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The Breckenridge news: December 1, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920120101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: December 1, 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. fx v m 1 - h ' Xftlpikf PSfct rjrtfTT- - THE BRECKENRIDUE NEWS. Jp $2.00 a Year: $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER INSTI-- . 13-- 14 $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 1, VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, OPENS FASHIONABLE SOUTHERN HOSTELRY Major David Stancliff, President of Doreta Hotels, is in St. Augustine. 1920 8 Pages No. 23 HUNTS WITHOUT LICENSE; FINED ENROLLMENT OF FARMERS S. C. DOWELL THROWN FROM MULE AND PAINFULLY INJURED. MISS ENGLISH AT- R. C, MEMBERS TUTE DEC. W K E g'1921. H, 3lorse Augustine, where Major Stancliff has leased for the Doreta Hotels corporaOver a hundred persons in Clover- Hardinsburg, tion of which he is president, a valuKcd ial) Mr. H. L. Applcgatc, State able hotel property. The hotel is to port responded to the Game Warden of Kosmosdale was jn open next month as the Hotel Dor- . Cross Roll Call, and the solicitors Breckinridge county, on Thanksgiv- eta, and Major StanclilT is planning an will continue to work this week for ing day and made quite an entertain- extensive advertising campaign that I more members even tho the national ing day to those who were hunting will make this Hotel well known campaign concluded Saturday. Last without license throughout the North and West "On (week practically every home in town Mr. Crocket Tindall, of McQuady, the Dixie Highway" is the slogan that was canvassed tor memncrs. Those who have responded thus Ky., was one of the unlucky ones wjio is to be used on all advertising matter was appehended by Mr. Applcgjttjf and as the hotel is located on a main far their names are given herewith, while hunting without license. He was thoroughfare, being passed by hun- Names of members obtained this brought before County Judge Payne dreds of automobiles each day, it is week will be published in the next and confessed guilt and took the low- sure to become a favorite with auto issue of The IJreckcnridgc News. Mesclames Sallie Moorman, W. K. est fine, which is $15.00 and costs tourists. The hotel is advantageously jDart. J. B. Ridgcway, J. V Pate. amounting to about $25.00. located overlooking the City Gates, Land owners and their tenants have Fort Marron and the Fort Green John Burn. M. Wcatherholt, Edward C. Jarboc, J. Cordrcy, a right to hunt on their own lands golf link3 and tennis courts, so it j Bownc, J. .:....!.. A1I.,. N.,.!,'. .!,-,.- , l without license but no one is allowed should prove popular with long stayto hunt on the premises of another ing guests, as well as witlv transients. j W. S. Ashby. Roy Mattingly, C. E. without license and the permission of Many improvements arc planned for Keil Conrad Sippcl. Ernest Wedding, the land owner, and if apprehended the hotel these including a new din- - W. H. Uowmer. J. L. Noltc, Harry A. B. Skillman, D. B. while hunting without license your ing-hal- l, which promises to be artis- - Ncwsoin, F. L. Liglitfoot. F. C. Ferry, Phelps, gun, dog and game may be confiscated enough to satisfy the most Eliza Board, H. D. H. J. and yau fined $25.00. and will appeal to all who , Lewis. C W. Ilaminau, Carter. Satter- Itic Chas. charm of surroundings an ficltl. Helen Alams. important item of note accommoda M. Flehcn and Mrs. K. L,. Uelze. II. Joe Ross. tions. bt Augustine Evening Record. Misses Martha Willis, Mary Joe Major Stancliff and Mrs Stancliff Mattingly, Maydc Chapin, Margaret t, are pleasantly remembered in this having been Mrs. Stan-cliff- 's Burn. Edith Burn, Margaret Skillman, Cordrey. Irene native home place, and she Bertie Seaton, Nannie Jarboe, Chlora Mac Cohen, Jennie with MajorStancliff resided here for Warfield, Mildred Babbagc Elizabeth some time after their marriage. Had Been Living in Mattoon Skillman, Ellen Mingus and Maud Griffith. Until Recently. Death 'Due Messrs John Cordrey. H. H. HarMEET-IN- G To Complications. din, John Phclon, C. E. Liglitfoot. O. T. Skillman. J. A. Barry, Edward Bowne, M. M. Denton'. W. J. Wor-deMrs. M. N. Robbins passed away P.-- T. Sunday morning. November 21, at the J. K. Martin. Eugene Smart. Joe Mrs. Burke, Garfield Burden. S. R. Berry, home of her daughter-in-laSr John Burke, Everett Noble, J. Eliza Robbins, of Hardinsburg. Mrs. ,Robbins formerly lived in Hardins- On Friday Evening at School R. Sanders, L. J. Behen, Win. Smith, Conrad Sippel, Ira Behen, Albert burg until last April when she went Building. Program Cockeril, Joe Allen, James Lane, C. to Mattoon, 111. to visit her daughter. Meyers J. Q. Adams, John Wright, Afr 5v R HpII. Slip returned to Hard- Announced. inshuro- a few dav's nrevious to her J. F. Tabeling. C. B. Hambleton. J. N Cordrey, John Burn. W. K. Darst. demise to live with Mrs Robbins. At the monthly meeting of the Complications caused her death. Her eacher Association to be held in Gabe Beavin, Harry Newsom, T. S. remains were interred in the Jolly the Public School Building next Fri- Nicholas, Geo. Crist. F. C. Ferry, J. cemetery near Hardinsburg. day evening at 7:30 o'clock the fol- "M. Fitch, Darnell Matheny, Harry Crist, Mc C. Alexander Elmer HowSurviving are six children, Miss lowing program will be rendered: Florence Robbins. Hardinsburc: Mrs. Song Selected ard. A. L. Rickets, Jesse Eskridge, Frank Mattingly, J. C Jarboe. J. 11. Logan Hickerson. Sample; Mrs. A. E. 'Minutes Ridgcway, Byron Whitehead. Ernest Hawkins, luscon, Ariz, Airs. b. IS. Treasurer's Report Bell, Mattoon, 111, Mrs. R. O. Davis. Talk Mrs. Conrad Sippcl Wedding. J. C. Nolte. J. B. McGav-ocA. B Skillman, J. D. Babbage, Oakville. Iowa; and Mike Robbins. Solo (Seleqted) - Chlora Mae Seaton Andrew Ashby and Rev. J. S. Henry. Alexis III. Talk on Primary Work Junior members: Roy C. - - - Mrs. J. R. Randolph Annie Louise Hamman. AUTOMOBILE LICENSES Open Discussion Charlie Lcc Hamman. Katherine Mac Adjournment Can now bj procured at the Clerk's Every parent in the district is earn- Hamman and Francis Miller Ferrv, nffiri nt Hnrrliti'sliiirfr fnr flip ve.ir estly urged to come to this meeting. Jr. The license fee is 60 cents per If you have not yet enrolled your Power phis 30 cents clerks fees membership will be sincerely appreciated. application is made by mail. As an example the license on a BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS Ford is $1.1.20. Plus 30 cents Clerks fee, and if the license plates are sent Mr. and Mrs. William Goddard out by mail G cents for postage or a I Polk of Cincinnati, announce the artotal of $i:i50. On receipt of a 2 cent stamp, an rival of a daughter, Mildred Babbage, application blank together with a Sunday, November 28, 1920. Little Miss Polk, is the first grandcopy of the new Motor Laws will be daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Committee Preparing to Make Sent you. This the Best Meeting Ever A. T. Beard, County Court Clerk. . Babbage. Ky., Nov. 29. ('Spec! I Crocket Tindall Pays $25 For Major and Mrs. David StanclilT, of Over a Hundred in Cloverport State Department of AgriculLouisville arrived in ture to Conduct Institute in A Thanksgiving Hunt. Game New York and Florida this week for the season. Support Local Chapter. SoliHardinsburg. They have decided to locate in St Busy in County. citors to Continue. Warden The State Department of Agriculture, will hold a Farmers Institute in Hardinsburg on Monday and Tuesday Dec. 1.1th and Nth. A splendid program will be presented by speakers of State and National renown. The more important branches of farming will ,bc thoroughly discussed by experts. There will also be women speakers, to take up various problems relating to home life on the farm. Special attention is called to the speaker who will talk on the tobacco situation, in the aftcnioon of the second day. This subject is of vital importance all IJreckcnridgc to County Farmers, and it is expected that he will have something of great value and interest to bring out. The program will begin in the morning and will be carried through the entire day. Everything is free and there will be no collections taken up. Everyone is invited to come and bring their families and neighbors. Below will be found a program of the entire meeting. First Day 9:45-1- 0 Address of Welcome Judge Henry DeH. Moorman Dairying - - - Tate Bird 10:33-1- 1 Winter Egg Production H. A. Pickett Livestock Their Care and Feed - - - - S. T. Simpson 11:30-1- 2 Group Conferences Noon 1:30-Livestock Diseases and Their Contro - - - Dr. Wickwire Home Economics Miss Sue Beargslcy 2:30-Boys and Girls Club C. W. Buckler Work Group Conference Second Day 9:to-1- 0 Address - - Rev. J. F. Knuc Address - - - James Speed 10:30-1- 1 Livestock, Their Care and Feed - - - - S. T Simpson Care of the Home Flock H. A. Pickett 11:30-1- 2 Questions and Answers Noon Dairying - - - - Tate Bird 1:30-- 2 The Tobacco Situation Value of Limestone T. A- Smoot 2:30-Home Economics Miss Sue Beargsley Boys and Girls Club Work C W. Buckler 3:30-Questions and Answers 2 3 11-11:- Nov. 29. (Spccial)-S- . Dowcll, a well known farmer near here, happened to a very painful last Monday while riding in town on a mule with a cross cut saw on his shoulder. At the railroad crossing the mule hung it's foot" .ind fell, throwing Mr. Dowcll over it's head onto some cinders, cutting his face badly and injuring him otherwise. He was carried to the Ncafus Hotel Dr. S. P. Parks dressed his wounds. Mr. Dowcll was not able to be taken home until Tuesday afternoon and then was unconscious for several hours He is on the road to recovery. Irvington, TAINS SUCCESS As Executive Secretary of Red Cross Chapter Berea ; Comes of Religious Family. Stcphcnsport, Nov. 30. (Special) In "The Citizen" published at Berea, Ky., appeared the picture of Miss Etta English and this paragraph in connection with her report as Executive Secretary of the Berea Red Cross Chapter, which is of interest to in C J ELEVEN ADDI-TION- S TO CHURCH Gain in Local Methodists Number During Revival ; Interest Shown in Meeting. There were eleven additions to the Methodist church up to Sunday evening, as a concrete result of the rc- vival which Rev J. R. Randolph, the pastor in charge 13 conducting, rour or five more have given their mmes for membership and will be received into the church this week. The attendance at this revival meeting has been splendid. On Sunday evening' the Rev. E C Nail called in the service at the Baptist church and his congregation' united with the Me thodists so that there was a very large attendance. All of the protestant denominations have taken part in the meeting, and the services have been marked by their spirituality and the earnestness on the part of Rev. Randolph. The meeting will continue until Wednesday, and if there will be meetings any further in the week, Rev Randolph will announce them Wednesday evening. l. I MRS. ROBBINS DIES IN HARDINSBURG Clov-erpor- MONTHLY ASS'N n, this county: "I'd rather hear bnglish talk than listen to a preacher," said one man into whose home she went regularly. "She is doing a work such as the preachers cannot do" said a woman on another ' occasion. "Miss English certainly earns her salary if anybody does. I always sec her where there is any distress," said another man. The peo ple from the United States Government who worked among the families all about and came in close contact with them said that the only way to express the attitude of the people toward Miss English was to say that they love her Several columns in one of the issues of "The Citizen" were devoted to the report of Miss English's work in the Red Cross Chapter at Berea. While living in Breckinridge county Miss English devoted her life to reli- -' gious work. For a number of years she served as vice president of the W. M. U. of Breckinridge county. She comes of a religious family having three brothers in the ministry. Rev. Will English, Rev. Harvey English and Rev. Everett English, all of whom started what is now the English Ba- ijusi iuun.il ai umnoiis uy organizing a Sunday school at the school house. Their parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. H. S. English. Miss I many . I I I MRS. JOHN DOWELL Parent-T- EXPIRES AT 88 KEYS FAMILY HELD THEIR ANNUAL REUNION IN LODIBURG THURSDAY. ... k, - 3 n, 4 ANNUAL MEETING COST NAT'L G. 0. P. In- OF FARMERS TO BE $4,022,580 TO WIN dicates Deficit of More I IN LEX'TON FEB. 1 Treasurer Upham's Report a Than $100,000. Breckinridge County -o- - BOTH HARDINSBURG TEAMS BEATEN THANKSGIVING. The Hardinsburg High School football team was defeated 14 to 7 in a , spirited game with the Elizabethtown High School team on the tatter's field f n Tn!inLB(Tnrin(T luaa IpH hv ( nftpriirtr.il i Harrl JncK,,rrr which came off the same afternoon, the former team lost in a score of 13 to 2. camp -In ,: ....;. the crirls haskethall s7"i. lip.n ivvccii "uz.i... narumsuurt; auu ciizaueiu-tow- Pnntnin Inllv Mr. and Mrs. James Lewis, of this city, received a telegram Monday morning announcing the birth of twins, a boy and girl, in the home of their son, Mr. Raphael Lewis, and Mrs. Lewis, Cheynne, Wyoming, Nov. 28, 1920. Mrs. Lewis was formerly Miss iice nagman, o: Mailman. o Mr. and Mrs. Van Buren Butts, of Caseyville, are the parents of a second son, who arrived Monday, Nov. 29, at the home of Mrs. Butts' parents, Mr. and Mr. P. J. Kramer, this city. Invitation ' We extend to our customers and friends in Breckinridge and adjoining Counties a most hearty invitation to call on us when in Louisville. k Our- Messrs. Paul Compton, Nathaniel Shellman and W. T. Chapin will take pleasure in waiting on you, and give you every attention possible. - IWwfNHHHH I Capital and Surplus $600,000.00 Mtmbit ol Federal Reserve System Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Kentucky Marktt at Fourth Louisville, "The Convenient Bank at the Couvenieut Corner," Albany, Nov. 22 The Republican National Committee spent $4,022,580 in the recent Presidential campaign, according to the report filed today by Fred W. Upham, treasurer, with the Lexington, Ky., Nov. 22. The an- ' Secretarv of State. The receipts as nual farmers' meeting will be held at set forth in the statement, were leaving a deficit of College of Agriculture the first j the four days in rebreary. Preparations Individual contributions were limit-- 1 are already tinder way to make this the best that has ever been, held in ed to $1,000 each, and the amounts the State of Kentucky. Lectures and subscribed to the campaign fund demonstrations will be .given in home range from the maximum down as ecbuomics, tractors, beef cattle, sheep, low as 10 cents. The name of each hogs, poultry, dairy, horticulture, contributor appears in the statement, plant diseases, soils, crops, farm man- which comprises three bulky bound agement and marketing. Able speakers documents printed on thin typewriter will be brought in to speak on these paper. In addition to the individual subvarious phases of agriculture and debe will monstrations conducted scriptions the national committee reported that the various State commitwherever possible. had $1,394,020.05 raised Last 'year John Gosling from St. tees Louis, gave a demonstration in the and had expended the same amount. Each volume of the report covers cutting and dressing of 'meat. The farmers were given an opportunity to a specified period of time. The first estimate how much meat the pure- volume shows receipts of $2,538,982.19 bred, grade and the scrub steer would and expenditures of $2,741,503.34 bedress. These steers were slaughtered tween June. 14 and October 18. From and the farmers were given an op- October 18 to October 24, according portunity to seei exactly how the var- to the second volume, the receipts were $205,192.04 and the expenditures ious animals dressed out. . Demonstrations of a similar nature $301,388.98. The third volume, coverwill be given this year and the live- ing the period from October 24 to stock associations will be given an November 19, shows receipts of opportunity to hold their regular an- $1,101,940.50 and disbursements of nual meetings, having some out of $979,087.77. State speaker to address them and a banquet will be given in the evening. FORTY CONVERSIONS AT REVIVAL HELD IN McQUADY. Tractor School To Be Held. Hardinsburg, Nov. 30, (Special) One feature of this coming farmers, week that will be especially popular Friday, Nov. 20th, closed one of the will be the tractor school in which greatest meetings ever held in Cornt'i a four days' course in the care and Baptist church at McQuady There management of tractors will be giv were forty conversions, thirty f jur for en, ihe tanners will be given an baptism, four restored and two joined actual opportunity of studying the Duprcc, was. assisted bv pastor E. various makes of tractors and observe, the church by letter. The pastor, Rev. what the lecturer has been telling B. English, of Hardinsburg. him by having the machines there to inspect, as some 8 or 10 different WON PRIZE AT THANKS-GIVINSHOOT IN L'VILLE. makes of tractors will be used in this Irvington, Nov. 29. (Special) Mr. demonstration. The Home Economics section will E. F. Alexander and son, Ray Alexander attended the Thanksgiving hold their meeting in the Little Theatre and will have a special prepared Shoot in Louisville. Mr. E, F, Alexprogram which will be helpful to ander was one of the lucky ones, every farmer's wife in the State of winning one of the gold prizes offered by the Club. Kentucky. This meeting is held for the benefit of the farmers at this time when TAKE KNIGHT TEMPLARS DEGREE IN OWENSBORO. the prices of farm products seem to Irvington, Nov. 29. (Special) The be on the decline. It will be well for every farmer to plan to come to this following men were in Owensboro, meeting and help and see by actual Thanksgiving and took the Knight demonstrations some methods that Templar's degree: Dr. R. W. Meador, may help him in the next few years J. W. Willis, Lester Jones. J. F. ft to put into practice better methods of Vogel, Ode Whoberry. J. D. farming. , and Dr. W. B. Taylor. Held; Will Mean Much to Kentucky Farmers. ?11G,-405.3- 0. I old Key's homestead, near Lodiburg, Garfield, Nov 29. (Special) Mrs. on Thanksgiving day. dinner was served at Lctha McCoy Dowcll. age its years, 4 A sumptous high noon. There were forty of the expired Saturday morning at the relatives present including: Messrs home of her daughter. Mrs. D. H. and Mesdamcs. A. J Keys, S. F Keys, Smith. Death was due to senility. The funeral was held Sunday afterLounie Keys, J. W. Keys, Wilbur Keys. Ottis Stiff. Morton Barr and noon with the iutctment in the "Dowell J M. Fitch. Mesdames. G. French, cemetery. Mrs. Dowell was born July 29, Roscoe Deacon and H. O. Keys. Misses Annie Keys, Kate Keys, Lena 1S32, and was married to John Dowell, Keys. Marjorie Keys, Allie Keys, Lu-ci- Sept. 10, 1H55 To tl.is union nine Keys, Louise Keys, Frances Dea- children were born, fic of whom surcon, Dclvina Deacon and Mabel Stiff. vive. Three daughters Mrs D. II. Messrs. John Keys, Joe Clyde Keys, Smith, Mrs Robert Bell and Mrs S. Everett Keys, Andy F. Keys, Dayton P. Payne, of Hardinsburg. Two sons. Keys. Roy Keys, Joe Crutcher Keys. Taylor Dowcll and Thos Dowell. of Jesse Keys, Julian Keys, James Fitch Akron, Ohio, who was unable to get here for the funeral and Mclvin Stiff. Mrs. Dowell professed faith in Friends and neighbors who attended the reunion were: Mr. and Mrs Christ at the age of thirteen and reGrayson Payne, Miss Ada Pearl Pay- mained a true christian until God ne, Ernest Payne. Miss Mildred Parr, called her home Mrs. A. M. Hardin, Mrs. J. C Arga-brigh- t, SUCCUMBS AT 70 YEARS. Mr, and Mrs Frank Bashant. Misses Mildred Parr and Mary Ellic i Hardin and Noah Shaw, of Tulsa, ' Axtel. Nov. 30. (Special) Mrs. James Noblett Sr . one of the oldest Okla women of this vicinity past to her I last week. She" was seventy-si- x j reward MRS. SAM ALLEN years old and had been an invalid UNDERGOES OPERATION for some time. Her remains were laid to rest in the family cemetery at her Mrs. Sam Allen was taken to Louis- home near Roff. ville, Friday accompanied by Mr. Allen and her sister, Mrs. Allen JenMRS. JAS. BRUCE DEAD. nings, and was operated on at the Norton's Infirmary, Monday morning. Axtel. Nov. 30. (Special) Mrs. Dr. B. H. Parrish, of this city, was with James Bruce, formerlv of near Mc- her during the operation. but lately of Custer, died last j Daniels Mrs. Allen stood the operation suc- week and was buried at her old cessfully and friends hope for her home where Mr. Manvil GaJIoway , now lives. recovery soon. le I Succumbed at the Home of Her Daughter, Mrs. D. H. Smith. Mother of Nine The annual reunion of the Keys family was held at the home of Mr. Children. and Mrs. A. J. Keys, which is the ("ShcBank that mak you feel t Home ntyK? Hal Sift? t' 6. HAVE YOU A FIRE AND BURGLAR PROOF VAULT IN YOUR HOME? You say you have not. PlHiii W7TfiPftLl2p G Hardinsburg Bank of DEPOSITS C Then your valuable papers, your jewelry and other articles that mean so much to you have no real protection against loss by fire or theft. And heavy losses of this same nature are occurring every day. Be absolutely sure of their safety. Rent a Safe Deposit Box for less than one cent a day in our fire and burglar proof vaults. ""Trust Go. HARDINSBURG, KY. 4' ON TIWE SAVINGS Ash-cra- Ssoor PAGE TWO THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY daughter, Myrtle, of Lodiburg, called. Palestine, III., were the week-enon Mr. and Mrs. Gus Barger, guests of their daughter tyrs. Roscoe Davis, and Mr. Davis, of Cloverport. Messrs. M. J. Robertson, Hubert Mr. and Mrs, Alvin Mingus were Bruner and E. Stiff motored to Bran- the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Allen, denburg, Saturday on business. