You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: June 11, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919061101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 11, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a 11, 1919 Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Month. 8 VOL. XLIII. CLOVERPORT, Sells 138 KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE Pages No. 10 LIFE CLOSES FOR MRS. RJM'AFEE Stephensport Resident. Had Been in Declining Health Buried in Rome, Ind. Pounds of Wool at B3'ac P. DRY FEDERATION OPENS CAMPAIGN This Month in Ky. Bryan Wlil Tour State. Jno. P. Haswell Vice Pres. of Federation. The State wide Prohibition Federation, which proposes to unify efforts toward prohibition and make certain the ratification of the statewide prohibition amendment in November, will begin an active campaign this month. J. Sherman Porter, of Lexington, for a quarter of a century a newspaper man in Kentucky and Ohio, has been named state publicity director, and will have charge of the campaign in large and .small cities and in every county in the state. Headquarters were opened at Lexington, Monday, but will be moved to Louisville as the campaign grows warmer. Fifty county chairman to organize as many counties have already been appointed, and officials in the remainder of the counties will be named within the next week. Working programs are bejng sent out to each county, and orators and prohibition advocates of national prominence, including William Jennings Bryan have been engaged to make speaking tours of the state. Mr. Bryan, it is announced, will make ten speeches in the state during the campaign, which will continue from June 1, until November 4, the day of the election. A meeting of the federation, which is made up of the Democratic Forn Leaward League, the gue, the dry wing of the Republican party, the W. C. T. U., the Catholic Prohibition League and the Louisville Churchmen's Federation, was held in Louisville, last Thursday, when plans for the program to be followed in the campaign were discussed. Thefederation is a organization, organized as a preparedness measure to meet opposition to the state amendment and prevent a wet victory due to apathy of those in favor of prohibition who are depending entirely on the national Anti-Saloonon-partis- FOUR GRADUATED Prom B. C. H. S. on Thursday Eve Rev. Paul Bagby Deliveries . CHATUQUA BOOKED FOR JULY 25-- 28 MISSING MEN FOUND Red Cross' Great Work in Finding 98 Men Who Were Reported As Missing in Action. Payne, of Irv- Mr. Minor ington has sold this spring from his flock of sheep, 138 pounds of wool at MH cents. Mr. Payrfe says he wintered He has 17 ews and one buck. now 25 lambs, having lost only one. Commencement Address. Hardinsburg Ky June 9. (Special) The Breckinridge County High School commencement exercises were held on Thursday evening. May 29, in the Methodist church before a large audience. The four younp ladies who received their diplomas were Misses Cathleen Miller, Ada Ruth Gregory, Georgia Mac Haswell and Helen Miller. Rev. Paul A. Bagby. of Louisville, delivered the commencement address, and the diplomas were presented by J. Raleigh Meador, County School Stephensport, Ky.. June 9. (Special) Mrs. Josephine McAfee, wife of Richard McAfee. Sr.. departed this E'TOWN CONFERENCE. life, June ft, after a short illness. As she had not been in good health for Of Methodist Ministers Of That several years her death was not unDistrict Met in Hardinsburg expected. Last Week. Mrs. McAfee joined the Methodist church in early life and was always The Elizabethtown District ConShe spoke ofa consistent member. ten of her abiding faith and hope of ference of Southern Methodist minis ters closed a very beneficial meeting eternal glory. She was united in marriage to on Wednesday afternoon in Hardins-Richard McAfee, and for many years burg. The conference was in session only .these two traveled down life's avenue together, sharing fully each other's 'two days with fifty ministers and joys and sorrows. The deceased had delegates present who enjoyed the but reared genuine hospitality of the people of no children of her several who loved her as an own Hardinsburg, in connection with the good meeting. mother. The three ministers who preached Mrs. McAfee was given to hospitality, and her home was always open during the Conference were, Rev.' J. All who came were G. Akin, of Lebanon, Rev. R. O. to her friends. welcome, and never left without be- ijftnick, of Hodgensville and Dr. W. ing impressed with their hostess' E. Arnold of Louisville, A quota of $100,000 has been piety and interest in the things of the Elizabethtown District to God. She leaves her aged and beloved companion who has the love 'be raised in five years for the Centen-larDrive. and sympathy of all who know him. Also three brothers survive. The funeral services' were conducted from. the late residence at lo o'clock on Saturday morning, after which the remains were deposited in ON the cemetery near Rome, Ind. from Those attending the funeral out of town were: Aaron Hall and "Forty-secon- d Psalm' Mrs. Frank Miller, of Cloverport, and The Irving-ton- . Mr. and Mrs. Ed McAfee, of Given by Members of M. E. 1 Superintendent. STATE TAXES TOTAL $31,133.