55 April 25, To Farmers Bank for overdraft 22.05 March 23, Transferred to Gen. Ex. Fund credited to this 0.00 fund by error 97.50 March 23, Transferred to Pauper Fund Credited to this fund 20.92 by error 10.13 10.60 Total disbursments. 35.00 Balance on 30.00 Continued next week) 34.00 '. - 5,073 50 5,017.10 411,190.74 -- 4 210.00 673.25 1,020.00 1,020.00 30.00 1,020.00 1,020.00 90.00 120.00 150.00 210.00 30.00 60.00 537.50 12.50 40,203.25 44,987.49 .55 4 1,304.55 . 500.00 1,049.24 Melting Silver Dollars to Make Change Ten millions of dollars, all In sliver, are being melted Into silver bars at the United States mint, In Philadelphia. Later the bars are to be turned Into dimes, quarters and half dollars. The government finds It cheaper to melt the dollars than to go Into the market and buy silver, now selling at the highest price In many yean. f I F VOUVE GOV HO-WM- f .tNO SOW- - I CONCHA. tSNO 'fc tVV VMZV. Ftt A OQ KNEMC V4tLL PLEASE 'SNV tAO.C . J Kills 51 Coyotes In Month. Sam Marple, trapper, of Yuba county, California, during the month of May caught and killed 51 coyotes, for 203.99 which there is n bounty of $5 offered by the county, according to his claim 825.42 died with the Tuba board of super-visor- s. There Is seldom a month that 41,790.73 Marple does not kill from twenty to , .$1,057.00 forty coyotes. 42,853,79 4 707.3:! u ,11.25 19.13 0.50 J.U0 20.00 19 SO 10.13 25.00 2.93 4.05 8.05 11.03 22.00 20.40 Camp Travis, Texas, is 0,000 short of All WUl Go To Division At Camp its full strength, and the War Department said the recruiting service never Travis, Texas. before in time of peace had been given a similar task. Heretofore recruits Washington, Nov. 9. Telegraphic for the Second Division have been orders were sent today to the army drawn from the States of Texas and recruiting stations to recruit the Sec- Oklahoma, but under the new order ond Division to its full strength they will be taken from any place in It was explained at the the country, Major-GeWar Department that under the proJames G.Harbord, who visions of the national defence act was Gen. Pershing's first chief of one division of the army must be kept at .full strength,, and that the Second staff in France, commands the llfr.50 Division had been selected by the n. General Staff as the unit to be mainARMY STATIONS TOLD tain at full strength. TO RECRUIT 6.000.MEN The division, which is .stationed at Unanswerable. Billy's little pal, Harry, had been fighting with the new boy, and, getting the worst of It, had run away. "Don't bo n coward," udvlsed Billy, "Go back and lick him." "He's bigger than me," blabbered Harry, "an', besides, he's given me two bjack eyes." "Well," roared Billy, "he can't give you any more, kin hot" o Remarkable Contrast In Revenues, Government revenues since September, 1017, aggregate 111,431,100,000, almost equaling those for the 05 yean pacedlag, which wart fll.532.000.00a 1 I V'mSl t I .'l J PAGK fclGHT II THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY III! NOVEMBER 17, U. S. ARMY BIG ' BAPTISTS HOLD GENERAL ASS'N COST TO GERMANY 1 li. Expenses Are $73,466.70 a Day Opened in Owensboro, Monday Continues Until Thursday. France Maintains Large New Moderator To Be Germany's Cost Army at Elected. Germany is costing the German Government $73,400.70 per day, or upwards of $2,200,000 a month. The strength of the fordc on Oct. 7, the least figures available here, was 14,334 of which 003 were commissioned officers and 13,031 enlisted men. From the beginning of the American occupation on the Rhine to June 30, of this year, the expense of the force aggregated $237,003,034.33. Up to June 30, Germany had paid on account, leaving a bal78 Washington, Nov 8. The American military in the Coblcnz area of THE NAME BEHIND THE TIRE don't buy a you drive a horseless-wagoALTHOUGH The name of a tire is your buying-guidIt tells you what has been put in the tire and what you will get out of it. G fie J, "The Name Behind the Tire," antedates the automobile industry itself. It goes back to early bicycle days when a youthful possessorofa"G&J,,b,icycletiredrewthecnvyoftheneighborhood. the Each ycarG&JTiresbringmorecreditto"TheNameBehind Tire." Their work on the road has proved them long on mileage. Put a G & J Cord, "G" or "Stalwart" Tread on your hind wheel and feel the satisfaction of having "The Name Behind the Tire."' Have your dealer supply you with G fie J Tires. n, e. Distributed By STRATTON & TERSTEGGE CO. INCORPORATED PEACE ARMY PLANS morning the little fairy stretched and yawned and finally she sighed "Oh, dear, how tiresome it is to stay at home and do nothing! I must find something to dot" SOLD BY THE FOLLOWING DEALERS IN YOUR VICINITY She decided to go out at once. As R. W. JONES, ALEXANDER & PILE,' she climbed down the thorny stem of Glen Dean, Ky. Kjr. Custer, her home she noticed that it had E. F. DUKE, E. S. CRAYCROFT, been raining during the night. The BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT Dundee, Ky. Flaherty, Ky. ground was