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Payne and baby, T. C. Dyer was in Louisville, the of Webster, called on Dr. J. B. Fry- first of the week on business. mire, last Sunday and were the dinner Charlie Butler, of Harned wasi the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Miller. guest of Mr, and Mrs. Wilbur .ButMr. and Mrs. Will Avitt have ler, Thursday night. bought Gus Bargcr's farm and will Mrs. Harriet Davis, who has been take possession about the first of the here sometime the guest of her daughyear. ter, Mrs. Alvin Mingus, left SaturMr. and Mrs. Barger will reside day for McQtiady, to be the guest of in Louisville. her daughter, Mrs. Ambrose Mudd, News has been received here that for a while. Mrs. Morgan Chapelt, of Raymond, Saturday. Vick Drane, .of Buras, was the Hewitt Payne is at home with his lost her home by fire Sunday morn- guest of Pete Davis Saturday night. ing. The orgin of the fire has not family for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Butler were thd Mr. Murray. Laslie, of Harned, Ipd been learned. guests of his brother, Mr. Wilbur Lyle Walls, of Hazel Dell, were the Butler, and Mrs. Butler. dinner guests of Fred Miller, Sunday. RAYMOND Mr. and Mrs. Govt's Walls were in Ottis Stiff and family spent Thanks- BEWLEYVILLE Sample Friday eve. Mr. and Mrs. Add Amies were in giving with Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Keys, Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Henderson and Lodiburg. Stephcnsport, Friday shopping. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Lyddan and sou, Mrs. Amos Mattingly spent last of Webster, were callers of Mrs. G. Mrs. Bill Wheeler and son. Owen, and Mrs. Wheeler, of Hardinsburg, Thursday with Mrs. Brown, near O. Stanford Sunday. spent Friday with her daughter, Mrs. Mrs. G. A. Footc has returned home Joseph Claycomb and family have Lafc Stewart. a visit her daughter, moved in John Claycomb's house at after Birchcr, to Brandenburg. of this place. FRYMIRE Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stith were dinHenry Cashman and J. T. Basham Mrs. Paris Barr returned home Sun- have recently had Dutschkc Bros., to ner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Lyddan, of Irvington. day after a six weeks visit in Louis- bail their hay out of their barns preMisses Laura Mel! Stith, Clara paratory to having shedding done. ville, with her children. Foote, Violet Shumate, Pclham and tt Joseph Claycomb and Owen Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hesler and Percy Foote left Saturday for Indwere in Webster, Saturday. children, of Lodiburg, spent the weekiana, to visit the families of Ben Mrs. Bell Chappelt had the misend with Mr. and Mrs. Gus Barger. Stith and Edgar Hardaway. lose her house and confortune Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Pollock spent tents by to Miss Bculah Payne will teach in fire the 21st. No insurance. uncle, Morton Sunday with her absence. Grovcr Biddlc is building a. new Miss Shumate's E,Wheeler, and sister, Miss Ida Wheel- barn. P. Har.daway and Mr. and Mrs. er, of Shiloh. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Claycomb enter- Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Cain were dinner Dr. J. B. Frymire has moved to the tained the young folks by giving them guests Sunday of Mr', and Mrs. W. home of his daughter, Mrs. M. J. a play party last Saturday night. It A. Stith, Stiths Valley. Robertson. We are glad to report the was quite a success. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Compton, Magdoctor doing nicely Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hays returned gie B. Jolly and Mildred K. Compton H. L. Bruner, of Louisville, spent to Kentucky, a short time ago after were dinner guests Sunday of Mr the week-en- d here with relatives and being absent several months in Kan- and Mrs. Thos. Compton, Webster. friends. News has reached us of the marsas. They are with Mrs. Hays parMr. and Mrs. Roscoe Avitt had for ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Basham. riage of Joe Miller and Mrs. Oma their guests last Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Arabright, Lodiburg, Adkisson Jordan, of California. They Mrs. Dick Avitt, Mr. and Mrs. Mea- spent Sunday at J F. Bashom's. arc both, former residents of here. dor Simmons and little son, of LodiMrs. Richard Carman, Robert and burg. Mary R. Carman were in HardinsMiss Pauline Frymire spent last LOCUST HILL burg, Friday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hilf and family, went with Mr. and Mrf. Harvey PullMrs. Gid Butler, Guston, has been man, of Addison. the guest of relatives here this week. of Rock Haven were week-en- d guests Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Basham of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis and theii- of her sister, Mrs. Gilbert Kasey and Raymond, and Mrs. Budy Kelm and daughter. Mrs. Clyde Robertson, of family. Dick Allen, Mrs. Jennie Harris and mother, Mrs. Lon Wardrop, were in Canncl-toInd., a few days last week. Mrs. Emma Mattingly, of Irvingguest of her ton, was the week-en- d brother, Mr. and Mrs. Clidc Carwilc, , near Hazel Dell. The pie supper at Hazel Dell, last Saturday night was well attended. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Bryant and children, Eugene and Lula Bell, are spending a few days with her mother, Mrs. N. Brumfield. Mrs. Jas. Jolly and Mrs. Kate Dowell were shopping in Stephens-por- t, n, DECEMBER d y. 1, 1H0 Mrs. Margaret Board, Kirk, was the guest of her ister, Mrs. Mary C. Heston, Friday. Mrs.' John Kennedy, who died at Lakeland, Wednesday 7:30 a. m. was buried in St. Romauld's cemetery, HARDINSBURG Friday 10 a. m. Mrs. M. L. Kinchcloe who has Mrs. Sallic M. Beard who spent Tlnnksgiving in Louisville, has re- been ill, is improving. turned. Miss Nancye Kinchcloe and Mrs. IRVINGTON R. R. Comptoit arc in Stanley, the Mr. and Mrs. Beckham Shumate of guests of their brother, Dr. A. L. e Louisville, Mr. and Mrs. Lucian Kinchcloe, and Mrs. Kinchcloe. and little daughter, tl Ekron, Sheriff J B. Carman was in Louis- spent the week-en- d with Mrs. Sue ville, last week. Frymire and son, Lamar. is Miss Bettic Frank, of Oklahoma, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Gregory, visiting her cousin, Mrs. Frank are guests of Mr. and Mrs. and Mr. DeHaven. Tom Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Purncll and The oung men entertained at a Mrs. Purncll's mother, Mrs. Dehl, dance Saturday evening at Gardner's Mrs. Bcttie Purncll and Win. Purnell, Hall A number of out of town visitois Louisville, have returned after a visit attended. O'Bryan's band furnished with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bess. the music assisted by home talent. Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Kinchcloe, who Alton Witt, Louisville, has been the Kinchc-loc'- s have been the guests of Mr. guest of Alton Marshall. parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. X. Mrs. A. B. Sutcr, of Worthville, .will have gone to Denver, arrive the loth to visit her parents, Kinchcloe, Colo., to make their home. Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McGIothlan Mr. Bruce Belt has returned to his Robert Aldridge, Pittsburg, Penn., III., after a visit home in Mattoon, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. C. with his sister, Mrs. Arthur Driskcll, and Mr. Driskcll. George Piggott and friend Gus Glen Coral . Whittinghill, Miss Louisville, spent ThanksgivDean, spent Thanksgiving here. ing holidays with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mrs. J. C. Ovcrby and son. J. C. Piggott. Ovcrby, Jr., have returned from a Miss Laura Frances Palmer, Ekron, lengthy visit with relatives in Denver, spent the week-enwith Miss Ellen Colo., and Kansas City Kansas. Carter and attended the dance. Judge S. B. Payne and Mrs. Payne Mrs. C. A. Keller, Corbin, is visitspent Thanksgiving with their daugh- ing Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Marshall ter, Mrs. A. L. Drane, and Mr. Drane, Mrs Adele Conniff was in Louisof Irvington. ville last week to see her daughter, M. D. Beard has returned Mrs. Miss Nell Conniff from Louisville, after a short visit Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hcrndon left with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Wednesday for Nashville, Tenn., to Robinson. visit Mr. and Mrs. John Berry, from J. C. Mattingly and Chas, Dean, of there they will go to Hppkinville, to Glen Dean, were here Monday on visit Mr. and Mrs. John Waller. business. Miss Mabel Adkins, of Louisville, Mrs. Cordie Mathews, Kirk, is vis- spent the week-enwith Mr. and iting her daughter, Mrs. Paul Well- Mrs. A. T. Adkins. ington, and Mrs. Wellington. Taylor Messrs and Mesdamcs. Miss Helen Meador, Louisville, Dowell. A. T. Drane, Robt. Bell and who was the guest of her parents, C. W. Hawes attended the funeral of Mr. and Mrs. A. Meador the week- Mrs. Lcthia Dowell at Garfield, Sunend, has returned. day. Mrs. J. E. Kinchcloe, who was callMrs. R. B. McGIothlan spent ed to Henderson, Thursday by the Thanksgiving with her sisters, Miss t, serious illness of her uncle. Mr. B. Ada Drury and Mrs. W. D. Youngreturned home Sunday. er, Louisville. Horace Scott Beard. Louisville, is J. T. McKelvey, Louisville was in the guest of his cousin. Milton B. town last week in interest of the Coke. Kransgill Piano Co. Mjss Eliza Meador and sister. Miss Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Vogel left TuesKatie Meador, and Miss Mary Daily day for Henderson to attend the celeBeard, who spent the week-enin bration of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louisville, have returned. Vogel's golden wedding anniMis Motinic Hall, Louisville, has John versary on Dec. 1st. returned after a short visit with her Mrs. Sarah Henry and daughter, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hall. Mrs. Susie B. Warficld went to LouisD. H. Haynes was in irvington, ville. Saturday to spend several days Saturday. with friends. .Mrs. Warficld is Mrs. Dennie Sheeran and sister, to her home in Chicago. Miss Vie Pate, was called to Clover-porS. B. Payne and Mrs Payne, Friday by serious illness of their of Judge Hardinsburg, spent Thanksgiving Mrs. Ray Pate. Mrs. A. T. Heston, Driskell. Cloverport. was with Mr. and Baker visited Drane Rev. W. L. the school Tuesday. here last Tuesday morning and gave a very interesting and profitable talk to the Specializing In Trial Practice children Benton Bandy has returned from MURRAY HAYES Alabama, he says he prefers KenLAWYER tucky.. Building Mrs. L. J. Wilson and children, visited her mother. Mrs. Addie Bron LOUISVILLE More Thau so V'ears Experience and Miss Mary Brown in Louisville, last week Harry Smith Vic Lyon and Hubert Livers have returned from Akron, O Raymond Kasey is assisting at Vogel's Drug Store during the holi- visiting their brother, Mr. and Mrs. In the County bun-da- Fry-mir- I'amp-bcllsvill- c, n, Pay-ncsvil- Mrs-Joh- Sadcn-watc- r. O'-Bry- Bas-sc- d - attended lodge here Saturday night. Rev. E. G. Diamond filled his reg ular appointment here Saturday and aunuay ana was' cauen 10 serve iniy nJmrMi (nf rllji nan!llcr vpnr. Mrs. R. P. Carman and Miss Beu- lah Payne attended the group missionary meeting of the Baptist church at Irvington, Tuesday. Misses Violet Shumate and Laura Mcll Stith. Messrs. Pclham and Percy , Foote, have returned home after a fine motor trip 'to Indianapolis, Jamestown and New Ross, Ind., the guests of relatives. Mrs. Fred Triplett had for her din ner guests Thanksgiving day: Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McCoy and Mrs. Wade Drury. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carman and baby, Mrs R. P. Carman and Mary Richard Carman spent Thanksgiving at Elizabcthtown, the guests of Mrs. R. P. Carman's parents, Mr. and Mrs, James Reynolds. Hardaway. David lias returned home after several days visit to his brother, Paul Hardaway, of Brandenburg. Mrs. G. A. Foote has returned from a visit to her daughter, Mrs, John Bircher, of Brandenburg. Mrs. J. M. Walker who has been quite ill of pleurisy we are glad to report as improving. Mrs. Sam Gross and children have been the guests of her parents, Dr. J. M. Walker and Mrs. Walker. Robert Jordan and son, Kenneth, 'of Louisville, are visiting his sister, Mrs. W, J. Stith. Mrs. Stith, who has been very ill, fs somewhat improved. I I I Mr, and Mrs. Carl Philpot and children, of Louisville, were week-en- d guests of relatives here. Mr. Ruben Clarkson, of Louisville, ! I YELLOW LAKE Mrs. Willie Compton and little daughter, Tommie, visited at Glen Dean, last week. Mr. Harvey Bowlds, of Hartford, is visiting his brother, Mr. C. Bowlds of Axtel. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lasley are the happy parents of a little son, who made his advent last week. i Mrs. Frank Noblett, who has been suffering for some time with heTM Continued On Page 3 d Hat-chet- - " aaaaBaMii d tc t, sister-in-la- CHRISTMAS IS COMING! "LJAPPIEST words of the whole year to the littlest child that can understand them to the dearest old grandmother who can hear them, and to every other whole- . hearted human being- between. - 1U06-7-- n r 11 E 11U UM days. Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington have gone to Louisville, to spend the winter with Mr. arrtl Mrs. Perry Never was a brighter Christmas in prospect than this one. into the past and the evils it left behind are passing away. What a The war has gone further tern fA Southern Optical Co. PERFECT. FITTING "I Spent $1 on and Saved the Price of a Hog." Rat-Sna- p SPECTACLES Kryplok. nmib AND rYr GLASES Artificial Eyas Bifocal Lens KY. Southwell corner 4th and LOUISVILLE. Caeafl 1Mb James McGuire, famous Hog Raiser of New Jersey, says. "I advise every farmer troubled with rats to use RAT-SNATried everything to get rid of rats Spent $l.S.i on RAT-SNAFigured the rats it killed saved the price of a hog." RAT-SNA- P comes in cake form. No mixing with other food. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three sizes. 33c, 03c, $1.23 Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & P. P. happy thought it is going to be, when we are puzzling over gifts for friends, to realize that Christmas money will buy so much more than it would a short time ago-m- ore quality or quantity-MO- RE HAPPINESS FOR FRIENDS may now be bought with every dollar that is spent. - OUR CHRISTMAS STORE INVITES YOU! It was never more interesting, for its array of Gift-Things, Co., Co.. Hardinsburg. Cloverport. and B, F. Beard Advertisement. & or for the attractiveness of SAMPLE the prices. They tell us that this is going to be a year of sensible, practical gifts. That has been the wholesome tendency for years, and we have provided abundantly for those who wish to buy sensible, practical Every section of our' store is filled with them, and forehanded folks, who do their Christmas shopping early will be delighted with what we have to show them now. gift-things. I I I Furniture I I Will Save You Much I I More Than the I to Louisville I I I THE FREIGHT I My Prices On Stephcnsport. Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Lula Holmes and sister, Mrs. Mamie Miller, of Ranger. Texas, arc Farmers are very busy gathering corn. Mrs. Sallic Tate and daughter, Mrs Bessie White and little Dorothy White, who have been visiting at Greensburg. Ky. for a few days, have returned, home. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Tate and little daughters, Mary Helen, and Vivian Lee. are visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs Albert Dowell. at Harned. Mrs. Herbert McCoy, of Valley Station, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Horton. Miss Mary J. Miller and Murray Laslie were the guests of Miss Kath-crin- e Brumfield, Sunday. Messrs. Fred Miller and Murray Laslie, Miss Mary J. Miller and Miss Katherine Brumfield, motored to But there will always be friends for whom the less practical things are desired the things that one may count it extravagant to buy for oneself, but which one is so delighted to receive on Christmas morning. These, to, are here in a gratifying variety. "CHRISTMAS IS COMING" To enjoy it most fully and avoid all its unpleasant worries, DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING NOW get the best of the and avoid the rush and worry of those vexatious days just before Christmas. gift-things HOPELESS DISEASES CAN NOT BE CURED BY LOCTORS OR MEDICINE There arc somo diseases which are absolutely hopeless ami punt cure by any phyxiciuu or medicine, but they may yet ho palliated and a medicine, if it en n not help in ouo case, it may help in another. To any onu millering from a (lincaso a remission U a degree of health and a medicine that relieves or palliates a disease is of great benefit. Wo can not guarantee to euro any diHcaHu with Number 10 For Tlio Blood, but wo quote word for word what tho ingredients in 40 aro recommended for in tlio U. S. Dispensatory and New American Materia Mediea. "In the treatment of blood troubles, an acknowledged remedy among all schools of physicians, Tcmoves the causa of diseuso and stimulates tb removal of waste, thus indirectly encouraging nutrition. Disorders of the nervous system demand this remedy, mich as neuralgias, chronic rheumatism, gouty conditions, malnutrition, I'sed with phenomenal coiwtipation. success In eceiua and skin diseases, lumbago, glandular swellings, ulcerations of mucous membranes and in general disorders of tho Btomach, liver, kidnevD and spleen or a general run down condition of the system." Prepared L, J. C. Mendcnhall, Evans-villTnd.,'-iyears a druggist. Tho best druggist In your neighborhood bells Number 40, but If It happens that ho does not, send 1rect to J. C, Mendcnhall Medlcluo Cunjmny, Evansville, Ind., and receive it delivered to you a $1.25 per- - bottle, ulx bottles for $7.00. o, , S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPORATED OWENSBORO, (KENTUCKY WHERE COURTESY REIGNS" f Ij ' H tf & Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE iraraian -- 1 "Vfl J JJMM c" ' DECEMBER 1, 19120 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Skillman, PAGE THREE K Avitt Everett Keys and Alva Misses Edith and were dinner guests Brown, Thursday. WE QIVE AND REDEEM Violet Brown of .Mrs. Sim HUSBAND HAD TO DO THE COOKING Report of the condition of The BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- CLOVERPORT OF BAPTISTS TO MEET IN HOPKINSVILLE For Next General Association. W. A. Frost is Chosen New Moderator. The General Association of Kentucky Baptists held in the First Baptist church, Owcnsboro, four days of last week, closed on Thursday evening. There were nearly tiOO ministers, laymen and messengers in attendance. W. A. Frost, of Wingo, was elected the new morcdator by acclamation. Assistant moderators arc W. W Mitchell, of Hodgensvillc, and J. A. Baird, of Monticcllo. John L. Hill, of Georgetown, was elected secretary and J. G. Bow, of Louisville, assistant. The General Association for 1921 will meet in Hopkinsvillc, and Rev. W. E. Hunter, of Somerset, will SURETY COUPONS WEBSTER !J. the Mr Jimine Noble, of Louisville, was week-en- d guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. .Rhodes. Misses A. H. and S. E. Casliman were dinner guests of Miss M. L. Rhodes, Sunday. Miss Dcllazinc Morris was the week-en- d guest of Miss Genevieve ;. ABBf "ilk o 5 Miss Pauline Frymirc, of Frymirc, visiting Mr. and Mrs C. Hi Bas-hathis week. Mr. Percival Claycomb spent Sunday with his uncle, Mr. David Clay-comis Wright. b. Mr. Maurice Stewart was the weekend guest of Miss Maude Dowcll, of Several from here attended the dance at Irvington, Saturday night. All reported a fine time. Miss Frances Palmer, of Ekron, was the week-en- d guest of Miss Ellen Ekron t Carter. si J J week-en- Harper. Mr and Mrs. Robert Noble were in Irvington, Monday on business. Misses Mayme May Harper and M. L. Rhodes were in Irvington, Friday. Miss Louise .May, who is teaching school at Harned spent the week-en- d with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Win, May. Miss Maynie May Harper was the d guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ben ! BIG SPRING Mrs. C. B. Witt returned home Friday after a ten days stay with her father, Jacob Vogt, Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Moorman and daughter, Mollie Ditto, returned to Louisville, Sunday after a visit of several days with his mother and sister, Mrs. Mollie Moorman and Miss Myrtle Moorman. Tom Woodson has returned to Kansas City, after a visit of several weeks with his grandmother, Mrs. Margaret Talbott Rev. Ivan Allen. Mrs. Allen and children, spent last week with relatives at Bradfordsville. Mrs. Edith Owen, Louisville, spent several days last week with Miss Myrtle Moorman. Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Blanken-ship- , Louisville, were guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Blanken-shilast week. J. L. Morris was in Louisville, last p, 0 The Gift Problem and "the Christmas Store" Of all tlie problems that confront the Individual, the "Gift Problem" affords more satisfaction In a happy solution than any other. And It Is sometimes a knotty problem what to give? what will be most welcome to the recipient? The logical answer to this Important question Is an early visit to "The Christmas Store." Here will be found just the gifts for mother, father, sister, brother, sweetheart or friends. Our supply of really desirable Christmas Presents fjeems about Inexhaustible. All fresh new merchandise particularly suitable for gift purposes. . week. Mrs. J. L. Norn's and little daughters spent Thanksgiving with Mrs. Jeff Trent. Vine Grove. Dr. C. B. Witt attended the meeting of the Shriners at Louisville, Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 1,18047 "Yes, sir Tanlac built my wife right Stocks, Bonds and other up after everything else failed, and lin,.1!i5.78 Securities made a new woman of her," said Due from Banks - - - tn.004.78 Martin J. Carey, living at 913 Shchy Cash on hand - - - 7,71)2.81 street, Youngstown, Ohio, recently. Checks and other cash "She had been in wretched health 4!)0.:i3 Items two years before she began taking Banking House, Furniture Tanlac, and had gone down hill till and Fixtures .1,000.00 she couldn't do her housework nor even care for the children. Much of $.11.1,.1 17.8.1 Total the time I'd have to get our meals LIABILITIES and get the children ready for school Capital Stock paid in, in before I started to work, and go cash $ IIO.OOO 00 and leave her in bed, too sick Surplus Fund - - - 1.1,000.00 to even take care of herself. "Her stomach and liver were in an Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid - 10,J1!).44 awful bad fix; the poison got all subthrough her system and she suffered Deposits ject to check $2i 1,4 78.33 all the time. Nothing we did for her seemed to do her any good, and she Time Deposits lUti.327.78 1.14.88 kept going from bad to worse and Certified Checks getting weaker all the time. She was I neltinr'e liAnte outstanding - 1,037.42 4.1!),.198.4V terribly nervousand slept only a little while at a time and I had to be - $.11.1,517.8.1 up with her all hours of the night. Total "Shescarcely had any appetite and State of Kentucky Set. what little she did cat didn't agree with her. After eating she would have County of Breckinridge We, Edward Bownc and Paul most distressing pains in her stomach and these would last her hours at J Lewis, President and Cashier of the time. It hurt me to see her suffer and above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is not be able to help her. "When it seemed she would never true to the best of our knowledge take a turn to get well we read a and belief. E. Bowne, President Tanlac testimonial that fit her case Paul Lewis, Cashier. almost exactly, and I lost no time in Subscribed and sworn to before me buying her a bottle. She had not taken half the first bottle till I saw it this 2Gth day of November 1920. was helping her, and I don't, know My Commission expires Jan. 21, 1922 Ray Lewis Hcyser, Notary Public which ore of us was the happiest "She ki'pt right on getting better, Correct-AssetJohn A. Barry, R. L. Oelze and bv the lime she had taken four S. P. Conrad bottles she had gained nine pounJs, Directors. and was a v. ell woman. Now she dots all her work, does the cooking and NOTICE looks niter the children just .is before l.e got sick and never ha All persons having claims against an ache nor pain. "I hontstly believe Tanlac is the the estate of the late Martha J Elder best modicinc made, and I never t are notified to present them to he an opportunity slip to speak a good undersigned Administrator, at the Breckenridgc-Ban- k of Cloverport. word fur it." Tanlac is sold in Cloverpoit, by Cloverport, Kentucky, duly proven as Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by required by law, on or before JanuMattingly Bros., in Addison by L. D. ary 1st. 1921. Paul Lewis. Administrator of the Addison, in Amnions by Win. H. Dutschke, and in Stephensport by R estate of Mrs. Martha J. Elder. Claude Mercer. Attorney. A. Shellman. Advertisement. 1 -s: Carey Says Wife Was Even Too Weak To Take Care of RESOURCES Herself Before Taking Loans and Discounts Tanlac. doing business at the town of Cloverport, County of Brcckinridgi, State of Kentucky at the close of business on 1.1th day of November l'JM. $.'ltl,"!2..VJ preach the annual sermon. Secretary Bryan stated that the present year had been marked by the unprecedented increases in money raised for missionary and evangelistic work and additions to the churches. He reported the association has had 100 mjssjonary pastors, and thirty district missionaries employed during the year. "It Must Have Been Dead at Least 6 Months But Didn't Smell." "Saw a big rat in our cellar last Fall." writes Mrs. Joanny, "and bought a 3.1c cake of broke it up into small pieces. Last week while moving we came across the dead rat. Must have been dead six months, didn't smell. P is wonderful " Three sizes 35c, G5c, $1.23. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. t. RAT-SNAP, RAT-SNA- Adver-tisemen- siu-di- w LATE Death only a matter of short time. Don't wait until pains and aches become incurable diseases. Avoid painful consequences by taking TOO ! GOLD MEDAL V IA1.MIM! Yet It Is advisable to shop early. Selections are at their best and the pleasure Is keener when choosing gifts lna more leisurely manner than Is possible during the usual strenuous Christmas rush. Thursday. .Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Clarkson spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. I. P. Barnard, Louisville. Miss Jones closed school the l'Jth. GARFIELD i-I1-- Buy It At Bacon's For 75 Years "the Christmas Store" j ' I I Fourth and Market Louisville, Ky. J I I visiting relatives before going to their Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Oliver and two children, of Constantine. were here Saturday enroute to Louisville, where they will make their home. Miss Pauline Kennedy was the pleasant guest of her cousin, Miss Mildred Adams. last week. Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Do well. o Hardinsburg. were here last week , , j DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hanjj hirev Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbooi at State Pat Fi Year Ff t k.r THE HOWARD FARMS J. M. HOWARD & SON. Prop. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan. Sultan,' Sultan, heads the herd aon of White-hal- l Duroc Hog, Sprague Defender headi thr herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Chicago, 101!). Inter-Nation- Glen Dean, W. J. OWEN & :- -: :- -: Ky. Valley Home Stock Farm SONS, Propietori 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland. China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealers In LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Class Robertson Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer In Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stables 1 irrturn rvris-tti- r THE COUNTY Continued From Page 2 knee and other ailments, is no .better. Miss Nora Alice Rhodes gave her young friends a mule party a few nights ago.' Mr. Eli Poole won the Mfc of a box of candy. Rev. Joseph Otlendahl went to Stanley, last Monday to assist Father Springate. UiKcins with his Forty Hours devo- Ezra Dowell had a sale Thursday iion. before leaving for Nebraska. Miss Cretie Cannon has returned Miss May Claycomb. of Cecelia, home from a lengthy and pleasant visited Miss Nancy Board last week. visit with friends and relatives at Paul Whitworth, who is attending Cloverport. school at Louisville, visited his parMr. Lonnie Glasscock moves back ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Whitworth. to his farm this week. Guy Hart tak- lat week ing charge of his store and pool Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon, of Harned. room. was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Mr. Jimmie Bowlds and wife, of Warnie Horsley, Thursday. McQuady. spent Saturday night and Mrs. Claude Shumate was in LouisSunday with his parents Mr. and Mrs. ville, last week. Chas. Bowlds. Tom Frank returned home from Mrs. Alice Compton, of Fisher, is Louisville. Sunday night after a visit very ill at this writing with, stomach with his daughter, Mrs. Taylor Gray, trouble and Mr. Gray. Mrs. James Rhodes and Mr. Huse Critcheloe continue about the same GLEN DEAN in their ill state of health. Rev. Nicholson, presiding elder After the picture show at Cannon's garage, Saturday evening the young preached here at quarterly meeting last Saturday and Sunday and his folks enjoyed tripping the light fansermons were very fine. tastic until about 11 p. m. Mr. Edgar Wheatley, near Leitcji-fielRev. Roe announced his text for visited his father, Joe Wheatley the next 4th Sunday, "The Church" recently and attended the ball given whin and where organized. at Mr. Chas. Bowlds'. Miss Bettie Moorman spent a few Mr. Julian Storms is suffering with davs of last week visiting in Louisa sprained ankle from being thrown ville. from his horse. Mrs. N. S Buckler spent Sunday Services were held at the Methodist Thanksgiving and Monday in Louisville visiting her ciurch, McDanicls, mother. Mrs. Bettie Butler. day. Frank Fentress, of Axtel, passed here enroute to Florida. Mr. Chas Edmonds, of Louisville, MYSTIC Mr. and Mrs. James' Lewis were spent Thanksgiving the guest of Mr. Sunday guests of his mother, Mrs. and Mrs. E. L Robertson. Mrs Glen Moorman and Mrs. 'Jess Lewis, pf West Point. Moorman visited at Hardinsburg. reMiss Ressie Knot was in Union cently, Star, Friday. Mesdames Walter Robertson and Mr. and Mrs. .Sim Brown returned Tom Robertson spent one day in to their home in Illinois, last week. Hardinsburg, last week. Otter Owen returned to his home Several from here attended the party, at Union Star, Thursday night. in Bisbee, Arizonia, after a month's Mrs. Charles French was the guest stay with his mother, Mrs. Hack of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Owen. Mr. Dave Howard, of Fordsville, Tabor, of Garfield, last week. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Canary and was here last Saturday. p children, , Mr. and Mrs. W. H. were the guests of Mr. and BRANDENBURG Mrs. J. D. Stiff, Sunday. W. H. Shacklett. of Wolf Creek, Mr. S. W. Lewis was in Louisville, spent a oart of this week here with his family. last week. Quarterly meeting was held here at Mr. and Mrs. P. B. McGloshen and son, Alva Avitt, of Louisville, were the Methodist church last 'Sntiirdav the week-enguests of Mrs. J. M. and Sundav. The sermons were strong Bane. ami inspiring. Mrs. Gregory will assume her dut"'Several from here attended church at Walnut Grove, Saturday and Sun- ies at the High 'School next Monday. ' day. Patrons and pupils are delighted that Miss Zelma Avitt entertained a "die is again to be a member of the crowd of young folks Saturday night. faculty. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Rev. Wilson will preside at a union McAfee, Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Mc- Thanksgiving service at the MethodGloshen, Misses Ressie Knott, Hes- ist church. Miss Forrie Hardin, of Holt, atter Cook, Ruby and Cecil Getting. Mr. C. L. Walls, Ray Bennett, Altended the burial of her crrp.it mini bert Kruger, Merton and Lewis Cart.' Miss Jen Hardin at Buck Grove ceme- Wallace and yirgil Payne Chester tery, d. new Home in lexas. Lee Carlton, of Louisville, spent the Thanksgiving holidays the guest of his uncle, B. H. Springate, and Mrs. I A sad even was the death of Mrs. Oila Mclntire. Mrs. Mclntire had been bed fast for' about three months suffering from inflamatory rheumatism and to which she succumbed on Nov. 20th. She leaves a sorrowing husband and two small children, in the home now destitute of wife and mother. Much sympathy is expressed for the bereaved The High School pupils are prc- paring a play which they will present in the near future. Proceeds to be" for the benefit of the Armenians. John Brown, a tenant of Mr. Price'.s who lived near town cut his throat with a razor last Monday morning and it is not known at this writing if he will survive. No reason is known wor me rasn act. Harlan Trent, of Brandenburg Station, died recentlv of typhoid fever. His health is greatly deplored as he leaves a wite and several small dependent children. An epidemic of typhoid has been raging in that vicinity for some time. Mr. Albert Morgan of Sirocco, has rented rooms at Mrs. Gregory's to be occupied by his children, "while attending school here. The Ozarks' Truthful James. There may be some new fauglcd The world's standard romedy for kidney, method of achieveing success that liver, bladder and uric acid troubles tha looks good for a time, but we don't National Remedy of Holland since 1696. believe an man has ever improved on Guaranteed. Three sizes, all diuggists. name Gold the old formula of hard w irk and Look for thead accept no Medal on uierr box imitation honcstv From the Searcv Citizen . "Just a few minutes now, Peggy dear, and Daddy will be back home wiiu a nice uoiuc oi POINSETTIAS BLOOMED FOR CHRISTMAS BY CONTROLLING LIGHT KEMP'S BALSAM Beau-cham- 7 To get poinsettias ready for the market by Christmas is a problem that has worried florists ever since the bright red flowerlikc leaves of this beautiful plant took their place as a favorite holiday decoration, The problem luis been reduced to a practical solution through the work of Dr. W. W. Garner, tobacco specialist, and H. H. Allard. plant physiologist of the United States Department of Agriculture, who discovered the possibility of advancing or retarding the growth of plants by controlling the period of light each dav Where" the light period is shortened the plants reach maturity much sooner than where they arc "given the natural length of day. In the greenhouses on the department's experimental farm at Arlington. Va., it has been found possible to bring poinsettias into full form as early-a- s August by shortening the daily exposure to lights. In fact department specialists are confident that there is practically no limit to the extent to which he discovery may be applied in lie ordinary florist establishment in bringing various flowers into bloom outside of the customary season. Iris is December and chrysanthemums in the spring are among the accomplishments already attained, and it is the intention of these specialists to bring together a group of flowers, all of different natural seasons, into bloom at the same time. One value of the discovery lies in the fact that it can be applied with only simple and inexpensive additions to the facilities of any greenhouse. Garn-er-Alla- C0U6H3 THROW IJIjfi I lip Then you can go to sleep and forget that horrid old cough." And as usual Mother is right, but why not save poor old dad the night trip to the drug store next time by having an extra bottle of Kemp's llalsam in the house all ready for big aud little coughs alike? 