&5 Due From Breckinridge Co. Live Stock Valued At $1,290,466. The secretary of the State Tax Commissioner, Mr. Ben Marshall makes the following report to Hon. Robert L. Greene. Auditor of Public Accounts which gives the second recapitulation showing the assessment of Breckinridge county for the year ttlt, together with the changes thereon by the Board of Supervisors for this county. on ' i ed y SACRED CANTATA SUNDAY EVE Choir. ICE CREAM SUPPER. The Ladies Aid Society, of Glen Dean, Ky., will give an ice cream supper in that place on Saturday evening, June 21, 1919. There will be music and games. Come and meet old friends and make new ones! A good time for all. A. Union Service. SRYDOME OPENS TUESDAY EVE Open Air Theatre For Clover-port- s Movie Goers. Modern Improvements Added. The name given Cloverport's new open air movie house which had its opening Tuesday evening. The Skydome is on Main street opposite the Bushman Theatre. It has been equipped equal to any first class open air theatre, and promises to be a very comfortable amusement resort on a hot summer's evening. Mr. folder, the manager, marked the opening by having special music and a very good crowd attended. 1 "Lafette Skydome" is the In the absence of their pastor. Rev. N. Couch, the members of the Baptist congregation united with the Methodist on Sunday evening in the church of the latter, to hear the sacred cantata, "Forty-secon- d Psalm" sung by the Methodist choir. Both congregations were well represented, and preceeding the music, the Rev. Rickard, pastor of the Methodist church, gave a talk on music showing how it had developed down through the ages. Psalm" is the The "Forty-secon- d words of the psalm set to music by Lee G. Kiatz, and is one of the prettiest and most effective short cantatas ever given in the churches here. It was very deeply appreciated by the audience.' The regular members of the choir were assisted in giving the cantata by Miss Edith Plank, of Hickory, N. C, and Miss Susanne Crutchfield, of Earlington, Ky., two charming soprano voices. Mr. Ira D. Behen directed the music with Miss Margaret Burn accompanist on the piano, and H. M. Behen, clarionet. Members of , the choir are Miss Mildred D. Miss Tula D. Babbage, Mrs. D. B. Phelps, Messrs. Ira D. Behen, M. M. Denton and Jno. Burn. Bab-bage- If better roads are to be desired, The Road Movement has long since passed the educational phase and to- the only questions are how and when. day is a selling proposition offering If not desirable, their advocates are an article that will fill a recognized public enemies, and should be treated want. accordingly. Big Type Poland Chinas The Fanner's Hoa. I raised the pig that won first in the Pig Club I have them good enough to win again this year, if properly fitted, and they are priced worth the money too. These are the kind of pigs that go out and make good and lust year. i their ownqps. In a few weeks I will he weaning some of the best pigs that I have ever raised. See them beplease fore you buy elsewhere. Here you get the pig you buy; no drawing for choice, no lottery. I sell hogs and satisfaction. The sows of my herd come from three of the beat states of the Union. I have never let money stand between me and the hog I wanted to improve my herd. I also have two males large enough for service from a litter of ten, choice individuals, for sale g now. The pork barrel is the end of the hog. I have the kind that fill it. The sow pigs are all sold. Choice mail pigs tor sale at weaning time. VIC PILE, Harned, Ky. The report shows: Total Assessed Value of Live Stock $l,290,4ti; Less Exemption from Live CONFERENCE OF THE HOME Stock, $470,183; Live Stock subject SERVICE DEPT. OF RED CROSS 10c equal to State Tax, $820,283 Miss Elizabeth Skillman and Miss $820.28; All Other Property Assess40c equal $30,313.57; Irene Jarboe are in Louisville, this ed. $7,578,397 week attending the conference of the Total Assessment