covered in patches with COURT. KENTUCKY H. C. STEWART, P. O. MEDLEY, puddles of water, like fairy lakes, and Webster, Ky. Ekron, Ky FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF SKIATO, she noticed that right m the centre E. A. HARDESTY, COMPTON & COMPTON. of one. a little ant house had been OKLAHOMA. Plaintiff Ky. Bcwleyville, Stepheniport, Ky. flooded! Quantities of mother ants , HAWESVILLE MOTOR CO., G. E. TUCKER. AGAINST and father ants and little .baby ants Garfield, Ky. Hawesville. Ky. EUGENE BEAVIN & ETC., Defendant were trying their best to swim ashore. M. D. & J. W. HAYDEN & CO. Co., P. M. TUCKER y EQUITY NO. S997 stood watching the Lewisport, Ky. Harned, Ky. ants and wondering what she could F. L. CANNON & SON, K. F. BICKETT & CO., By virtue of a Judgement and Order do to help them, when she heard a McDanlels, Ky. McQuady, Ky. taint voice caning to ner. it was e 'Take this petal of mine. rendered at October Term thereof!;' in?n in Mi al.nvi. mnp fnr th sum she said as he dropped a b(eautiful canization divided the country into of ($2.000.0o) with interest at the rate Breat P.i"k "e "and Pl il on the, nine corns areas, and in time of war,nf c.v nor from rii-- r .th inin water like a little boat, then get into ..! or general mobilization this division untjl paid subject to the' following '' a.nd sa" out an.d rescue tM.e was ucugmcu eacn result $10.00 paid Feb. 4th 1914, "."""" I .! 1. MEN wouldtactical in inree armies,organiza-oi credits: paid March 3rd. 1014, $10.50 w"" "" aea ana d ) soon touna ner- ..4l.4l.A.11An.il. sne strengiu ana uie 00 n,VI tion announced today. saillllK UUl Oil UIC tally IdKCI 11C 7Hi 1(11.1 M'l n nnirl lini As the peace-tim- e strength of the 8th, 1914, $35.00, Juiy Gth, 1914; $02.30 weary ants soon forgot their fright Figure Includes National Guard Regular Army is only 280,000 men, paid Nov. 30th, 1914 and also a further ' Mr. Baker explained that the Nation- credit of 1,135 of date of Feb. 19th, and Reserves American Force al Guard and organized reserve would 1918, and the Plaintiff will recover of the defendants the further sum of Costs Germany $73,466 a Day fill the gaps. ($1,000) with interest thereon from Beats the Best Trap Ever March 5th, 1914, subject to the followWashington. The new tactical ing credits, $5.00 paid Feb. 4th, 1914; Made," Mrs. Emily Shaw Says. peace time organization of the Reg$15.00 paid March 3rd, 1914; $8.20 paid ular Army based on the Army Reor"My husband bought $2 trap. I May 7th, 1914 $1G.50 paid June 8th ganization bill passed at the last ses1914 and $35.00 paid sion of Congress was announced today bought a (55c box of The and all ctsts herein, 1July 6th, 1914. shall proceed by Sec Baker. It provides tor one trap only caught 3 rats but P e to offer for sale at the sk 'leton army in time of peace with killed 12 in a week. I'm never door in Hardinsburg, to the highest of :i.!Y'2l men. a paper strength P Reckon I could- bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on An army corps, under the new or- without Monday the 22nd, day of November P ganization, will consist of 70.9ii(i men. n't raise chicks without it." comes in cakes. Three sizes 1920, at one o'clock p. m., or therean infantry division of 19,:!h; men, (being County'Court day), upa cavalry division of 0417 men. an 35c, O.'ic, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by about artillery brigade of 3414 men and an Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, and on a credit of six months, the followA cering described property, B F Beard & Co., Hardinsburg infantry brigade of (51."t men tain tract or parcel of land lying and The act providing for the new or- - Advertisement. being in the County of Breckinridge, and State of Kentucky, and bounded of and described as follows; 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 WHERe Aril? vouse BOYS poles to a stake or stone line 94 rrrukir--. Trt wiv vnnD Roberts corner, thence N. 43 W. 52 poles NEXT SUIT OF CLOTHES? to a stake or stone, Roberts corner, thence North 09 poles to Yellow Bank Creek, thence up the Southern bank of said Creek with its poles. S. E. 9 meanders. N. 87 Loalsvllle. Keatacky. tenance aggregated $1117,003.000, general expenses $30,849,000 civilian labor etc, $2,471,000; surveys salvage sales etc, $115,000. As showing the great reduction of the American force on the Rhine, the maintenance cost for d December 1018 was $34,344,000, with $2,204,000 in June, 1920. The maintenance of enlisted personnel in June of this year aggregated $1,883,000, commissioned officers $207,-00- 0 and animals $32,000. France is maintaining a large, army of occupation at a much greater 'cost to Germany, although the pay of a French enlisted man is much less than that of an American soldier. The British occupational force has been greatly reduced, like that of the United States. The actual cost of the British and French forces is not definitely known here. Sec. of War Baker said today that no plans have been made for the immediate