1 for you. Get u bottle now. CUARANTEED Le Roy. N. Y. HHLHIiLHiikK-- J makes no difference what your standing or cumstances may be today. . It cir- YOU HAVE IT IN YOU to become a decided success. ,' A bank account will help, a systematic working plan will help. But we want you to know that WE ARE YOUR FRIEND, and we will welcome an opportunity to talk it over with you. d Salesman This machine will do the work of three maids. Mrs. Kuicker I want one to do the work of thirty we have that many a month. ERNEST DENHAM LICENSED AUCTIONEER Will cry all sales at a reasonable Fee Write or phone me at Hardinsburg, Ky. 75 J PAGE FOUR THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY -- DECEMBER 1, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY BIGHT PAGES SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS On December 20, 1020 the Pilgrim Fathers landed at Plymouth, Massachusetts. Thus the year 11120 is the tercentenary of this momentous event in our nation's history, and it is altogether fitting and proper that the public schools should be the medium through which the public mind is directed to a review of our early history The State Superintendent, Geo: M. Colvin, has requested that all schools arrange for a suitable program some time within the week beginning Monday, December 20, in commemoraannivertion of tin's sary of the landing of the Pilgrims, and for the sake of uniformity within the county I wish to urge all teachers to make the necessary arrangements for the observance on Mondav. December 20. Let the program consist of readings, recitations, addresses, tableaux, patriotic songs, and such other suitable material as your initative may suggest and begin now to enlist the interest of the pupils and patrons. If possible arrange to have the cooperation of the entire community and let the entire district enter into the celebration, because in this way only can all America be reminded of d patriots this little group of who had a censcicnce and dared to live up to its mandates though it was unpopular with all the world. three-hundredth iron-wille- When Some One Cares By R. RAY BAKER 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subicrlptlon price $2.00 a year: $1.00 for 6 month; 60c for 3 .montht. Butlneit LcaU 10c for each additional In.ertlon. Card of Thanki, oyer 8 line., charged for at per line and ; In raie oi uc yrr mc, the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged tor ai me correct, pleaie notify ui. Tnce. Examine the label on your paper. If ! It not NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finlihed reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw It away or destroy it. NEWS hand It .to WEDNESDAY,.. .DECEMBER 1, 1920 4 The State University and both the be sixteen more millionaires in the next Congress State Normal Schools have arranged Although there are to to give work by correspondence than there were in the last one. you must not expect to hear that Con- which will be given full credit by yearn will pay gressional junkets to Asia or South America these next four these schools toward any regular thcii own way. courses offered by them. The purpose of the correspondence work is Remember the Farmers Institute Monday and Tuesday the l.'lth and 14th. to give teachers an opportunity to secure the High School equivalent before July 1, 1022. at which time all Thanksgiving? iDid you have a happy applicants for certificate must have had at least one year High School It's getting closer every day Christmas. and one term Normal School work. One third of the work in any course offered by these schools may be taken by correspondence. Teachers who expect to continue in the profession should take advantake of this opporEvery farmer in the county should tunity to meet the new requirements. Dec. 2, 1896. make it a point to attend the Farmer's In Cloverport Institute to be held at Hardinsburg The attendance has been increased .Mrs. C. W. Fletcher has been very under the new Compulsory Law from Monday and Tuesday December 13th. and 14th. This will be an interesting ill. less than 3N per cent of the census to -o- )and profitable meeting for farmers. an average close to 70 per cent of the of Lucius Chapin, census, or an increase of approximateHorn to the wife o He will hear something that will a line babv girl, last Saturday, ly 23 per cent of the census of the make him forget his troubles and go county. If these figures can be mainSolbrig slaughtered fifteen tained until the end of the term it into the new year with a better feeling and with a new vision. This little head of hogs Mondav. will mean that close to one thousand to) slump in the market for farm products children have been in school this was a family reunion at the year who without the attendance law Before There is not going to be commons first of January we are going to have Fisher homestead Thanksgiving. would not have been (o) may a change lor tne better, Samuel T. Johnson and Mrs. Estes not be up to what we expect but they Child Held as Safe Robber. will be married in Hardinsburg, today. will be better. Vincent ftlgllu. eleven years old, of (o- )o The firm of Polk and Gregory has Lodl. N. .1.. wa committed to the There are houands of bushels of orn here in our own county that been dissolved. Mr 'Polk selling his Hackensnck Jail pending his arraignment before the federal grand jury-Hwill bring nearly as much money as interest to Lige Gibson. is charged with the theft of $C." (o) a whole, as our short crop brought Grundy Parr Mooleyville. drove to from the afe of the Lodl post otllce. last year And think of it. it is all new money, new wealth dug out of town Monday on business and upon Postmaster Robert McKay said he the ground. There are two bushels of reaching Reidel's confectionery, his caught the hoy In Ihe act of again corn to one of last year. Same of horse fell, dislocating his shoulder, to rob the safe and turned him over -(- o) hay and oats I'lenty of hogs and Win. Pool has sold his farm near to the police. Vincent's chum, who cattlq and they are in fine shape for a material witness, bud the winter with big piles of feed to Axtel to Wm, Cannon, of the Forks was held put them in fine shape for the market. of Rough. Consideration $."00. Mr. S.'iO In his pncVi'i-j- . lie police inlil. Well, there's tobacco. It has al- Pool will probably locate at the Falls A $100 SONG ways brought trouble to the grower of Rough. "Jedileiliah," In Urattleboro Reformer (o) and always will if he doesn't cut it out Jas. R. Skillman, Gordon and May-ni- e Ten little yellowbacks, every one mine : and quit raising the weed Sell what McGavock left for a camping trip Bought a little gasoline, then there were nine. you have at the market price and forget about the stuff and the prices of on Green River, Monday, ; last year Nine little didn't they look came in at a lively rate great? There are so many other products luring the "season" last week. Uusted a spring astern, then there v. ere eight. that a farmer can raise that will bring Thanksgiving day the town was , him in the long1 rim, as much as to- crowded with wagons, Kight little bright as golden bacco, if he would only give them a Heaven. trial. Etta Evans went to Chicago, Picked up a nail enroute, then there were Saturday to spend the winter, o sc en. -(- o) The following crops of Burley reHardinsburg Born to the wife of Seven little yt lion backs; it took one to fix ported sold last week to John, Harned. Gid Havues. Garfield, C. L. Hawkins, Nov. 22, a girl, A cop who- saw us speeding, then there were crop of Bttrlev at $1S," $1:.' and $:; six. Phillip! Webb. $12. $12 and $3: Jesse Driskell and Huldah Bell Haynes' crop $:i to $lf. These are the were married at the home of the Six little yellow backs; I hit some hens alive. first crops that have been sold in the bride. Wednesday. Nov. 23. Settled with the farmer, then there were five. county this year. -(- o) Will Hook and Joe Cox went out Five little ; there surely should Bloom Johnson, of Garfield. i Thursday and killed forty birds, be more. some trader. Ike Whitworth. his Had to be haujed from out a ditch, then there neighbor had a horse that he has Eva Hensley, Maud Smith were four. been trying to sell all fall. Ike coiild and luil a Miller. Messrs. John neither sell him or give him away. He Herbert Beard and Claude Mer- Four little were all t could see; tackled Bloom Johnson for a trade. cer spent Thanksgiving with Mrs. ' Bought a beafsteak on the way ami then "No Sir," says Mr. Johnson. "I would Ollie Meyers. there were three. -(- o) not have him as a free gift." Mr. Whitworth studied the situation and Chintz Royalty has announced himThree lit le ought to see me his prospect, so he changed his mind self a candidate for office of Surveyor through. in another angle So on the Republican ticket. and came at him Left a switch turned on all night ami then he said to Johnson, "I'll give you a (o) there were two. dollar and throw you in the horse." Holt Kent Ferry Fred D'Huy. So Johnson took him up, got his Harry Hamman and Moorman Willis, Two little left .of all this "mou;" dollar bill and horse and started Cloverport. spent Thanksgiving day Parked in a forbidden spot and then there home. On his way home he met Virgil hunting with the Reidel boys, was one. Smith, who had two Jennetts. John, son said to him, "I'll give you the Sampley and family have mov- One little and this Is no joke. I purchased a quart of hors for your jennets." Smith said ed to Tobmsport. , then I was broke. it was a trade, so Johnson started -Miss home with his jennets. He met CharFrieda Reidel, Cloverport, GOING SOUTH lie Hohbs and traded one of his spent a few days with her parents. The robin's packed his flannel vest, jennets for a ov and pigs and the -C- o) The thrush his silver flute, Stephcnsport Born to the wife of The oriole his velvet tain other jtnnett for a good saddle. John-so- u d enough pigs fr in S. H. Dix, a seven pound girl on the sajs he And yellow satin suit. his sew to make his meat and nas a 22nd. I heard the wild geese honking go $20 saddle to boot. (o) At sunset yesterday, MY. and ,Mrs. Robert Vaughn. Mr. The wild ducks too have closed their Mrs. K. A. Hhellman, Misses and flats Marriage Promotes Long Life. Emma Woosley, Ota Biggs and GeoTo aviate away. Marriage, according io Doctor rgia Hawkins were invited to the Schwartz of Berlin. Is tlio most Im- Smith house for Thanksgiving. The sun is traveling toward portune fiietor of longevity. Of every (o) Palm Beach in eager haste, 200 persons who reach the ago of forty Irvington Frank L. Root, a .young Where oranges and tarpon grow yours, 125 aro married und 70 unmar- cornetist, of Louisville, will spend Exactly to my taste. ried. At sixty the proportions are 48 Thanksgiving with his former pupils, Before the north wind's pipping breath Behold the ragged crew to SKJ; at 70 years. 27 to 11; and at Messrs, Jolly. Lyonia Times have improved since Of clouds are also speeding south ninety years, 0 to 8. Fifty centenarithe election, butter 10c per lb. and And I am going too. ans had nil been married. eggs 12c per doz.---Minna Irving, In New York Herald. will be held on the and last day a man had to pay a fine of $10 The Friday, of theSaturday in January. Down in Daviess county the other places examination will be in a damage suit for letting his chickens run at large. The court of appeals announced later. One examiner will held that chickens arc not allowed to trespass ami mat damages can uc be at Hardinsburg and the only other obtained from their trespassing. request for the examination has come Take hope: Perhaps when a few more are fined for the same offense from Miss Clyde Severs, who teaches raising of chickens in town. there will be no at Union Star, and if a sufficient number of pupils desire to take the Dr. McCormack, of the State Board of Health says there is no one examination there an examiner will who can cxccll the old fashioned country doctor for his general knowledge be sent to that place, unless more of medicine. Yes. but there arc not many folks you can make" believe that. can be accommodated elsewhere. Even the country folks are deserting their own kind for the city bred doctor. school diploma A LIVING BASIS FOR THE FARMER. When a farmer all through 19'-'- 0 rasied his crops on the basis of inordinately high labor costs, costs of supplies, costs of bank loan costs of everything, and then at market time near the end of the year wheat went under ci p.n . i.Mcimi mm nniliT ni rents a bmhel and co'tton under 10 cents a pound, there is no argument as to whether he can sell his product at a pro fit. He can't His case is no different fiom that of the man who bought m " "" bis Liberty ootid at par nut must ici u go, u nt u will fetch in the open market Hut the story does not end here, and tt cannot end here . .' If il is clear that the farmer cannot sell his crop for more than somepay for it no matter what it cost him to raise it, it in jubt as clear body will that the farmer isn't going to go on raising bumper crops at a heavy loss The cheapest wav out for him, if production costs will not come down, will be to quit or to limit his crop for the next year so that the price will again go sky high. Then will the consuming .public be sore afflicted. Hut the best way of all for the producing farmer, for his labor, for those who sell him his supplies and for the public which consumes his products is for the country to get back on a normal basis Then the farmer can get back on a normal basis where wheat, corn and cotton can be raised at such' costs that they can sell as low as they sold last week) even lower, and , yet cash him in a. profit When the American farmer cannot raise his crops on a living basis nobody else in this country is going to do his work or business for very long on a living basis. New York HcraM k, The examination for common FARM AND STOCK i 24 YEARS AGO I , j e try-lu- g I "I know It may be n forlorn hope this hope thn you will consent to n fur coat nnd heavy head-dressweltered under a inn try me; hut I Just can't keep still June sun, as bo stood on it Texas fly- any longer. So consider this n proing field and conversed with three posal, mid I will look for your by return mall. If I do not remen chid In army olive drab. Nearby was an airplane, landed .with ceive a letter I will know Hint your gas nnd oil, the motor tuned to per- nnswer Is 'no,' nnd then well. then. fection. Several mechanics were go- I shall enter Ihe nvlntlnn service, ns I have been considering doing for some ing over the machine to see that every nut and bolt was tight, every con- time. "With love. JACK." nection secure. , About the field n crowd hud assemThe earth was so fur below It bled. Predominating In (he assembly were many men, although a number looked like a hussy d renin world. of civilians und several women, old Many clouds Intruded between the distant globe and the aviator; It was nnd young, were on hand. The three men grouped about Jnck like tossing about In n boat on n whlte-cnppclooking down sen. were nrgulng with him. through "I tell you It can't be dune," one engulfed the depths to nn nnrhmt city by n flood. of them, a venerable officer, with Frost covered the dyer's clothing; white mustache, protested. "If you should get up 40.000 feet you'd die It hung to his eyebrows nnd his nose, nnd a film of It held hta mouth shut. from cold and lack of oxygen; besides. Ihe air would be too rare to What little of his face showed through the bend dross was almost hold the ship up." "Nevertheless," said Jnck, firmly, tievold of blood. He was breathing "I'm going up 40,000 feet If there's heavily but he was smiling, some-whgrimly, ns he looked nt hit any possible way of getting there. Major Schroeder made It 30.000 feet altimeter and saw that he was 30.000 feet above the earth. at Dayton, you know." Mechanically he pulled back the "You'll never live to tell of It," said stick and began climbing further. As nnother of the group. "Schroeder nearly paid with his life, you'll re- he went up the difficulty of breathing He was lucky, that's all. became more pronounced, nnd frost member. Better let him keep the altitude rec- gathered ; but he did 'not hesitate. Into a wireless- telephone strapped about ord." "I'm going to try for It, anyhow," his shoulders he called: "Hello, Major; 31,000 feet now." declared Jnck, expelling a cloud of He was struggling to breathe, but tobacco smoke. "If you don't think anything of your he managed to speak the few words own life," said the third member of rather calmly, although the effort the group, "have a thought for those was prodigious. "I'm n fool to go up any further," you leave behind and who will suffer he thought, "but what's the use of because of your foolhnrdlness. Think returning to the sorrowful old world? There's not much sunshine any more since Elsie went back on me." He pulled hnck the stick nnd continued the climb, nnd hta suffering Increased with every foot he mounted. He begnn to grow weak nnd his head to ronr; but he did not f niter. "Hello, major; 33.000 feet." he said fnlntly Into the phone. The mnjor's voice came hnck: "Hello, Jnck. Listen, here's a telegram I received for you. It Just arrived. Do you want It now?" Jnck wits surprised. Who would be sending him n telegram? He wondered If It was n ruse to make him go down. "Let's hnve the message," Jnck called Into the phone. "Here It Is." said the major across ' . f the expanse of space. "Somebody mlslnld your last letter to me while I was nway, nnd I Just found it today. If you Mill mean what It says, my answer Is. Yes. yes, yes." Jnck stopped gnsplng. He hesisaTaiftaTi TT ?jJ tated a moment, nnd looked nt the al9Jrt iiTi timeter with a peculiar smile. Slowly he moved the stick forward nnd gradually the plane begnn to deGradually Circling Higher and Higher. scend. As fnr ns Jnck Reynolds Is con-- i of your father, your mother, your cerned. Mnjor Schroeder can keep the brothers, your staters your sweet- altitude record. (, 1920, by McClure Newspaper Syndicate In breathed, but this, time she. dW unV hold the letter Idlynd look out the attic .window nt nothing. She left 'the rei-- t of the letters on the floor nnd rushed tlown to the library, where she husletj herself with paper nnd pen, and wrote n telegram. Calling the telegraph office on the telephone, she rend the message. Then she snt and again perused the closing linos of the letter she had unearthed In tlio nttlc. These lines were: BETim TO BUILD CHEAP ROADS BY CONSTANT CARE Cheaper Built Roads Kept in Good Condition Are Found to Be Most Practical. Jack Reynolds, nn-sw- d nt It is better to build a cheap road and keep it in good condition by adequate maintainnnce than to build the most expensive highway and permit it to deteriorate for want of care, say officials of the Bureau of Public Roads of the United States Department of Agriculture. Maryland, which has one of the finest systems of improved highways iiv the United States, if not the best, has consistently followed this practice The originally improved roads in Maryland were comparatively inexpensive, costing only what the taxpayers were willing to pay for. The first few years the average cost was less than $10,000 a mile. In some cases the work entailed considerable grading and drainage, but in others it amounted simply to resurfacing the old turnpikes, which had already been graded and drained. Generally the roads built at that time mere macadam, 12 feet wide and 0 inches thick. Soon the width was increased to 14 feet. Later many were widened still farther, some very successfully, by adding concrete shoulders on each side of the existing macadam. This method of improving roads makes it possible for traffic to continue unimpeded on the road while the work is going on. The macadam roads in Maryland have given very good satisfaction, but continuous care has been largely responsible for their success. The roads are constantly patrolled and no hole of any size is allowed to go unrepaired. Material for patching is kept at convenient points along the road for the use of the patrolman. From a relatively small investment in ade mittedly road it builds up better one from year to year, always conserving thp linlle nf thi nrpvimis investment. -. low-typ- 4 a'fli; i ' WHY NOT CHRISTMAS? ily good. Is the world in such a hurry that it cannot stop to write out the Jul name? What would the world say i in some reierence 10 tne savious lie was called "J. Christ?" and correctly so. The cases seem al- paring to celebrate the birthday an niversary of the Redeemer, who liveth. A long, long, time ago there crept into the English language an abbreviation for the word Chritmass, that many feel ought to be eliminated. It isthe abortive'"Xmas." Why not write it out plainly, "Christmas?" It is only a few more letters. "Xmas" isn't satisfactory.. It doesn't show the proper respect for an occassion so- great. It is easy to see how the use of the. shorter word came about. "X" happens to be the first letter of the Greek word for Christ. The fact that the letter X is cross shape also lent color to its use in the abbreviated "Xmas."