of said County Total Taxes Due the State, Home Service Department of the $31,133.85; Intangible Personal Prop- American Red Cross for the Elizaerty, $824,160; ricultural Imple- bethtown District. ments, $135,603; Manufacturing MachThe meeting was to have been held inery, $41,681; Raw Material at Plant, in Elizabethtown in May, but .was $1,970, Total Exempted. $1,003,414; transferred to Louisville for the 11, Total Amount Subject to County Tax and 12, of June. These Conferences $7,395,262. are being held all over the state in the interest of pressing the home service work of the Red Cross. An attempt will be made to create A live public sentiment for the state ENLISTS WITH 138TH amendment by speakers, literature posters, and other kinds of propaganFIELD ARTILLERY. SCHOOL da, to get out a large vote. The dry forces claim that they see no danger Joe D. Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. of defeat but want to meet the con- G. R. McCoy Making Wonder- Joe Allen, and Harold Lewis, son of tinual cry of the liquor forces that Mr. Henry Lewis were two of the there is no need for the state amendful Success of School Work Cloverport boys who enlisted last ment and prevent further fights week with the 138th Field Artillery in Smith's Grove, Ky. it which will follow if the marecruiting party. The new recruits jority for it is not overwhelming. were sent to Camp Knox on Sunday. Judge Henry S. Barker, of LouisMr. G. R. McCoy, a former princiville, is president of the federation; pal of the Cloverport Graded School, CARROLL Mrs. Julia R. Gunn, of Lexington, who is in the city now with Mrs. Mc- JUDGE VISITS CLOVERPORT. secretary; Colonel P. H. Callahan, of Coy and their pretty little daughter. Louisville, treasurer; and Dr. W. N. Miss Lou Watson McCoy, visiting Judge Carroll, of Newcastle, the Briney, of Louisville, Judge John P. Mrs. McCoy's parents. Mr. and Mrs. "Democratic Candidate for Govenor Haswell, of Hardinsburg, and Henry Henry C. Pate, is enjoying his vaca- was in Cloverport, Thursday in the M. Johnson, of Louisville, tion and at the same time looking interest of his nomination. Judge ' forward to the next school year Carroll was accompanied here by Mr. McCoy was reelected principal Attorney Cladue Mercer, of Hardins The executive committee is composed of Dr. A. J. Alexander, of the .of the Smith's Grove School, but this burg. Democratic Forward League; Mrs. 'year his duties will be more complex Frances!. Beauchamp, of the W. C. than last as his school has consoli- L. B. Reeves Sells His Store. n dated with T. U.; Dr. N. A. Palmer, of the the Plesant Hill school. League; Dr. W. S. Lockhart, A new building costing $30,000 is to L. B. Reeves has sold his stock of the Louisville Churchmen's Federa- be erected this summer and fall for tion; Judge John P. Haswell, of the the consolidated schools and will be goods at Glen Dean to J. R. Wilson land E. L. Robertson. They will in dry wing of the Republican party; completed by Christmas. Colonel P. H. Callahan, of the Catho The building will be in Smith's voice next week. Mr. Reeves said he lic Prohibition League; Judge Bar- Grove. It is to be two stories high, was doing a fine business. His reasker and Mrs. Gunn. Shelby News. will front 114 feet, and be 70 feet on for selling was that he did not deep. It will contain eight class have the time from his other busirooms, teachers' rest room, principal's ness to give it the attention it needoffice, auditorium with a seating cap- ed. Mr. J. R. Wilson gets back into acity of eight hundred, basement with gymnasium and domestic science de- his old place with Mr. Robertson as busiman both Handsome New Edifice in partment, girls' play room and labor- his right hand will keep upgood repuness men, who atory. the Much credit towards the erection tation of this store for service, fair Lewisport. Doing Excellent of the building is given Mr. McCoy, dealing and courteous treatmten. and the Smith's Grove paper says, Auto Business. "he is one of the best principals the Rev Couch's Mother Dies. county has ever had." In appreciaPossibly one of the handsomest tion of his service the school board Mrs. Emiline Couch, wife of Rev. garages within the state of Kentucky increased Mr. McCoy's salary from W. J. Couch and the mother of Rev. is the one just completed in Lewis-por- t, $l,2o0 to $1,500 a year, and they hajre A. N. Couch, pastor of the Baptist and owned by J. B. Taylor & found him to be highly educatga, a church here, died at her late home splendid leader and a perfect gentleSon. in Abion, Tenn., last Thursday night. man. Her remains were