withdrawal of the American force from Germany. com-par- ance due of $222,340,324.37. Of the total expense of the American force to June 30, individual main- The ministers' Conference on Monday evening marked the opening of the Kentucky Baptist General Association, which is in session four days of this week at the Third Baptist church in Owensboro. Between 700 and 1,000 messengers, delegates and visitors arc attending the association. The association proper had its first meeting Tuesday night. Moderator. William M. Stallings, of Crcstwood, Ky., will preside over the association meetings, and a new moderator elected as the present term of office expires this year. Dr. J, T. McGlothlan delivered the annual sermon Tuesday evening. On Wednesday evening Layman W. S. Farmer will lead the discussion on "Stewardship and Tithing." Secretary O. E. Bryan will talk on "A World Program for Baptists." The association adjourns Thursday night with the announcement of committees for 1921. AnQjifiamM AahbLtwnf anot Jl-5-- - THE FAIRY BOAT By Adele F. Woodard, Pres. National Motion Picture League. Once upon a time Love-Fair- y went to live in the heart of a great pink Briar Rose, and oh. how she cnioved this beautiful home with the sweet fragrance of the rose about her. "Here I shall live always. I shall never leave this beautiful home," said she. All went well for a while, but one Burglars and thieves have no regard for human life. When they go out to steal they are fixed to KILL and will do so if they must. Thugs will not enter your home or business office when they know that' you come regularly to the bank. They have a way of finding out whether ypu bank or HIDE your money. Your house is not a SAFE place to keep your money ; OUR BANK is. We invite YOUR Banking Business Commissioner's Sale FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Love-Fair- Briar-Ros- I -- ! FOR 332,221 .? at - - -? 11 liv . "' X and eagerly climbed into the boat. When they came to shore, all the big ants scrambled out and soon began to build another house. But the baby ants remained in the boat, sailing over the blue water, for the good fairy had spread her rainbow-colore- d wings for sails. And finally, after Mr. Sun had dried the puddle, so that there was none of it left, the baby ants found their new home all ready for them. Imagine how glad they were to snuggle down in their little beds and sleep that nightl carried the beau Then tiful rose petal back to Briar-Ros- e and, as she fastened it in place with Love-Fairy her fairy wax, she said, "What "r beautiful home I have to come to;" and' what a liaonv dav I have had I" ... j. automobile paririe schooner I whicljpassed through Indianapolis "en I route from Knoxville, Tenn., to-- l Iodena, Calif., contains four upper and lower berths, a kitchenette, bath, and a water system. , I In after years a spinster many have.; cause to congratulate herself on the J number of times she didn't get-mar An ried. ". "Rat-Sna- p RAT-SNA- P. RAT-SNA- Court-Hous- RAT-SNA- RAT-SNA- to-w- it: one-ha- lf A Tumble In Prices "41 1 K m ii 1- -2 1- -2 1- -3 E. 12 poles, 24 poles N. 72 N. 19 E. 107 poles and N. 34 4 E. 40 poles to a stone just below a ford 31 2, 1- -2 3-3-1- -2 On Wednesday, November 10, the store of Mrs. Ethel O. Hills will be closed for the purpose of marking down the stock. on Yellow Bank Creek corner to lot number two (2) thence with a line of poles to the lot S. 8 4 E. 232 said beginning containing 107 5 acres, 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 thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved 3-- Prices on Hats, Coats, ; Coat Suits, Skirts, Dresses Will Be Cut It will be opened again 11. One-Ha- lf APOAOQ'SS Tn Rare Judgment Selects Crutcher & Starks9 surety or securities, must executeJ bond hearing 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. MOONSHINE POURED IN STREETS OF HOPKINSVILLE Hopkinsville, Ky.. Nov. 9 Between sixty and eighty gallons of moonshine liquor, which was confiscated in this county several weeks ago and which has since been kept in a cell at the county jail, was poured into the gutter unler direction of W. J. Chiles, prohibition enforcement officer. Forty gallons of the liquor was in wooden kegs, and this, had turned a reddish color. The rest of it was in glass fruit jars and had retained its clear complexion. The pouring out of the liquor attracted a large crowd. A city child was enjoying his first glimpse of pastoral life. On a little stool he sat beside the farmer's wife, who was plucking a chicken. He watched the operation gravely for some time. Then he spoke: "Do yer take off their clothes every night, missus?" Thursday morning, November Men's and Boys' Store 7fo Sore yCSanarzeVacrcs ' MJCtrCHJON In fact, every article in the store marked down from previous prices. is to be ' ' ffljICHERjURKS rOVITK AND Granville ft.Burfon BRANCH STORE-SEELBA- Sons HOTEL " 1. CH ' LouiMvillethe Metropolis of -- Kentucky CRUTCHER & STARKS-LOUISVILLE Jesse R. Eskridge, Assignee t h! it'