-Anhistory tells that the catacombs X frequently stands for Christ. But things that are old are not necessar- In a few weeks the civilized people of the world will be talking of Christmas and its joys. They will be pre- f most parallel. Let's give Christmas presents this year not "Xmas" gifts. Paducah News-Democr- AN ESSENTIAL INDUSTRY. The automobile industry wanted to speed too fast, and bankers, in putting on the brakes, avoided a smash-u- p at the cost of a temporarily stalled motor. This fs the opinion of a leading automobile manufacturer. Business men and women 120,000 of them are carried to their work in New York City dailv. orimarilv bv automobile. A fleet of IjO.OOO trucks visit Manhattan during each 24 hours. In Boston every available parking place is taken, beginning almost Avith daylight In the face of these figures it is absurd to see in a recession prospects of an industry going to pieces. It cannot any more than railroads can be scrapped. There were not enough cars last Spring, and in spite of cancellations there ar.e not enough cars to fill the demand expected. The automobile has ceased to be a luxury. It might have been called one, at the start, like the airplane. But people have built their lives around it, bought their homes, selected their vacation camps, their Summer cottages. Businesses have, been developed around the touring car and truck as the indispensable vehicle. The is mortised into the present commercial and financial arrangement. Undoubtedly there are people the huge army of owners who have bought cars and who cannot afford them. But the same is true of boots and eggs. If the bankers had permitted the automobUc industry to go ahead as fast as many of the Zealous enthusiasts wished in the late Summer, there is no doubt that general business would have become hopelessly twistile heart." i yellow-backs- yellow-backs- Alex-ende- r, - yellow-backs- lias-wel- l, )cllow-hack- s yellow-back- s yellow-back- s ellow-back- -Co)- rat'-e- Jnck smled. soinewhut grimly. "1 have' none of those." and lie turned to the waiting plane. "If I had Just one of them I'd stay down here mi the ground." He mounted to the seat and tried ihe controls. Ills lifebelt was buckled round him. the engine started by tin assistant, and the big bird took a quick run mid soared aloft, gradually circling higher and higher until It became a speck. The group of three kept vigil In a building at an edge of the Hying Held. The officer with the white mustache sat at n wireless telephone. "I've got him," ne announced, after listening for some time. "He says he's up feet und still going." In the attic of a modest dwelling In a middle western city a girl snt In an old rocker and untied n blue ribbon' from a bulky pnek of letters. The girl was pretty, although her form was rather frail; She hud an abundance of hurnlslied-golhair. There was much gravenes In her looks and demeanor, and something expressive of sadness about the downward curves at the lip comers. She sighed as she separated the letters one from the other, and selecting one haphazardly drew It from Its envelope. "Good old Juck," sliu wild, somewhat wistfully, as she read, anil after she had finished she snt holding' it Idly In her hand while she looked through the attic window at nothing. She resumed her perusal of the messages from the past, but ns she separated the letters her eyes suddenly took on an expression of astonishment, and she held up it bulky envelope, addressed to ier, but unopened. "Here's one I never read I" she ex "How could It have hapclaimed. Possibly when I was down pened? at the lake Inst summer little sister got this from the post office." She looked tit the postmark and made out that the letter had been mailed In Texas just n year ago. lacking a few days. "It must have been his last," she decided, und suddenly she tore open the envelope. As she rend her face became pale. "This this la a tragedy," at 00 d WANTED REST OF HER NAME I. f. Churchgoer Had Missed Sermon but He Was Keen for Information on ' the Subject.- Individual entered church on a Sundny evening. Finding n pew. he mnde himself comfortable nnd nwnlted the sermon. The minister, after the usual formalities, announced that his topic would be "Saved by Grace." The stranger, yielding to the soothing ntmosphere of the house of worship, fell asleep almost immediately after the announcement of the sermon subject. Half nn hour later he awoke, almost simultaneously with the close of the sermon, nnd, suddenly remembering the topic, whispered "Wasn't ton nearby his Subject 'Saved by Grace?'" "Yes," wns the reply. "Grace who?" was the next question. Naturally 'there wns no answer. Hehohoth Sunday Herald. A tlred-looklng n downtown fellow-worshipe- r: Heritage of Hate. know four men. nil old bachelors, who live together. They are all well educated, hnve good professions, and nre what the world calls successful, but they all uhlior woTiianhood. They were adopted from nn orphan asylum when children by n rich old man who had been disappointed In'marrled life nnd wns an n vowed hnter of women. He educated the boys nnd left them his money, but lived long enough to Instill In their mind distrust und suspicion of all womankind, nnd ns he was their best friend (In fact, all the friend or home Hint they ever had) they naturally loved him nnd believed absolutely In all his teachings. I have often thought when I see these men, good citizens, whnt u pity that a man who had such Influence, und capable of .raising such boys, should hnve such n wnrped sldo to his nnture. Chicago Tribune. I ed. g As in any industry, there may be dealers in the automobile trade who are hanging on with their eyelids. But nothing can happen to the business as a whole except a future-orenewed and continuous demand. Bos-, ton Globe. quick-growinf , A Wise Prophet "I thought you told me you hud a good Idea of who was going to be elected." "So I had. I knew It would not be any of the people who had uot beea" Bomnlated." Public Benefactor Dead.. Adam Duucun, fellow of Ihe Royal Horticultural society, who lias Just died In England at the uge of 80, Is Bald to have been largely responsible for the introduction of the tomato as an edible fruit. The tomato had Ions been grown for decorative purpose, but Mr. Duncun, by means of hybridization, evolved It from Its crlnklad, woolly state to the smooth-tklBao-- -- frultr""- - d DECEMBER (Eljr 1, 1920 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I PAGE FIVE hi oidcr lo close out nty winter CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS stock, I am reducing prices on all ...illi .ilvv lirulnnin'' Dec NOTE Please notlly the editor ii.irr m.. you desire advertisements discontinued. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1020 'Mis Evelyn Hicks Millinc, CbvcrOf Personal sxwwwwXMvwvywvywvwwv pott. Call Your Attention Again to ooo FOR SALE Entered tt the Post Office at Cloverpsrt, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Avery, of Reids Have Family as second c'ass matter. FOK SALE BOO Rations sorghum in buckets .ent to Louisville, Mon- Dinner Party. and barrels, first class sorghum. Louts the Famous day afternoon. Sahlie, ItanlinsliurR, Koute 2. Trice $1 00 RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEooo per gallon. Bw , 21 Mr. and Mrs, L T, Rcid gave a Mr. E. Forrest Pate and son, Ollie MENTS. family dinner party on Thanksgiving FOR SALE Farm consisting of 0 acres, Pate, were in Louisville, Monday. H acres of which is overflow land; has For rrerlnct and City Offices. 2 CO at their home on River street. Covers oo l four cottage and nice cellar; room r.oo ror county umces were lajd for Mr. and Mrs. Rcid, Mr. and Mri James McClcllau and two cistern; one meat house; one For State and District Opes 115.00 s Emily and Eleanor Rcid, chicken house; feed ham and crib comFor Calls, per "" .10 children, Wilford and Chyles, spent Misses bined; log house and crib combined; some For Cards, per line .10 Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Lou Messrs Billy, .Lathrop, Lafayette and good fencing; about 25 young fruit trees; For all Publications In the interest of Chas Moorman Rcid. Mr and Mrs. Sahlic. some grapes; mile from church ami individuals or expression ot individC. W. Moorman, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. ooo school. Write G.'T. Oldham, Stephensport, ual views, per line .10 Ky. Miss Emma llagnian, of Skillmau, J. Ferry and little daughter, Martha y was the gucnt of Mis3 Mary Joe Board Ferry, Miss Frauccs Smith, FOK SALE Old newspapers, tc a bunch. Foreign AdvrMnt Kpretentnttv Always good; than ever on Tlianksgiving. Miss Ella Smith and Mr. Lilbou THF. "MFV-Ilreckemidge News office, CloVerport, Ky, PRESS ' 3"C!ATnv ooo Smith. FOK SALE lllank Deeds and Mortgages. Airs Carrie Brown and son, Mr. season-a- sk folks who know ooo The Kreckentidge News, Cloverport, Ky. Billy Brown, of Hawcsvillc, STARK-LOWMAMiss Thanksgiving Dinner CO. Stella Waldrip, of Oweiuboro. were Party in Irvington. TYPE WRITER FOR SALE Louisville Representatives They wearers. quite encucsts of Mr. and Mrs. Mat FOK SALE Remington typewriter No. (i, land Miss Lclia Tucker, Thanksgiv Mr and Mrs. Wilbur Parks. Mrs. Remodekd. (iood as new. Further informtoo, and have right to ing. Nell Marshall and daughter, Miss ation call or write The Ilreckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky Marshall, of Irvington, enterMr. and. Mrs. J. W. Davis, of Lo- Uuth The comfort you is say. cust Hill, and daughter, Mrs Clyde tained the following to dinner on FOR RENT Mrs. J. H. Rowland returned Sun- Robertson, of Palestine, 111., were Thanksgiving day: Mr and Mrs. W. G. Bandy, Miss Virginia Bandy, Miss day evening from Louisville, where guests of Mr and Mrs. Davis' daughworth while; sounds good, FOK KENT Electric Vacuum cleaners. it? she was the guest of her brother, Mr. ter, Mrs. Roscoc Davis, and Mr. Davis Maggie Bandy and Ken Bandy. Mr. Write E. (iuntrr & Co., Owenshoro, Ky. and Mrs. Fred Britc, Mr. and Mrs. Babbage, and Mrs. Babbage, Saturday and Sunday. Chas. P. N B. Netherton and Louise Nether-toWe can prove it; give us chance. during the Thanksgiving holidays. O C, WANTED Prof. H. R. Kirk. Mrs. Kirk and ooo ' Mrs. Win. Mullen has returned WANTED Men lo sell Sinner Sewinir Mach froiji a visit in Ravenna, Ky., with Jane Kirk, Dr. S. P Parks, Mr Mrs. A. R. Fisher, Mrs. A. A. Simines in Breckinridge or adjoining counties, ons and Miss Ida White leave Wed- her son, Mr Geo. Mullen, and Mrs. Parks and Harold Parks splendid proposition, good chance for promo nesday" morning for Ncshaba, Tenn , Mullen. tion to ine younger man, promame employo ii o ment for the older man,, no experience rewhere they will spend the winter with COTTON TN COLORS quired, write or visit Singer Sewing MachMr. and Mrs Milton Squires wcr.c PRODUCES Mrs. Fisbsr's great niece, Mrs. Edwin ine Co., Incorporated, 124 West Urd St., in Louisville, Thursday. Bell, and Mr. Bell. Owenshoro, Ky. ooo Southerner Has Succeeded In Growing Mrs. Harve Douthitt and little WANTED To sell you a Singer Sewing Green and Brown and Is ExperiMrs. Lucy Pate Walker, of Machine on easy monthly or yearly paymenting on Black. Route .", after a visit with daughter, Ada Mae, of Hawcsvillc, ments, old machines taken in exchange, spent last week the guests of her rock bottom prices, write E. Hunter & Co., her son, Mr. Austin I'atc, and Mrs. aunt, Mrs. Lou Sahlic. 100 W. 3rd St., Owenshoro, Ky. Pate, will leave Saturday for Kvans-vijlA. W. nrnhhiun hn itibmlttrd to tho Oscar Dawson has moved from where she will spend the winter Mrs. Joe Ross and Miss Maude Cotton PKohnnRt' of Snvnnnnh four WANTED To buy a good traction engine BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS near town to Bishop Hill. Sr with 10 to 20 horse power. Must be in good with her children, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Griffith were in LouisvilleJ, Friday snniplpo of cnlomil cotton llslit hrnwn. Mr. and Mrs. Fred May condition and price cheap. S. W. Davis, Pate, Messrs. Johnnie and Richard and Saturday. Misses Eva and Eliza May were Mystic, Ky. dark hrnwn. light sreen nnd dark Pate. oo Mr. Chas Loyd, a at guests on Thanksgiving of Mr. and prorn. Thoy nr tho results nf years Hemstitching, Pleating, Pinking, ooo etc.. Remember if you pay the high Mrs. Fred May Jr., near town. the- L. H. & St. L. shops, is in LouisMr. Rriihhnin says made from your own material, all I will sell you men's and young prices any longer, then you are not of oxpprlinontntlnn. The Missionary Society of ,the shapes and sizes, mail orders given prompt ville under the treatment of a special-i- t that othor colors will npppnr when n men's best' shoes $S values for $S.00, posted. Dry goods and groceries are and careful attention, E. Gunter & Co , for his eye, which was slightly in- Lucilc Memorial met with Mrs. Tuck numbpr of cotton plums In his pnrden I also get a new lot of army shoes decliug rapidly. Julian Brown, Clover-por100 W. 3rd St., Owenshoro, Ky. jured a few days ago while working er, Friday. every few days. Julian Brown, that nro not yet fully grown hogln to WANTED At once. Timber cutters and tie at his trade Ky. Ky. ooo bear. CARD OF THANKS makers. Good prices. Write or call J. M. ooo O 'O Mr. W. C. Moorman was in HenRhodes, Webster, Ky. Tho botanist hns not yet been nolo The meat market recently opened Jewel Jones, of Rome, 'spent Sat- derson, last week to sec his brother-in-lato producp hlnck cotton, but lie snys WANTED Live foxes. Gabe Taul, Ilardins- by Cassidy and Thompson closed We wish to extend our sincere urday night with his mother, Mrs. Mr. Hatchett, who is very ill. he will do o In thanks and appreciation U friends burg, Ky. business last week. time. It would have Mort Pumphrcy, and Mr. Pumphrey, John Hall has opened a pressing and relatives for their kindness and Mr. Stcrrett-Jarbohas returned to npppnrpd this ypnr, ho contends. If n on his return from Evansville where and cleaning shop in the building va- assistance in the sudden illness and he had spent Thanksgiving day with his home' in Caliente, Calif., after pneknge of thp sppds of n death of our beloved mother, Mrs. cated by Cassidy and Thompson, spending two months with his par- cotton, mnllod to him by n botanist In his aunt, Mrs. Pearson. Lthia Dow ell ooo ents, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Jarboe. Delhi. Indln. had not cone nstrny. Mr. The Family Rev. E. C. Nail, pastor of Baptist Mr. and Mrs. Win. Frymire, of ooo Brnbhnm hns spnt for nnnthpr pack-njj- p Miss Rosa Newton, of Louisville, church announces that their .midEkron, were the week-enguests of of thpsp sppiIs. nnd ho Is convlncpd week prayer serivce will be called off was the guest of her parents, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. J. Byrne Severs, ooo this week on account of the Methodand Mrs. Horace Newton, for the that If Iip crosses thorn with cprtnln of KTKUN'AI. said unto her. thp cottons ho has nlrondy grown the Mr. Wallace Pierce and Chas. Thanksgiving holidays. ist revival, which is still in progress, am the resurrection and tbe life: he that program Announced For rpsnlt will bp hlnck. 'lev tt ir me. though he were dead, Keller, of Louisville, were guests of ooo ooo iballbehve' And whosoever hveth sndbe- - r Misses Christine Ballman and Cor-in- e Meeting of Ky. Mr. Pierce's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. C. E. Lightfoot. wife of PostLuther Burhnnk oncp told Mr. Brnb- ueveth in mc shall never .......... Quiggins spent Thanksgiving with TlntM 41..4S l.A ...A..1.1 lllMJIIl-t- I.1..1. .& R. B. Pierce at "Rose Hill" for the Lightfoot, who has been very master lllllt'K mill in- ixiiiiu Press Association. Misses Bertha and Christine Rhodes, Iimiiii for n million dollnrs. Mr. Thanksgiving holidays, ill for the past ten days at her home Brnb ooo at Addison and attended the dance at hnm replied Mint in the West End is improving. ho thought he could M.r. and Mrs. J. Byrne Severs and Mr. Dutschkc's. Louisville again was selected for the do It morp chonplv. nnd thereupon son, Hugh Barret Severs, were in O O meeting of the Kentucky HILL ITEMS started his experiments. Mrs. Georgia Gardner, of Stephens-porOwcnsboro, Thanksgiving with Mrs. Press Association. December Let Your Slogan Be NAVY BLUE was in Ilardinsburg, Monday Severs' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Win. The parents of the pupils, neighbors at a meeting of the officers of the ason business. Barret. sociation at The Seelbach, Saturday and friends, who attended the school ooo ooo Say, pal I saw you sneer at me just afternoon. The programme of the exercise in the school room of Mrs. Mrs. Wilbur Gregory went to That Mr. John W. Vest, who spent now. John Blythe on Thank'sgiving. were meeting as now arranged, will be: Louisville, Monday. weeks in Louisville at the h Don't I look good to you? delighted at the creditable manner in Invocation by the Rev. Dr. Russell ooo Hotel left for his home in Los I'm not quite in your class, but what? J. Pirkcy. Broadway Baptist Church; which they recited and performed the Mr. George Gray, who has been Angeles, Calif, Saturday. Suggestions for Mother, FathFor being in "Navy Blue." address of welcome by 'George IJ part assigned them. Master Ernest living in' Owenshoro, has moved to ooo er, Sister, Brother, Wife or years old delivered the Allen, Louisville Convention and Pub- Wedding. lllou Ilcndrick St., Louisville. Mrs. Ernest Wedding will be hos !,., v ti,;i. IMUl . ItUl ..,.. I ...,,.....1, licity League; response by B. B. welcome address. All of the children nt UUII kllUUII Sweetheart: ,111111V oor tess to the Wednesday Club this IAWll such a guy as you. Coziue, Shelbyvillc A discussion of deserve personal mention, but want Master Maurice Quiggins and 'little week. sister, Agnes returned from Addison, Well men who wouldn t take your the newsprint situation by a represen- of space permits. Mrs Blythe is to -o o Diamond Rings hand Saturday after a two days visit with V. G. Babbage, In the basement. tative of the Warren Paper Company. be congratulated at the progress her Have worn the "Navy Blue." Gold Pin school is making. ooo Boston, will 'follow. their grand parents Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Wm. Scbroeder and daughter, Rhodes. Mr. II. L. Hodge of Louisville wa Paul A. Plaschkc, of thet Louisville Cuff Links your theatres. You bar us from Miss Mary Louise, an'd son, Frank,' ooo guest of Miss Selma the week-en- d Times and Grover Page of The And from your dances, too; Gold Chain Miss Frances Rhodes was here and Mrs. Fred Jocst, Evansville, reurnal will entertain the visitors Sippel. turned Saturday after spending the from Owenshoro. Sunday on her way Ihercs room enough to spare for all with cartoons. Lee Wood went to Louisville on Watch Charms But not for the men in "Blue." t Thanksgiving holidays with Mrs. to visit her parents. Mr. and Mrs A theatre party will be given by Thursday and returned Sunday evenGold Braclet Schroeder's parents, Mr and Mrs. Jno. Rhodes, at Addison. the Convention and Publicity League ing He was the guest of his sister. ooo Take this from me, men who serve Henry Brooklocker. Mrs. John Fella, and Mr. Fella and in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Polk, Tobins-porand numerous other articles in ooo Their flag are strong and true. The second days meeting will be nephew. Earl Fella, and Mrs. Fella, gold. Mrs. Sallie DeHavcn, who has just Ind went to Indianapolis, Ind.. loyal, ready and brave, called to order at 10 o'clock in the Miss Margaret Jett, of Newman. returned from Deland. Fla.. suffering Monday to spend the winter, Not weaklings such as you. M. B. Lowinan will talk on Ky., was the Saturday and Sunday morning. ooo with rheumatism, is spending a few guest of Mr. and Mrs Sippel. "Advertising." W. T. Hughes, IN SILVER Mrs. Mattie Teaff, Hardinsburg, re- I'm proud to wear this uniform. days with her brother, Mr. Mort Mrs. R S. Padgett, of Louisville, and of the Courier-Journturned Monday from a visit to her Pumphrey. and Mrs, Pumphrey. My ancestors wore it too. week-enguest of her parThe Louisville Times Company, will was the Knives and Forks sister, Mrs. Linn Rhodes, of near And did their bit with Farrogut address the association on "The Child ents. Mr and Mrs. Con Sippel Webster. "Sixty-TwoWay back in Spoons Miss Ina Hell Morrison, of LouisLabor Law." His address will be folj ooo lowed by a discussion of the law by ville, has been visiting Mrs. Baucani I have several farms for sale. If Cold Meat Forks I know I'm not a fashion plate. and Dr. Baucani. B. F. Forgey. Ashland. you buy a farm from me you pay no line That's not in Pie Knives The members of the association will Mrs. Allen Black is in Louisville commission. I own all of this land But listen pal, my takes that's true, it a man be entertained at luncheon in The with her sister. Mrs John Neubeaur. myself. Call or See Julian Brown, Odd Spoons To wear the "Navy Blue." Courier-JournWhy. We Like to Sell Whitman's and Louisville Times and will go to Lakeland, to see her Cloverport. Ky. building as guests of Judge Robert husband, Allen Black. oo Candies See Mrs. Wordrttff and her son, Beaviu. of Caneyville, So when you meet a Sailor, W Bingham. I'd mind, if 1 were you, with his sister, "The Good Roads Question" will are in Owenshoro. to see her sister, 1st We think they are absoluteT. C. Lewis, Jeweler be the subject of an address by Lieut. Mrs. Coombs. Aliss Lucille Givens at the Cloverport That God didn't make .you better Than the man in "Navy Blue." ly the nicest candies we know of. Mrs. Win. Smith, who has been Gov. S. Thurston 'Ballard at the afterHotel. Hardinsburg, Ky. The above poem was contributed noon session. H. A. Sonimers. ooo visiting her son. Sam Smith in Terre 2d They have the largest assort- -' Mrs. Thos. Flood and children, of to The Breckenridge News by a will talk on "The Editoral Haute, for several months returned Hardinsburg, Route :.', were the guests Cloverport boy, Bernard Teaff, who Page." home Saturday. ment of packages to select from. of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve has been in the Navy six months. Up until Tuesday, Nov. 23, he had been Wilson, Thanksgiving. 