taken to Belleville, The garage is 42 by 120 feet and 111., for interment on Sunday aftermade entirely of concrewith large Reveval Meeting in Session noon. concrete pilars adding to the attracyears Mrs. Couch was seventy-twin Stephensport. tion of the entrance of the building. old. Rev Couch left Friday mornIt is fire proof and completely equipStephensport, Ky., June 0, (Special) ing for Tennessee to accompany the ped for all kinds of repair work on A series of revival meetings began remains to Illinois for the funeral. any kind of automobiles. Sunday at the M. E. church. here Since Jenuary first, J. B. Taylor & The Rev J. E. Huges, of Kingswood, Son have sold thirty Ford cars. One is assisting the pastor, Rev. C. B. of the firm is to leave shortly for Gentry and will do the preaching Detroit to work in the Ford plant Mrs. Hughes and son, and Miss and learn the makings of the univer- Bettie Smiley will have charge of the sal car so as to be able to make any singing. repairs on one when he returns to Lewisport. Louisville Stock Market. Henderson, Ky., June 9 The When the Federal highway is comHog market: Best heavies, 105 road levy tax was carried in pleted, Taylor's garage has an ex- pounds and up $10.50; 120 to 165 cellent opportunity to increase in pounds, $18.50; pigs, 120 pounds down Union county Saturday by a mabusiness and become a popular stop- $16.00; throwouts, $17.50 down. jority of 1,000. The vote was, for ping place with motorist. $14.00; medBest calves, $13.50 1,370 against 310. ium, $9.00 $13.00; common, $5 5o Union county was the last county (gj $0.00. $18.60; on the Ohio river to vote on the Wilson To Leave Prance Best spring lambs, $18.00 $14.50. Culls $11.00 levy tax and the Ohio River FedMCMdi, $14.00 la About Two Weeks. 9. Paris, (aj $13.00. Choice fat sheared sheep, eral Highway is now assured from President June All other Louisville to Paducah. Wilson, it is now regarded as $8.00 (a $8.50. Bucks, $ 5o down. $15 5; counties along the river have vpted probable, will leave France Prime heavy steers, $19 00 tax or made provisions $14,00; med- the for the United States within heavy shipping, $13 25 ten days or two weeks. ium, $12 00 (al $13.50; fat cows, $10.00 by bonds to cover the cost of the 6; that comes into the camp to be demobilized, as to "iiat they know of their comrades still reported missiong The search has been successful beyond all expectations. Often someone has seen a "missing man" go into action, go over the top, hit by shell, taken to some definite hospital. Whatever has become of these lost men. American Red Cross camp service workers manage to find out all about it. In Camp Sherman (O.) definite news of 464 men has been obtained. In Camp Taylor (Ky.) news of 'chairman Junior chatauqua commit- and in Fort Benjamin (Ind.) news of 8. Each instance means that some tee; Conley Arnold, gateman. Mr. Julian H. Brown was elected that some family has been relieved chairman of the ground committee of the suspense of agonized waiting but he declined to accept as he will for news through the work of the Red Cross men. be out of town at that time. Miss Clements says she has been with the Central Community Company for five successive years and this year's program is the best the Company has ever succeeding iti sending out. this city from July 25th to 28th inclusive. Miss Clements held a meeting on Tuesday evening with the patrons of the chatauqua in order to elect the necessary officers and various chairmen among the local business men and women. Those who were elected and have accepted their places are: R. L. Oelze, vice pres. Paul Lewis. Oelze, vice president; Paul Lewis, secretary; M. M. Denton, treasurer; Miss Eliza May, chairman ticket committee; T. A. Carter, Chairman advertising committee; Miss Eva May, Cha-tauq- Department of Military Relief in the three armv, camps in Ohio, Indiana organizer for the Central Community Chatauqua and Kentucky. Red Cross workers in the camps, Company, was in Claverport last Tuesday to complete the final pre- say reports sent to Lake Division liminary arrangements for the five headquarters in Cleveland. Ohio, have days chatauqua which is booked for questioned men of each organization Miss N. T. Clements, Preliminary Arrange m e n t s Hundreds of men reported missing in action, 958 of them to be exact, Completed For Central have been found since the first of May Community Chatapua. through the efforts of the Red Cross K. OF P. MEMORIAL SERVICES HELD Sunday Afternoon. Rev. Rickard Made Appropriate Remarks. Large Crowd Attends Even tho a heavy black cloud in the skies threatened