3d It comes .direct from Whitf' in the Naval Training Station, but The Lord is man's to us, and to you. No JobMY SHEPHERDMiss Jane Warfield left Monday for on that day he set sail for Japan and my shepherd, I shall not k ber or Middle Man to hold it a Louisville, to spend a fortnight with China for duty. Mr. Teaff added in 94W-wa n ' Surely goodness and her brother, Mr. Frank Warfield, and his letter that when he landed in the week or two. mercy shall follow me all p! the days my Mis. Warfield. Asiatic fleet his friends in and around life: and J of 4th It is always the same alCloverport would hear from him will dwell xn the house of the Miss Adele Frymire was in through the News. Lord for ever. Psalm 23 : and 6. ways fresh, good and pure. for the Thanksgiving holidays the guest of her parents, Mr. and MY KENTUCKY 5th They are a business people Mrs. Mack Frymire. with business methods. If at any O 0o blooms beside the way Where the Mrs. R. L. Oelze will be hostess to Where the humming bee drones through the time you should happen to get a FEAR THOU NOT; for lam with the Ladies Reading Club this week. day, thee; be not dismayed; for k package of their candies that you ooo o.ni thy God' I will Miss Martha Willis spent the Where summers come and longest stay think are not just right, they back That's my Kentucky. Thanksgiving holidays with her sisF strengthen thee; yeal I will I ' us in makinffit right. help thee, yea, I wxll upter, Mrs. Carl Balis, and Mr. Balis, Where the wliippoorwill throbs out its song hold thee with the right hand of in Dayton, Ohio. 6th We know you are better t On the old the summer long, Isaiaii 41 10. my righteousness Where childhood memories thickly throng satisfied when you receive a packRead What U. S. Dept. of Agriculture That's my Kentucky. Says About What 2 Rats Can Do. age of Whitman's. CDS an bo'ys all wool OArt Per pair for boys canvas According to government figures, Where fleecy clouds float in the sky, 7th Last, but not least, they are I gauntlet gloves. winter caps greys and Where cooling springs are never dry, A GREAT REWARD:- -! have two rats breeding continually for the makers and we are the seller mingled colors only Where mint and willows never die A fought a good fiyht, I have indithree years produce :i39,709,-18tf- That's my Kentucky, aWupi finished my course, I have QQ Per yard for all wool of the world's greatest package of vidual rats. Act when you sec the suiting in black only. Esl Kept the faith. Henceforth Per garment for Men's Q(? rt first rat, don't wait. P is candy Tht Sampler. turps the woods to there is laid up for me a heavy ribbed shirts and the surest, cleanest, most convenient Where autumn are short with little gold, Where cold, crown of righteousness. 1 1 Tim. 4 7 drawers, all sizes. (PI KftPcr yard for splendid exterminator. No mixing with other Where winters beauties can't be told u)XtlU quality serges, in foods. Drys up after killing leaves no That's my Kentucky. smell. Cats or dogs won't touch it. brown, black, green and navy. (fA Per pair for Men's leath-JCONFECTIONERY Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne er gloves, while they last. & Co., Cloverport, and B. F. Beard & Where the race horse hits its fastest gait, 0 Ladies all wool &A Where the swiftest ball goes o'er the plate Dr. O. E. HART Co.. Hardinsburg. Advertisement. Gjime cocks gamest up to date over sweaters, all sizLadics' silk nose in That's my Kentucky. DAiit brown, navy, white es and regular $6.00 values. and black, splendid values, Where bay in the liary night, pT A Ladies tan cape gloves Where men don't quarrel but sometimes fight, (P" in splendid quality Op? Boys and men's Where hospitality sees its height sey Sweaters, sizes 36 French kid, all sizes with one That's,, my Kentucky. L,., Sc clasp. to 42. Colors red and blue. Srrrkrnrftg Nruts SOCIETY ITEMS Interest i ! Munsingwear this --- the Mat-tingl- V N Tin-ke- r it's better the are thusiastic their a get don't n, D a J. C NOLTE & BRO. Hard-insbu- rg c, O O- O G boiler-mak- er Out-ton- s - t, Clov-erpor- t, O I e blup-tlnte- d STATE EDITORS d TO MEET DEC. 29 Mid-Winter ( - - it i.lKK:-Jra- us n die.-Jo- hn O mid-wint- er t, 2!i-:i,- i. .ev-er- al ''Gifts Last" Se'el-bac- ." 111 J o- Courier-Jo- -- t, Stout-hearte- d, nt al d ( ." The Reasons i Io al Kliza-bethtow- n, - Remarkable Prices Che-uau- lt, 1 sweat-brie- r On Merchandise For ymrl Thrifty Buyers ti)l.tlv ash-pi- 1 7k ut RAT-SNA- tdj Carter's spring-tim- e slip-Dtc- -- IMPORTANT NOTICE! H. BFFKCTIVK MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29 145 146 VETERINARY Jer-DL,u- O Change in Schedule Train Train St. L. Ry. 12:05 A. M. SURGEON Will be in d0 D&0j St Louis Express will leave Cloverport Where women are held tu high esteem, Where lovers stroll by the quiet stream, Where romance dreams Its fairest dream That's my Kentucky. ; HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN NOV. THE STORE OF GOOD VALUES Louisville Express will leave Cloverport 5:00 A. M. t will be noted that the first named train leaves later and the last named train leaves Earlier than heretofore. Where people are friendliest ever met,. Where strangers go without regret, Where some men leave but. none forget That's my Kentucky. Sam GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT. KY Piggs. ' h , l" K PAGE SIX CLAIMS ALLOWED BY BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY FISCAL THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS. CLOVEAPORT. KENTUCKY 1.1.30 DECEMBER I; 1H0 Hook labor. 12 APRIL TERM 1920 (Continued From Last Week) ROAD FUND FIRST DISTRICT Receipts Cancelled warrants and interest on same April 11, From Sheriff out of County levy, October 18, From Sheriff December 1.1, From Sheriff March 3, 1020, From Sheriff From sale of mules and check by V. S. Ball. Total net receipts. Disbursments Hank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., Road Vouchers. day labor on road Gabc Hrickcy, Bryan Miller, day team on road day lobar- Ed Courtney, Taylor Meador, '2 days labor on Buffalo Hill- -. Taylor Meador, '2 days labor on Buffalo Meador, 14 hours labor on Buffalo 'Hill. Win, Jarboe, team one day, three days labor Allie Squirts, team one day John Kennedy, team one day Joe Hinton, team one day Sam Marshall, team one day Robert Rhodes, team one day Tom Elder, team one day II. M. Beard 14 hours with three horses M. D. Pumphrcy & Son, labor and lumber- Tice Hcndrick, team one day Taylor Meador, j hours work Hardinsburg Auto Co., sharpening drill H. M. Beard, three hottrcs seven hours. B. H. Bates, moving grader- Raymond Dowel!, tiling for road. Shelly Hook, one days labor- Jess Whitworth, freight on grader. R. Z. Hook, labor 1 day. Austin Trms, team one day Allen Meador. grading Owensboro and Little Hartford road. Austin Arms, grading Owensboro and Little Hartford road. Allen Macdor grading Sample road Shellic Hook, labor on Sample road Austin Arms, grading on Sample road C. W. Houtchen, labor on Little Hartford foad. Allen Meador. grading on Stcphensport road ("has. Elder, labor pn Stcphensport road Paul Jarboe. labor on Stcphensport road Herbert Jarboe. labor on Stephensport road- Lon Jarboe, labot on Stephensport road Shcllie Hook, labor on Stephensport road Sam Jenings. labor on Hardinsburg and McQuady road. Austin Arms, team on grading Stephensport road. Allen Meador, running grader on Stephensport road. Chas. KIdir, labor on Stephensport road Frank Kennedy, labor on Stephensport road- Herbert Jarboe labor on Stephensport road. Express on repairs for grader- Jess Wliitwo-th- , Willie Batham, team gading Stephensport road. Taylor Baham team grading Stephensport road. Paul Jarboe. labor on Stephensport road Herbert Caulcy, labor on Stephensport road Lon Jarboe, labor on Stephensport road Chas Mattiugly. labor on Stephensport road Austin Arms, team grading Stephensport road John Bloomer, salary month ending July III. Shcllie Hook, labor on Stephenspovrt road. n Road Machine Co.. Little Western rt Jarboe, labor on Stephenport road Charles Mattingly. labor on Stephensport road Frank Kennedy, labor on Stcphensport road. Lon Jarboe, labor on Stephensport road Chas. Elder labor on Stephensport road. Herbert Caulcy, labor on Stephensport road Good Roads Machine Co., coupling upper 5th wheel Paul Jarboe. labor on Stephensport rnml B. F Beard & Co , road tools Chas Elder, labor on Hardinsburg & Hartford road Philip Brown, labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford k Payne labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford roa- dAustin Arms, team grading Hardinsburg and Bandenburg road. Lon Jarboe. labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road Allen Meador, running gader 11 days- Taylor Meador. dragging Garfield and Hardinsburg road. Willie Sermon, labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Paul Jarboe. labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Claude Dejarnette. labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Daman Hinton labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport Hook, labor on Hardinsburg and Brandenburg road- Wayne Sermon labor on Hardinsburg and Har.tford road. Chas. Mattingly, labor on Hardinsburg and Stcphensport road. Malcolm Hinton labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. H. M Beard, team dragging Garfield and Hardinsburg road Krank Kennedy labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road. Herbert Jarboe labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road Herbert Caulcy, labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road. Paul Jarboe. labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford oad Claud Dejanette labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Shellic Hook, labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Herbert Cauley, labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road- Robert Ryan, labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford oad. Ernest Denbam labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Humphrey Marshall labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Herbert Jarboe labor on Hardinsbug and Hatfod oad Damon Hinton, Iabo on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road Malcolm Hinton labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road Kentucky Culvert Co., ft and ft culverts Frank Panye. labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road Chas Mattingly labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Philip Brown, grading Harned and West View road William Rhodes labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road. Frank Kennedy labar"on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road. Wayne Sermon labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport Hcndrick labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport Meador running grader Robert Ryan labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Austin Arms, toam Pierce Owen labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. George L. Medler lumber on Kingswood' road. Will Deuham labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road Herbert Bashani, labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Allen Meador running grader.. Earl Mattingly labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Frank Kennedy labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport Hinton labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road. William Rhodes labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road. William Rhodes labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road. Paul Jarboe labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road Bob Ran labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road Joe llillton lahnr 1 1 1 Hill-Taylor , Austin-WesterGrader-Herberoad-Franroad-Shell- Philip Brown labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road-- Ernest Denbam labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford oad Shcllie Hook labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road-C- laude Dejarnette labor on Hardinsburg 1 D. D. Webster grading between, Harned and Hartford road. and West View-- Carl Jarboe labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road-Ca- rl Jarboe labor on Hardinsburg and Stephensport road-C- arl Jarboe labor on Hardinsburg and Stcphensport roa- dCarl Jarboe labor on Hardinsburg and Stcphensport oad. Frank Payne labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road- James Hcndrick labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Humphrey Marshall labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford road. .$1,137.88 I" Austin Arms draggiitg road 2,074.38 . Lon Jarboe labor on Hardinsburg and Stcphensport road . 1.10.08 , Damon Hmtou labor on Hardinsburg and Satnlicifsport roa- d33.30 Earl Wright oil for grader- 4,000 00 Lon Jarboe labor on Hardinsburg and Stcphensport road. 247.17 Shcllie days. 1S.00 Herbert Jarboe, foreman six days. lfl.00 C. A. Butler 780 ft of lumber 12.40 , Frank Kasingcr labor two days five hours. 21.00 Owen Fmley labor one day- 2.70 Allen Meador foreman five days. 1.00 Allen Meador running grader- 11.50 John Blair labor five days five hours. 7 00 Tom Lindsey labor 2 days 5 hours. 11.25 B. F. Blair lumber' and foreman five days five 12.40 Jas. T. Smith, blacksmith wnrt-2.25 Jim Hcndrick labor two 'ay 10.50 Ernest Denbam labor two hours. 48,213.50 .$2,240.20 1.75 4.00 1.75 3.75 5.00 2.70 0.00 3 00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 0.10 28.48 4.00 1.50 .05 4.55 2.50 1.80 2.10 14.50 2.10 5.00 21.00 25.00 18.00 9.00 25.00 2.70 18.00 11.25 Marion Wcathcrholt dynamite and fuse. J. T. Smiley labor and damage for change in road. L. J. Mattingly blacksmithing Humphrey Marshall labor one day and five hours. Dan Dowcll running engine. Bom Priest team on West View and Scree road Will DcHavcn labor 1 day and 5 hrs. Hardinsburg and Hartford road Paul Jarboe labor 4 days and 5 hrs. Hardinsburg and Hartford road Jim Hendrick labor .1 days and 5 hrs. Hardinsburg and Hartford road B. F. Beard and Co. road tools Leon Smiley team and labor Herbert Basham labor 5 days and 5 hours Ernest Dcnham labor 0 days Allen Meador running 'grader Herbert Jarboe labor on Hardinsburg and Hartford roa- d- Philip Brown labor 3 days Hardinsburg and Hartford road. Austin Arms team for grading- Owen Priest labor Seree and West View road Chas Mattingly labor days Hardinsburg' and Hartford road. Allen Dowell use of engine. Shcllie Hook labor five days five hours. Dow Mercer team and labor, James Smiley labor Herbert Jarboe labor Wash Arms laboi1 Gilbert Arms labor Granville Wilson labor-Pe- te Moore labor Ernest Dcnham labor-Ro- bert Ryan labor Ernest Denbam labor Robert Ryan labor Jim Hendrick labor Philip Brown labor Herbert Basham labor- Lon Jarboe labor- L. Charles Mattingly labor Bernard Dejarnette team two days. 1 1.25 Thomas Tabeling blacksmithing 11.25 Bob Hook team eight days '.25 Frank Payne labor 2 days 13 50 T. J. Hook garage bill for Aueust 1.15 Austin Arms team 11 days and 5 hours. G 1 Herbert Jarboe foreman two 'aya 12.15 Philip Brown labor two day 2 50 Paul Jarboe labor two 'ay 14.25 Claud Kennedy labor one l3y 10.50 W. I. Blair team one day. 45.50 Hardinsburg Auto Co., blacksmithing- 20.00 T. J. Hook gasoline apd oil for trucks. 33.70 Virgil 'Daugherty labor one day and two hours- 3.40. j Walter Brickcy labor four days team 2 days 18.00 'Allen Meador overseer 11 days 3 2 hours 7.35 Robert Ryan labor five days. 3.40 Herbert Jarboe foreman four days 10.15 Paul Jarboe labor three days three hours. .uu uisuii Anns icam n (lays n nours. 77.03 Shellic Hook labor seven days four hours. 0.00 Jim Hcndrick labor two days seven hours 12.40 Philip Brown labor four days 15.00 Ernest" Denbam labor one day 18.00 Frank Payne labor two days. 8.75 j Herbert Bashani labor three days seven hours. 27.50 Earl Whitehouse labor 11 days 4.25 Wm. Davis freight and material 13.50x W. D. Smith lumber for culvert 15.00 Percy Voils labor 1 days 13.75 Allen Voils labor one day 7.85 Herbert Jarboe foreman three days. 6.50 Paul Garner labor two days- 15.15 Philip Brown labor three days 0.50 Chas. Mattingly labor three days 5.35 Robert Ryan labor four days five hours. Allen Meador labor three days five hours. o Robert Ryan labor two days. 15.00 H. A. Walker labor one day two hours. y 13.50 H. A. Walker for road 15.00 Jim Hendrick labor three days 13.50 Robert Ryanv labor three days 13.50 Herbert Basham labor two days 15.00 Ernest Denbam labor two days. for road. 10.15 Tom Sheeran 1.1.50 ' t , 'ay i 30.00 10 SO 27.01 5.05 2.23 15.00 18.00 12.40 5.05 23.75 2.35 5.00 5.00 5.50 5.00 5.00 2.25 3.00 21.80 58.17 3.00 18.00 35.25 11.25 11.00 8.25 57.50 18.50 6.75 .10.00 2.50 4.50 8.75 22.00 6.59 2.85 25 2.25 9.00 ' 4.50 7.50 6.75 10.15 10.50 J.-- 4.50 3.00 40.00 7.50 6.75 5.00 5.00 7.50 9.27 2.25 8.00 2.50 O OK right-of-wa- 7 right-of-wa- y 12.50 13.50 10.00 19 05 40.00 5.03 15.13 57.50 . Wm. Davis 20 rods-.lfi-- fence Joe Arms labor one day- Fred McGary 200 ft, oak lumber Virgil Daugherty labor one day Percy Voils labor one day Allen Voils labor one day, Continued On Page 7 .10.00 14.40 8.10 12.li0 14 00 1.78 1 1.75 5.00 12.(10 una anmi ;;ln mini in nnne 5.S5 12.00 12.15 2.1.25 1.10.08 WHERE TO DEAL LOUISVILL The South's Largest ' Cleaners and Dyers Ammratt iy? Itorfefli 312 E. 1ft! 0.75 200.00 13.25 11.05 11.05 11.05 11.95 8.10 .15 00 LEA RN GKEGCTS SHORTHAND rd Twentieth Century Bookkeeping. World's leading systems at Bosler's Garage 423 Nickel and Silver Plating J Third Tf Brass Beds Refinished Stege Brass & Plating Works 448 S. f7a772 South Third Street at Walnut, Louisville. Ky. Walnut St. STORAGE BY DAY OR NIGHT Roe-O'Connor-Gordon Fifth St. 12.15 18.00 7.90 13.50 8.55 52.50 12.50 33.00 0.00 4 50 ncz 24 Months Guarantee ESTABLISHED 1 rtsisiss 1E.OTST A Used Buick is a Better Buy Than Any Cheap New Car Leyman Motor Co., inc. 501 E. Broadway Louisville, Ky. jm wut It refect par Idtpi bilU? ab-il u cat; wty It raiact Itlciraia lilli St It 7S. Utt AratU'i tr Sadler a Gtaer Met. IbimImI kuatw let-e- ta na mi )w cerrestMt'ml litt stent All adult Ml Butfiduift art tew ukf atati Da Pickrcll fit Freeman 304 W. Breckinridge City 301 Accessories Athletic art Sporting Goods Write for Catalog Automobile AUGUST R. BAUMER te Say It With Flowers 4th Street at Broadway Masonic Temple, Fourth and Chestnut J. DOLFINGER & CO. INCORPORATED 883 Wt r Commercial School A Clermont Cafeteria "The Home of Good Food" 423 WEST MARKET STREET 642 FOURTH AVENUE CHINA-GLASSW- ARE ic , 'J-- 0.00 House Furnishing Goods 8.55 11.25 GIFT GOODS A SPECIAL FEATURE 24.75 Milliken Service Co. 0.30 11.25 Distributors of 11.25 13.00 11.25 435 E. BROADWAY 15.00 4.50 12.40 12.40 319 SOUTH THIRD STREET 15.55 Manufacturers of Elastic Hosiery, Braces 4.50 Abdominal Supporters and Trusses 13.50 LADY ATTENDANT 1.1 50 13.50 14.50 KODAKS ORDERS GIVEN UfU 11.70 MEDIATE ATTENTION li.75 202.30 W. GATCHEL & 13.50 Fifth and Walnut Louisville 13.50 Let Ma, Uittu fttltl cad tf call eatt ateaa ISM THE STANDARD PRINTING CO.. S. FM Sirtci u teat! fta tar IttUet facritaf r Ttritu cWes. lactraaratai Hwuau wcoatCMUTto minimum o UAtatat LOUISVILLE. 17. TRAINS YOUNG PEOPLE FOR GOOD EMPLOYMENT AND SUCCESS ii attain tr. Mar or rott cmei utaumua. IT. Battery New Muldcon Monument Ct. W. K. STEWART CO. (INCORPORATED Monuments, Markers 625-62- 7 Formerly Dealing's Willard Batteries and Memorials SOUTH THIRD STREET BOOKS, STATIONERY, 425 S. OFFICE FURNITURE Fourth Avenue, ARTISTIC WALL -443-4- 45 THEO.TAFEL MAIL fCCJ C 550 rOURJH foor pwt AVtHUC-L0UISV- uiuuAuuBfALmfuHIUlluiuS 4f7 J. L. STRASSEL CO. S. THIRD ST. Draping, Wall Decoration, Painting, Upholstering, Furniture Making and Reflnishing Eatlmatea and Suggestions Submitted FAFEU S. THIRD STREET Beautiful Cut lowers SPECIAL SOC LUNCH MUSIC HJfeJ D. SONS (BooMe (Parben eq-- NOTICE SttOUP OPTICAL CO. has removed to 311 List Your Farms With R C AL. ALil AUCTION CSTATC Strvica UaVSaMifiti RJIEALTV W. Kentucky Chocolate Shoppe s. 4th GUTHRIE ST., SPEED BUILDING yw sacks MKHnwimw atwuunn 1G.50 road-Jamroad-All- es en road-Malc- olm 8.35 12.85 2.25 13.50 18.00 5.20 20.00 10.15 11.48 4.50 0.00 10.50 9.00 9.25 12.15 11.25 5.05 13.50 13.50 1.00 ANDREW ILARI Delicatessen and Fruit Automobile Lunches a Specialty 4th at Broadway The Rehm-Zeih- er (Incorporated) Co. i Investment Securities Street "Where Service Satisfies" No. 430 West Main Oscar Farmer & Sons DEHLER BROS. CO. Incorporated Hay Grain City Elevator and Warehouse QUALITY POULTRY, ANIMAL, DAIRY FEEDS 213 N. 15th and 122 N. 4th St. Roofing Fencing HARPWARE 116 i-- Reinforcing Steel Expanded Metal E. MARKET ST. (SESMILr 04 x.cefnce Mulled lut Uve Stack Hwkti SmNi UTAaLiaHKD f issa tie Ml liver Electric Specialty Go. UMveml Mail. 25c for naas- jiaMard fhr ever (or 25c Bourbon O. Stock Yard Company INCORPORATED Fm LifMtf aid Ptwer Pluh a box of Bitter Apple and Cascara Pills 4th and Jefferson AL BIRCH, General Manager drty Years Johnson 8( Main Sts., Louisville, Ky. Electric Washers and Wringers Construction and Engineering Everything Electrical 128 WEST JEFFERSON STREET I For lazy livers and constipation. Butchemeyer Bros. aLaaBBBBBBr For Chapped Hands and Face Rosoline Buschemeyer Bros. 4th and ; to your address .M JMLASS INCLOSED WINTER trrtn a riTrmmrjtT ma 4H-H-1- wioD nmxi or ff tuao Sedan M TOPS ' aKMTKBLBLaflBM Money refunded Jefferson if not laUtfadory RAY MOTOR CAR SBIIVICB. 8 Center St. Diamond wTwis?HVfffa lur Fd C. HMla r ,v- - L' . DECEMBER 1, 1920 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE SEVEN IT TAKES THE EIGHT TIMES AS MUCH SMOKING AS 50 YRS. AGO. Over Fifty Million Cigarettes ed a Year Smok- NOTICE, TAXPAYERS! I, or one of my Deputies will be at the following places on the following dates, towit: - Nov. 22, Custer, Union Star, McDaniels - Nov. 23, - - - -Moofe, Frymire, Roff - Nov. 24, Hudson, Mooleyville, Glen Dean -- .Nov. 26, Bewleyville, Chenault, Rockvale Big Spring, Stephensport, Cloverport Nov. 27, Lodiburg; Woodrow, Vanzant - - -- Nov. 29, Nov. 30, Garfield - Nov. 16, Cloverport, Tuesday night - - Cloverport, Tuesday night - - - - Nov. 30, 1920 1929 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 1920 NO WOMEN ON JURY CHART HOME OF EVERY CRIMINAL IN CHICAGO STARCH OUT OF A FELLOW Working IN HARDIN COUNTY Judge Layman Says Experiment Might Invalidate Proceedings of Whole Term. Police Pin Will Record Moves Each One Makes. Chicago, Nov. 22 Charles Fitzmor-ri- s, new Superintendent of Police, to- Hard Every Day Without Let-u- p Wears You Out in Time. Americans smoke eight times as many cigars as they did fifty years ago, or eight times as many are smoking cigars. Uncle Sam puffed 13,881,417 in 1870 1920 he has become so wedded to the cigarette that he is smoking them at the rate of over 50 million a year. In less than four years but by r wx; im L i lw K C- - YOU the cigarette consumption has more NEED A TONIC than doublecf. This year 8,9GO,028,022 cigars will in the United Pepto-Manga- n Makes Rich Red be consumedInternal Revenue States, Office. reports the Blood and Lifts You Out of This is an increase in ten years of 28 per Tent. The decade increase in cigRuts. per cent. Smoking and arettes is chewing tobacco usage decreased . There are days when you feel down- per cent, in the same time. right sick. You think you couldn't I'u' everybody doesn't smoko. In smokers are feci any worse. Yet, as far as you fact only We realize that money matters are somewhat tight know, there's nothing the matter with spending this billion and a half dolat this time, but I have to make my settlement with the you. From the time you get up in the lars for the "weed." morning till you go to bed at night State Auditor, December 1st, and will be compelled to you are tired. You feel as though collect your taxes in order to make my settlement. The you'd like to sit down and do noth- SERBIA'S BIRTH RATE , penalty ing. You look tired and pale and haggoes on December 1st, and this will be the last gard. You get careless about, your LBWER THAN DEATHS on. We want to serve time around before the penalty goes . dress. No wonder! Your blood is all clogyou every way we can and trust "that you will give us ast ged up with poison. Your power of much Consideration. rcistance is at a low ebb Your blood Human Conservation Is Great needs food. It needs the help that the Problem in Little vitalizing tonic, will books for the first district will be at the court ' The tax give it. Instead of feeling exhausted Country. and tired out for months, you will house all the time. The tax books for, the third district' soon pick right up and feel well and will be at Stephensport every Saturday. The books for the strong again. And with good red Sanitation and preventive medicine blood you arc able to fight off ail- are the greatest needs of Serbia tosecond district will be at Cloverport every Saturday. ments. day. With the approach of cold n is widely and heartweather the country will be called upily endorsed by physicians. It is ef- on J. B. CARMAN, to combat her old enemy, typhus. fective and easy to take. It is preAmerican and foreign relief organizaSheriff, Breck. Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. pared in both liquid and tablet form, and you can take one or the other and tions will aid the Serbian authorities In this work. W. H. GIBSON, receive the same benefits. Human conservation Is one of SerSold at any drug store. But be sure Stepliensport Deputy, 3rd Dist., Wii'nnd disyou get the genuine n bia's great problems. "Glide's". Ask for it by the 'full name ease have sadly depleted the populaW. C. PATE, and be sure the full name, "Glide's tion.. Before the war the birth-ratDep'y, 2nd and 6th Dist., Cloverport, Ky. .1 is on the package. of Serbia was higher than her death-ratsuverusciiicii. In spite of the Inroads of epidemics, her population was Increasing AVIATOR WITHOUT ARMS at the rate of 8."i.(HM) n year. Now It Is decreasing. Bereft of her man powCLAIMS ALLOWED BY BRECKINRIDGE CO. FISCAL COURT Qualifies as an Expert and Handles er, and with her women and children Continued From Page 6 Airship Welt. organically wasted, the question of The only armless avlntor In the population to till the soil and build up the country Is a most serious one. 10 50 world Is now skimming over the counAllen Meador, team and foreman-Herbe- rt Another pressing problem facing the Detry surrounding Snn Frnnclsco. ..00 Basham labor 2 days spite his physical handicap. L. C. country Is the Immense number of Paul Garner labor one day. Thornton of Fresno Is qualifying as orphans. In old Serbia there are Charles Mattingly labor one day full orphans and 300,000 expert aviator, his great ambition i.10 nn Herbert Jarboe foreman one day seven Only 5,000 of these are cared In life. I '198 ,11 Culvert Co., culverts years ago Thornton lost both for In orphqnages supported by the Three ,25 Frank Howard labor one day his arms. In a railroad wreck. Sheer government or foreign relief agencies. ,50 Morris Miller labor one day determination anil grit have ted him The rest are' placed In private homes, ,50 to accomplish wonders since that time. where they are not always welcome Jim Hendrick labor one day. guests on account of the scarcity of 31 39 He first wanted to drive an automoHardinsburg Mill and Elevator Co., Coal labor and supplies. ' By rigging a sling on the side food and the other necessaries of life. : !.50 bile. Ernest Denham labor one day of the steering wheel and with a hole 1.45 Lon Mattingly blacksmith work RESTORING MORGAN !.25 punctured on the r.'m of Iron Inside the Robert Ryan labor one day STRAIN OF HORSES. wheel. Thornton drives with ease. 1.50 Ernest Denham labor one day Thornton recently Joined an Efforts of the United States De.50 George Mattingly blacksmith work-Fraschool and has succeeded In learn- - partment of Agriculture to restore 1.50 Howard labor brte day Ing the art of flying until he Is an ex the Morgan strain of horses, which 1.25 Percy Voils labor one day machinist pert. He Is a had become nearly extinct, showed 1.25 Ernest Bates labor one day test and the proprietor of a machine shop their effect in the recent 1 .15 for Army horses. Out of 27 entries, Paul Garner labor five days In only 10 finished, and of these, the 14 ,50 Allen Meador team and foreman. were Morgan hors10 ,00 "Mrs. Keach Tells How She Got to sixth and seventh A. T. Beard team two days es, one of them raised on the departKnow o ,50 Herbert Basham labor one day ment's stock farm in Massachusetts. 3 00 Herbert Jarboe foreman one day The horses were required to travel "Have always feared rats. Lately GO miles a day for five days, carrying 11 34 noticed many on my farm. A neigh Kincheloe's Pharmacy, gas and oil- the regulation Cavalry load of 245 17 ,7G bor said he just got rid of droves with T. J. Hook garage bill October ' This started me think-in- pounds. 4, ,50 John Bates labor two days myself. It P Tried 29 25 killed 17 and scared the rest away." GIANT EAGLE ALMOST Allen Meador team and foreman KIDNAPS BOY OF EIGHT. 4 ,50 Earnie Bates, labor two days P comes in three sizes. 35c, .25 65c. $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Herbert Calahan labor one day Glendo, Yyo., Nov. 22. It took the ,50 Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, and Herbert Denham labor two' days combined efforts of the Spaulding B. F. Beard & Co.. Hardinsburg. ,25 Arthur Hall labor one day- family today to save Advertisement 5. 00 Walter Spaulding frpm being carried Ernest Denham labor two days away by a giant eagle at their ranch G. ,00 HAND INJURED WHEN Herbert Jarboe foreman 'two ". CAUGHT IN SHREDDER near here. 3, .88 Milt Miller 112 feet lumber When the huge bird attacked WaJ- o .25 Percy Voils labor one day-Frymire, Nov. 29, (Special) On ter in the ranch yard he grasped it 13, ,G8 F. L. Brown 296 feet lumber, etc- last Thursday evening, Marshall Phil- - by the neck and screamed for help. brother, came 03 .30 pott, who was working around fc.. John, his B. F. Beard & Co., road tools. to' the rescue and a third boy ran for .40 R. Carter's shredder, got his glove Hardinsburg Auto Co.,. gas and oil. ' in the' rollers pulling his hand help. .50 caught Wilbur Webster labor three days Mrs. Spaulding beat off the bird in too. Dr. W. L. Millner and Dr. ,00 Ernest Denham labor two days Allen both were summonsed. Mr. with a stick and the eagle attacked her. She was saved when Mr. Spauld3 00 Philpot was taken to St. Joheph's Ernest Allen labor Infirmary the next day accompanied ing came with a shotgun and killed 1, ,00 Whitworth labor-FraWillis by his father, C. W. Philpot, and Dr. the bird, which had a spread of G. .00 Davis team. Milner. After an Xray examination eight feet. days-Ro- y 5, ,00 Charles Mattingly labor two it was found three bones were broken Tl r.I.M.,ii1 v. mtn mt , a In Tli 9, .00 and his hand badly mutilated. Courtney labor 3 2 days News thii week arc interesting. Read them. 6 .75 Perey Voils labor three days 9.00 Herbert Jarboe foreman three rt 9, ,00 Arthur Hall labor four days 9.00 Callahan labor four days 10, ,00 Austin Arms team two days 9.00 Herman Jolly labor four days 4..-Roy Courtney labor two days coo Luther Kinnerson team If You Are Looking For 9.00 Herbert Denham labor 4 days 9 00 Morris Jolly labor four days 1.7.'. Abram Compton blacksmith work-Wa2.50 Pate team five hours 12.55 L. L. Cannon team labor and ,'i.OO Laslie labor. You Will Be Interested In These We. Offer For Sale 11.15 F. T. Brown team and labor 4.50 Claud Dejamette labor two days- The Values Will Be Readily Appreciated If You 9.00 Guy Mattingly labor four days Take Time To Investigate Them 10.00 Chas. Mattingly labor four days 5.00 Jas. Allen team 1916 HERCULES 5 PASSENGER Touring U.OO Allen Meador foreman 5.00 S. H. Amos labor two days 1918 5 PASSENGER CHEVROLET 10.00 Austin Anns team two 'days 1919 5 PASSENGER CHEVROLET 4.50 Roy Courtney labor two days 1918 5 PASSENGER ALLEN 2.25 J. W. Mattingly labor one 5.00 Mattingly team one day 1918 5 PASSENGER FORD I) a. !n..!. .an... XlfI. 5.00 IKUIUVVUIICI ucujaiiiiii 1919 5 PASSENGER DODGE 3.00 Gordon Benjamin, labor 11.00 Kirby Benjamin labor ONE' FORD TRUCK 2.00 Russell Carman labor 1 FORDSON TRACTOR, with plows and disc 11.10 L. J. Mattingly blacksmithing- 3.00 Nick Carman labor ONE DELKER BUGGY, brand new, less 1.90 S. H. Amos labor cost. than 7.50 Willie Payne team 1 2 days CASINGS, $15.00 AND UP 2.25 William Heath labor one day 12.00 INNER TUBES, $2.00 AND UP Allen Meador, labor four 12.50 Arms team 2 2 days IF YOU WANT A IARQAIN COME TO SEE US . 2.50 S. H. Amos labor one day 7.75 Shellie Hook labor three days one hour 12.00 Allen Meador foreman four days- 10.50 Austin Arms team three days four hours- 10.00 Wash Robbins, lebor four days- UHVWPMT, KY. (Continued next week) SOMETIMES Bad-Heal- th War-Wrecked Pepto-Manga- n, Pepto-Manga- day ordered a chart prepared showing the home of every known criminal in Chicago. Patrolmen will be required to report each time a man with a Judge J. R. Layman said yesterday record moves, and his pin will be that he would not instruct the jury shifted from the old address to the commissioners of the" Hardin Circuit new. is another step in the The Court to nut women's names in the Chief's chart clean up Chicago, drive wheel for jury service next year. The which opened toSaturday night and in Judge Layman's opinion, statute, series of raids, in limits such service to males onlv. and , yesterday with a 1,200 persons were which more than the presence of women on juries arrested, scores of gambling places would involye the serious risk of in- -' raided and at least two murders clearvalidating the action of the court in prisonevery case on which women jjurors ed up through identification of ers taken. were impaneled. forty-tw- o men Seven Since equal suffrage was enacted, were still hundred and in cells today, held without there has been considerable agitation bonds. in different parts of the State to have members of the fair sex serve on the juries, and in some counties they FORMER TOBINSPORT L'VILLE COUPLE MARRY IN have acted in minor cases, such as inquests, etc., in which no objection Mrs. Blanche A. Shaw of 231 E. would be made. Jacob St., Louisville and Mr. 1 P. However, until the right is clearly City, were united established by the courts, the experi- Smart, of Kansas in marriage at Russellvillc, Ky., on ment will not be tried in Hardin November the eighth. county, said Judge Layman. reSome both Jury commissioners for the county sided at 30 years ago Mrs. parties beSmart appointed at the close of the ing Miss Tobiusport. will be present term of court, and as usual then made Blanche Frank. It Mr. Smart his home with is brother-in-lathey will fill the jury wheel with the the late Waldo Simons. For n names of 500 "mere men." the past 22 years he has been conNews. nected with the Union Pacfic R. R. They will reside in Louisville where Mrs. Smart owns a beautiful home. KEEPS SECRETS Cannclton Telephone. w Eliza-bethtow- Records of Clandestine Marriages Not Made Public by State Officials. Mlnlilmm lins nn nvnrnirp of 1(!."i Sfi- I MATTINGLY-HORSLE- Y ,.nl ia.. n .nn nf1IJM..1lnit tTk fl(T ures announced by the division of vital L .. Pepto-Manga- e statistics of the department of stnte. Records of secret marriages tiled In the division are not accessible to pub- Mr. Elbert Mattingly, of Webster, and Miss Judith Horsley, of Amnions, were granted a marriage licenses in Cannelton, last week. Pepto-Mangan- I ," e. G0.-,0- hours-Kentuc- ky Usually a Full Crop. Wild grapes are plentiful this year and also everything else that grows. lic examination nnd a special fee of The nut crop is wonderful of all kinds enter$3 Is assessed ogamst parties ing Into secret mnrrlage contract, $2 of which goes to the probate Judge of the county where the ceremony Is performed, nnd the other $1 to the department of stnte for registration. Under the stote law, tlJe probcte Judge or the clergyman he designates are the only officials empowered to perform secret marriages. Daily Courier-Journand The During 1017 the record shows 100 Breckenridge News; Qf AA secret marriage: 1018. 100: 1010. 73. and the first nine months of 1020, 135. CLUBBING RATES al MEMORIAL In loving remembrance of my dear father, Air. Humphrey Roberts, who fell asleep January 10, to wake with God. He is gone but not forgotten. We all can see his sweet face, yet he has been gone for ten months. I never will forget him as long as I live. Gcd bless my dear sweet father. He is with God and the angels in Louisville Times and Breckenridge News; ( The AA , Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; ( AA Send Your Orders to nvln-tlo- n nk i flrst-cla- s 3S0-mi- le : Heaven. Written by his wife and daughter, Mrs. Mary Roberts and Mrs. Ben Anthonv. THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, NEWS Rat-Snap- ." DR. nffloa Unnrc U.11W6 numa. t) 1 W. B. a. m. tu I! M. p. m. to 5 p. m. TAYLOR Iriington, Kj. RAT-SNA- P. g. ...PERMANENT... RAT-SNA- RAT-SNA- DENTIST Alwayn In office during office hours eight-year-o- ld days-Mrs- ' seven-year-o- ld ! iSioHL Dry Cleaning, Pressing, ! Repairing and Dyeing Old clothes made to look good as new with the Hoffman Sajiitary Steam Presser. One machines on the of the latest and most up-to-date nk HH1. A I rwm days-Hube- market. )( J. B. Rhodes Recreation HARDINSBURG, KY. Room Good Used Cars de nails-Richa- rd We guarantee our work to be satisfactory in every particular. Orders by Parcel Post shall have our prompt attention. Send' us a trial order. J. B. RHODES Hardinsburg- - Ky. day-Raf- fo P5SC VNa BrrTfffrVtflW KVrl KjySSSS lyrSS IIIwPm a"d Property l''lt 0ur Busi,less s to Manufacture EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES and "Tlie Best You Can Get Are The 0nIy Safe Kind To Wear" and ffill HH VII HSV H Hl UM , days-Aust- in 1-- v LEWISPORT MILL COMPANY PAGE EIGHT THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY DECEMBER' SEEK TREASURE Company IN VIGO BAY 1, 1M0 KYS Jtporibrhtmir TOBACCO iiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini ARMY AVIATOR DEATH CROP IS SHORT -- DEFIES IN HURRICANE Under Spanish Grant Will ur. Vnrtnu K. Oslglnn. son or a long line of silk manufacturers, ami he has nn extensive silkworm arm Oslglnn bus discovered that upon feeding the worms certain leaves they will respond by spinning certain colors. He has carried, out his expert menls until he has the 18 varieties of food to produce the like number of colors. The silk thus Blinded, vvlll not fnde In either water or sunlfght. Not only hns he secured colored silk, bnt In addition he has Increased the cocoon hi slie until n single one provides 1.800 yards to n strand, and there are two strnnds to a cocoon. The "Bolshevist Cocktail." From the American Red Cross BulYou can letin of Riga : "Helslngfors. tell- n prohibition country by the weird and awful drinks they drink. Take Finland, for example. There they take vodka. 00 per cent, mnde from potatoes, not from grains, mix It with blue or huckleberry Juice water. In the ratio of one to ten, nnd gulp down the result. It's the only way to get It down ; to sip would he to give up altogether, both on account of the strength and the odor. American Red Cross dispensaries working with the Russian refugees use vodka under, spirit lamps In place of alcohol. "Near the border one gets the "Bolshevist cocktail.' This ts a combination of kerosene, vodka and ether. They run automobiles on It In soviet Russia, ns gasoline Is not to be had. The Job of chauffeur Is much sought - Endeavor to Recover Some Hun " dred Million Dollars. near New Orlcnn. canfo'ftUp' v !? ,STs 1 S lS . Your tWlM, rwtntrrivm Ls Increase in Corn, Potatoes and iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Sorghum Yield. Breckinridge County Crops Reported. Kentucky's 1020 tobacco crop is estimated at 420,730,000 pounds, corn 00,024,000 bushels, and potatoes bushels in the November crop report for Kentucky issned Nov. 12, at Louisville and Frankfort by the U. S. Bureau of Croo Estimates in with State Commissioner of Agriculture VV. C. Hanna. Other crops reported for Kentucky arc: sweet potatoes 1,080,000 bushels, apples 5,780,000 bushels, pears 30,000 bushels, clover seed 52,500 bushels and sorghum sirup 2,888,999 gallons. Last year Kentucky's production of these crops was: tobacco 450,500,000 pounds corn 82,500,000 bushels, potatoes bushels, sweet potatoes 1.080,. 000 bushels, apples 1,480,000 bushels,' pears 128,000 bushels, clover seed bushels and sorghum sirup gallons. The decrease in tobacco production in Kentucky from 1919 is due to decreased acreage in Western Kentucky by the inwhich was not fully off-screased burley acreage. The damage by rust and "wildfire" also helped slightly to reduce the acreage yield per acre. Quality of tobacco in Ken tucky is reported as 80 per cent compared to 81 per cent last year. The United States tobacco crop this season is estimated at 1,470.444,000 pounds compared to 1,389,438,000 pounds last year. It is estimated that approximately 5 per cent of Kentucky's acreage of corn was put into silos this season, the average yield per acre being a. bout 7 tons. There was comparatively little frost damage to corn in this State but some is now being reported as chaffy and not well matured.. The average yield per acre this year in bushels, compared Kentucky is 30 to 25 bushels last year and a average of 27 bushels. In .Breckinridge county the average yield per acre of corn is 29 bushels and 91 per cent quality; potatoes average 81 buhels per acre; tobacco 870 aceragc yield with 87 per cent quality. , :i8,-0et -2 10-ye- ar 1- The Inrgest amount of sunken treasure there Is any record of lies at the hotiom of Vigo bny, on the const of Spain. Here n Spanish plate fleet of w great galleons and their escort of 23 warships were sunk 300 years ago fleet of English and Dutch war vessels. There Is no guesswork, about the amount of treasure on hoard tliPf galleons. It Is matter of official record nnd Is plnced In the neighborhood of $140,000,000. which at 'the time when there was very little money In the w6rld had a purchasing power ten times greater than now. Of this Immense sum n little was landed, taken Inland and saved. A few millions fell as spoil to the victors and the balaiice'biu served as a halt to draw adventurers from everywhere to Vigo hny. A heavily financed even now; under n concession from the King of Spain, Is trying to salvage the sunken galleons and their cargoes. All In all, not more than 26 millions have been saved from the sea, Including that landed, that captured and that reclaimed by the various firms to whom concessions have been granted, during the Inst 300 years, so It Is safe to say that nt least 100 millions yet renin In resting on the bottom of the bny, 17 shiploads of gold, silver nnd precious btonesl by n combined com-pnny ' HBP uhMm QmdhmwunjwiJtomdcmdmi jQifj&V IJpiA I 3' v.Af MM, sOpflV. 7 "l 4 You have done everything possible to protect your family while you are living, and you should protect them after you are dead. They will need the protection at that time, more than now. Make our Trust Department executors of your will We are permanent and reliable. Business men of sound financial judgement and broad experience will carry out your will as you direct and conserve your estate for your beneficiaries. Trust your estate to our Trust Department. FARMERS BANK- - & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. HARDING MAKES DONT SNEEZE IN INDIA; LIBERAL GIFT After Election. IT MIGHT KILL SOMEBODY tliglit hi 1.000 miles hy A Lieut. Charles D. Austin, United States army, over the Caribbean sen wns pronounced by Hrlg. Gen. Mitchell In Washington the most remarkable flight ever made by nn army aviator. Austin started from France field, near rhrlstohnl. on the first flight ever attempted from the Canal zone to Washington, D. V. When 500 miles out be met 11 hurricane, wjilch tossed his plane nhout like a chip In the air and thieateiied everv moment to ilnh him Into the sen. The hiirrlcnne finally whirled uwav and Lieut. Austin turned hnck to his starting point, which he reached after ten 'and a half hours In the air. non-stop after." For Launching Lifeboats 8arer The hurried launching of lifeboat from disabled vessels is usually attended by confusion and danger. An Eastern shipyard worker has devised a new method of lowering the boatf that carries them forty feet away fron the ship's side, lays them on an ever keel, and gives them a forward Ira pulse. The small boat, Instead 61 hanging In davits, rests In n cradh supported by three parallel incline! arms, which are pivoted .near the water line and guyed by cables at tached above. THESE SILKS NEED NO DYE Louisiana Man Has Discovered Method of Making the Worms Color Their Own Product While the silkworm hns no fancy for any particular color, preferring to weave IJs cocoon of a drab gray so that It will not show against n gray tree trunk, one man has discovered 'a method whereby be can make the little spinners produce any one of the IS sliedes nt his pleasure. The man Missionary Doctor Says SuperstiTo Aid Europe's Starving tion Costs Many Lives Children. Donated $2,500 Annually in Orient. Snoc7cs and superstitions cost ninny lives iiiiiiually In India. ight This whs tin- - statement of Dr. Anna Pcgenilng of the Woman's American society, who ItiiptKi Foreign Miss-iohii ji'si i plumed to New York on a year's fui lough after fourteen years a doctor lu IikHii. among the first in $to:;.000 collected as means a great Impending "A date, which the Literary Digest to calamity to the Indian mind," said its. subscription of $23,000 started with at the urgent appeal of Herbert C Dr. Dwell ring. "Whatever happens on tin dnj that one hears a sneeze Is IIooer From Marion, O, N'ov 4. Mr Hard- sure to turn out III, and tin Indian ing forwarded lu check and tele- will enter upon no undertaking of Imgraphed. portance on suc'li a dny. Many of our "I have jut now read jour splen- ' patient line refused to lime opera of America did appeal to the people tions mi which their lies depended on in behalf of three and a half millions of unfortunate children in Central and the dnj that bud been arranged for, Southeastern Europe who are the bemuse they happened to sneeze that helpless uctims of the Great War iiiniuing, or even to hear some one Ueiaiise such i movement for relief else snee.e." shows tie tt ic heirt of America, beIndian belief In auspicious du.vs Is cause it bespeaks an American desire Hiiotlici "hobgoblin" in the path of the to plaj a greit people's part in re- medical missionary there. Dr. Degen-rlii- a lieving and restoring God's own childsuiii. Sni.n after mi Indian child want to commend and support Is born, tlr soothsajer reveals to the ren your noble undertaking. "In seeking G jd'.s blessing for our- family its lucky star and Its lucky selves I am sure He will bless us the du.vs. Indians who fall 111 or are hurt nnre abundantly if we share our good In an accident persist In waiting for fortune in acts of s mpathy and hu- their auspicious dnjs hefoie sending man fellowship I wish jou a success for a doctor, winch will rceal anew the uuselrisn-nes- s The Indians, the physician explainof our great people I am ed, at tribute epidemics to the wrath you my check for Sv.'iO!) b,, of various godde.sse nf ill health, mail todaj I adding "there Is a goddess of miliaria and n goddess of smallpox a goddess. PUMPKIN PIE TIME RECALLS GOOD OLD DAYS AT HOME In fact, of eery recurring epidemic" Though the.v believe In goddesses, thev nre hard to convince concerning Pumpkin pie is now in town It is seen in all lunch rooms and germs and they have no Idea of qunr- restaurants ind its complexion rang- 'antlne for contagious diseases, Dr. es from a pale yellow to deep brunette. Degenrlng said. It also varies in thickness from a quarter to half an inch D MEN OF JAPAN Its price depends on where jou get it Hut it isn't the kind With Their Disbanding, Comparatively Few Years Ago, the Secret of of pumpkin pie that you used to get home-mad- e in a deep dish, that hid Blademaklng 'Disappeared. your face almost up to the eyes when teeth began to operate on it As Inte ns 1808 there were some And you knew that it was pumpkin 400.000 men In Japan, highand not squash ly trained fighters attached to the When you eit it away from home you have always that nervous dread nobles of the land In bands ranging from two or three, to an entire array. that you may be eating squash Squash is all right in its place, but When the revolution came the work its place is not in a pumpkin pie. of the men was done, the We don't know who invented pump- nation was made Into a solid' unit and kin pie, but he or she was a bene- the strength of the hladc curriers was factor to the human race The Pilgrims were ery fond of needed at plow and bench. exchange With this disbanding, an pumpkin pie, and about the only time explains, the trade of (he swordmuker a Puritan smiled was when it wa wus ulso lost to the vast number folset down before him. Pie factories all over Urooklju are lowing It, and with them, as the years now nusy running olt large editions passed, ded the secrets of Hie warof pumpkins and some of the factor- rior tools. Swords can he obtained In ies have the nerve to call theiu Jupan today whose blades are so keen "Home Made" they can cut through n veil or n sofn But they are not the real goods. Now is the time to subscribe to a cushion, and nlso run be driven, pumpkin and ask your wife or mother through a bar of Iron, provided the w (elder has the strength. Others have or your grandmother to get busy blades covered with a beautiful and Brooklyn .Standard Union. Intricate tracery that disappears and reappears nt odd times, and no one Ab3lnthc Returns to France. can solve the "why" of It. One moAbsinthe, long fought hi and prohibited overnight when the war be- ment the blade Is as smooth nnd ungun, Is sah by the authorities to have marked ns a mirror nnd the next the' returned In the disguise of various design leaps out before the eye of the Iniugluutlve naines. One poster that stnrtled beholder and can even be felt attrnrts attention shows the tnll old by sensitive Angers. Yet other blades absinthe glnss with tin sugar spoon nre colored red. blue, sliver or gold, across the top ami the one word and while seemingly an alloy, a chem"Finally." Indicating to the addicts of ical analysis shows nothing but steel. the green liquor that they may have Yet others are coated with n poison the old sensutlou again in spite of that Is unseen, but beyond all other poisons deadly, In largeparl It contke law. sists of decayed humnn blood. MANY SHIPS NOW USING FUEL OIL Large Gain Over Position That Was Held a Year Ago. COAL-BU- (New York World.) Harding within t hours after Election Day. contributed $s,500 to the Literary Dig Fund for the regest lief of .V.Od.OOO destitute and starving children m Europe The contribution was announced last night as President-elecforty-eChild-Feedin- or n very Inrge numhpr of vessels to burn oil Instead of coal the output of new tonnage. It Is stated, hns undoubtedly been limited. Wooden Ships' Share Small. Vessels classed In Lloyds' Register Book nt the end of the yenr closing with June SO Inst aggregate n.W. nf a total tonnnce of more thnn 25.000.-00- 0 gross. The division Is shown ns follows : Iron and steel-Ste- am 8.S0S Sail DROP BACK Wood, and composite ra 291 2U15.25S m.?32 340.431 2.1.01S.919 SALE! Beginning Wednesday, December 1, 1920 10 This sale will be on for ten days and everything in my store will be included. General Clean-U- p steam nnd sail sin-ey- Use of Diesel Engines Is Growing and Large Ships Are Built to Employ Them Countries in Which the Great Bulk of the New Tonnage Is Being Built Are the Unite States, Great Britain and Japan Large Percentage Is Steel or Iron. So rapid has heen the adoption of oil hy merchant hipping that within the Inst year the world's tonnage equipped for the use of oil lis fuel for the hollers or In luternul loinhtis-tlo- n engines has Increased liy half, according to the iiiiuual teport of LlojiK Ucglsier of Shipping. As a result, the pioportlon of the world's tonnage litted for coal burning has declined from SU to 7li per 'in. while that equipped for oil hum-liihns ilsen liolll IJ per cut to IK per cent. There has heen no change in the re'ntlve position of shipping having sail power only, which still constitutes 0 per cent of the world's shipping of 100 gross ton uinl over. New ships clnssed during the Inst .v".i i win h were tltted fot hurtling oil fuel numbered 420 vessels of l.'.Ml.'t.OOO gioss tons ns compared with 211 vessels of 1.10.XOOO tons during tin previous year. Since the armistice n crent development has tnken place 'n the use of lutei mil combustion engines, nnd during the Inst .venr classification' was new essels fitmade of twenty-eigh- t ted with such engines ns their main propelling power. At present there are under construction under the supervision of Lloyds' Reglxter more than K0 sets of Diesel engines nnd nhout the same number nf sets of oil engines other than the Diesel type, half of which are building In the United Kingdom. The Inrgest Diesel engines nie those for the filenogle. of n.lW) gross tons. The largest vessels completed during the year wns Hie Afrlka, of 8.SH7 tons. Turbine Still Largely In Use. The success of vessels lilted with geared steam turbines I Indlcnted by the fact that In the lust venr 24.1 such vessels, aggregating 1.280.000 gross tons hnve heen clnseil, during the Itevlewlug conditions yenr Lloyds' Register points out that over 4.2."0.000 tuns of shipping were HnsM'd, In comparison with .1.R00.OO0 tons In the previous. twelve month? nnd Hint at Hie end of Inst June the total' of merchant vessels under classification was 4.0:i0.000 tons. The countries In which the great hulk of the new tonnage has heen built, It Is pointed out. nre the United States, the United Kingdom and Japan. Other countries In which then Is at present a comparatively large amount of merchant shipping being constructed nre Holland. Cnnndn, Italy, Sweden, Spain and Denmark. Because of the great amount of reconditioning undertaken hv, shipbuild ers nfter the war nnd the conversion Totnt 9RST More thnn 00 per cent of the total tonnnge Is composed of steel or Iron vessels, nf 1.!)"0.000 tons, were classed In the United Stntes; r.04. of 1 .:U1 .000 In the United Kingdom, nnd More than 10.". of 571.000. In Japan. 00 per cent of this tonnage consists of Iron nnd steel steamers. Strlklnc Increase Is shown In the number of Inrge vesss under conof those building struction, fiftv-sl- x being each of 10.000 gross tons or over. 4n(I steamers. Durlns the yenr ended June "0 Inst' Shoes per cent off Dry Goods and Notions will go At Cost Groceries Marked Down, too The purpose of this sale is to give my customers the benefit-o- f the declining prices. You'll save money by taking advantage of this sale. 1 ' BUYING COCKROACHES Bugs Carry Germs of Caneer. Five cents for n big, fat cockronch Dr. Joseph Styr. scientist of Pittsburgh, will pay this sum for each one of ns ninny of these denizens of the creeping world ns he con obtain. After the advertisement a strenm of women flocked to his office, carrying cockroaches In cans, Jars nnd boxes. The roaches nre being carefully kept alive by Dr. Styr for shipment to Prngue. where they are to be experimented on by Dr. J. Elnva. professor of pathological research of the University of Prague. Dr. Elava Is conducting a study of these as one of the causes of cancer. Cancer Is thought to he caused hy an orgnnlsm that' lives In the muscles of the legs of the roach. Scientist Thinks These W. T. HAYS, Addison, Ky. CRUTCHER I 1 & STARKfi-LOVlSVlL- LE I I TWO-SWOR- HPSHrf Thank Goodness That I have my Crutcher & Storks' Corduroy Suit on it will last longeh than the dog. I m two-swo- "Red" Leaders Ousted From Germany, soviet delegates to- - a socialist conference at Halle, have been ordered by the German government to leave the country, Welsh Belief In Witchcraft Witchcraft In Wales Is still In existence, as was shown recently by a case which was tried at the Glamorgan assizes, A Welsh farmer and his family, who were suffering from a skin disease, sent for a local wise woman, believing theyt were nil cursed. The woman pronounced the family bewitched, nnd prescribed for n fee of $010 a small charm made of wood and cinders. Other Instances of the same woman's exploits were mentioned, when for amounts varying from $500 to $1,500 she demonstrated her powers; among credulous folk. Wife Toole Up Husband's Duties. When the forest lookout on Tahqultz peak, In the San Jacinto district, California, was Incapacitated this fall Mrs. Relndorp, wife of the district ranger, donned khaki, loaded blankets and grub on a horse, and took over his duties, holding the lookout post for more than a week. This Is one of the Incidents reported to the United States M. Zlnovleff nud M. Losowsky, Rus-sln- n -- two-swo- rd (WTCHEIiSwttS GraKviMe P.BuroH BRANCH STORE-SEELBA- &fons HOTEL of-Km- ntucky CH Lulvilli-th- e Metropolis STARKS-LOUISVIL- , Department of Agriculture through tke forest service. CRUTCHER ltE