rain every minute, there was an unusually large gathering of people at the Cloverport cemetery on Sunday afternoon to attend the annual memorial service conducted by the local Knights of Pythias lodge. On account of the unsettled weather the services were made a little shorter than on previous occasions. Rev. W. O. Rickard gave the most PRINCIPAL OF $30,000 appropriate remarks, commending the Knights for observing this occasion each year; and what a sweet custom it was to remember the dead by scattering flowers upon their graves Each former Knights' grave was marked by a flag and a floral offering placed on it before the services were concluded. The guests were carried to and from the cemetery in automobiles furnished fy the Lodge, and the lemonade hat they had served was delightfuU.werr'-an- d refreshing. COMMUNICANTS Twenty-tw- o Boys and Girls Anti-Saloo- Receive Their First Communion in St. Rose Church. Twenty-tw- o young boys and girls, of Cloverport and of the Catholic faith received their first holy communion Sunday morning in the St Rose church. The ten girls were. Misses Catherine Carter, Ruth Carter Margaret Ballman, Margaret Beavin, Lucile Gillians, Susan May Ryan, Bernadine Knight, Mary Ann McGovern, Mary Louise Pate and Marian Gladys Wilson. The twelve bo,vs included James May, Gregory, Robert William Wheatley, Elmer Miller, Leo Ball-maJohn Richard Pate, Paul Pop-haJoseph Miller, Charles Wheat-le- y, Franklin Wheatley and Ambrose Mattingly and Elmer Wheatley. n, TAYLOR'S GARAGE o Outdoor Meeting Junior League The Junior Epworth League wtll have an outdoor meeting, Sunday afternoon, Juae.15, in the yard of Miss Lucile KindePon the Hill. The meeting will be lead by Mr. John Members will meet at the church at five o'clock to go on the Hill. COUNTIES WEST OF PADUCAH ARE FAVORED FOR RIVER ROUTE nt Mark Galbreath, federal engineer, made an inspection of the route last week from Paducah to Owensboro and will continue the inspection from Owensboro to Louisville this week. Although he has not made a report, he stated while in this city that he would favor the route from Owensboro to Paducah to traverse Daviesa. Henderson, Union, Crittenden, Livingston and McCracken counties. All counties west of Paducah will begin work on the road as soon as it has Many been located and surveyed. miles will be constructed this summer. . 80-ce- nt (at $13.00. road. if km NEWS FROM THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Judge Carroll, Democratic candidate for Govenor, spent the with Mr. Claude Mercer. Mr. Dennie Rhodes visited relatives in Ommbof i last week. J. L. McGary has returned from Louisville Miss Mollie Dorst has returned Cloverport after a week's visit with her brother, Mr. Wm Dorst and Mrs Dorst. Mr Iawson Hook, of Louisville, is visiting his mother, Mrs. Ann Hook. Mrs. Nettie Phelps, of Louisville, is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. D. Beeler and Mr Beeler. Mrs. Jesse Payne, of Irvington, has returned home after a visit with her mother, Mrs. Mary C. Heston. Mrs. J. E. Harris, of Nashville, Tenn., is the guest of her sister, Mrs James Baker and Mr. Baker. Miss Klizaheth Ann Hendrick has returned from Cloverport, after a short visit with relatives and friends. Atty A. R. Kincheloe, after spending a few days in Louisville, on business, has returni'd home. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Monarch and daughter, Miss Merdieth of Denver, Col., have returned home after ;i visit with Mr Monarch's brother, Mr J. K Monarch and Mrs. Monarch. of Miss Frances Lee Brown, Chicago, 111., is visiting her cousins, Misses Mary and Margaret Sheeran. Miss Mary Jane Pate, of Louisville, is visiting her cousins, Misses Mary and Margaret Sheeran. Miss Lucy Whitworth, of Oxford, O.. is with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. mid-week Lon Cowley motored to West of her sister. Mrs. Elizabeth Napper, also Mr. and Mrs Geo Barkley Point and Louisville, last weeft. Mr. and Mrs W B Hanks are Miss HtrH Baxter, dlen Dean, is Mrs. G. D. Sheltman has returned visit with her visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Rax guests of their daughter. Mrs. Emma from Louisville after Weisenberg in Cloverport. ter. son, N. H. Ssellman. Mrs. W. L. Rasham returned SunMiss Evelyn King, Arthur and Miss Linnie Haswell has returned from Carthursville, Mo., to spend her Aloysius King attended the com day from Hardinsburg, where she visited her son. Paid Rasham mencement at Bethelhein last week. vacation here. Miss Mable Shellman has gone to Mrs. R. S. Bandy spent last week Miss Clara Belle DeHaven, of Gallatin, T?nn, is visiting her parents, in Louisville, with Mrs. Sam Rice Skillman where she is the guest of Miss V irginia Beard left Sunday for l.ouisvillf UNDERGOES AN OPERATION AT 80 YEARS OLD Bring ua all of your Mr and Mrs J. C. DeHaven. J. A Mrlntyre, of Camp Taylor, was the Sunday guest of friends. Mr. Rofct. Haswell. of Louisvil'e. is visiting relatives and friends Mr. Orville Norton, who has returned from overseas, is with his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Clint Norton. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Henderson, of Webster have returned home after a short visit with Dr. A. M. Kincheloe and Mrs. Kincheloe. Miss Ruth McCubbins, who has been ill at her home is improving. A. L. Lewis was in Hardinsburg, Mr. and Mrs Allie Squires are reThursday. ceiving congratulations on the arrival L. D. Fox, of Hardinsburg, was in of a son, May 2 town Wednesday. Dr. G. E. Shively was in Hardins Do you get up at night Sanol it surely burg, Tuesday. the best of all kidney or bladder troubles. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Chapin, of Sanol sires relief in 24 hours from all backLouisville, were the guests Tuesday ache and bladder troubles. Sanol it a guaranteed remedy. 00c and $1.00 a bottle at the of Miss Cecil Dix. Miss Myrtle B. Shellman, who has drug store been visiting Miss Helen Meador, in HardinsburR returned home Saturday. IRVINGTON Mrs. P. C'Smith is very ill Mrs Jesse Merritt and children, of Mesdames Annie Herndon and J. New Albany, are guests of her par C. Payne attended District Conferents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stewart. ence at Hardinsburg last week. Mrs. Eliza Rollins left Saturdav for Mrs. Larue Cox has returned from Chenatilt, to be the guest of Mr. and a two weeks stay at Martinsville. Mrs. A. S. Allen. Haydcn Bramlctte, of Louisville, is Misses Ruby and Rhuelma Dowell. visiting his parents. of Union Star, are guests of their Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Carter and son brother, O W. Dowell and Mrs. of Cloverport have moved here. Dowell. P. V. Irvin and K. E. Gilbert were Mrs. J. D. Ashcraft entertained at d . Rarkvale, Ky., June 9. (Special) Mr John H. Aubrey, of this place, who was taken to Owensboro, April '.'.. to undergo an operation for kidney and bladder trouble at the city hospital, has recovered sufficiently to return to the home of his Mr. Ed Stevenson, of Falls 6f Rough. relatives. who is quite ill. Mr. Aubrey has already past his Wm. Kaufmann. of Louisville, was Mrs. Forrest Beauekamp and child His friends are ren of Louisville, are visitors of Mr the guest of Miss Henrietta Shively. eiKhtieth birthday. wishing him a speedy recovery. ' Mrs. Malissa Rrashear, of Boon-villland Mrs. H. J. Krebs. was the guest of her niece. Mrs Ben Stith, of Louisville, spent the week-enWm. Gilbert, Wednesday and ThursPERMANENT DENTIST here. Mrs. Emma Coniger, Covington day. Miss Jane Waggoner left Saturday Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON visited the Irvington chapter of the for Irvington. where she will visit O. E. S., Saturday evening. Miss Evelyn Waggoner. Office Mr. and Mrs John W. Jarrett and STEPHENSPORT son, of Reebc, Ark. arrived Sunday MASONIC BUILDING to visit Mr. Jarrett's mother. Mrs . son-in-la- We pay the highest cash Produce Pricet Branch Houae J. R. Sanders. Mgr. Cloverport, Ky., for Kentucky Creameries Owned and Operated by Armour ft Company Inc. Why you should insure in the New York Life Insurance Go. 500 Tuesday afternoon. Jesse Whitworth. Misses Rcssie Hendrick and Bessie Miller have returned from Lcv.isport, after a visit with relatives. Mrs. W. L. Bas.liam, after a visit to her son, P. M. Rasham and other relatives has returned to Miss Mary Edna Crouch, of Louisville is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Adele Connjff. E. H. Ashcraft, who has returned from overseas is the guest of relatives here. Ernest Stith has gone to Martinsville, Ind., to be treated for rheumatism. R. A. Crider, of Louisville, was in town Friday. LAWYER Mrs. Almond Ramsey has had a Building fall and broke both bones in her crippled arm. LOUISVILLE Mrs. Ida Nottingham, of Lodihurg. More Than 20 Years Experience was the guest of Mrs. W. J. Schopp, Tuesday. Mrs. H. S. Knglish, of Amnions, spent Friday and Saturday with her Agent DENTIST mother. Mrs. A. B. Crawford. Mrs. Logan Hickerson and children, of Sample, were guests of Mrs Located permanently in Hardinsburg. E. J. Randy. Saturday. Occupying office recently vacated by Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Dutschkc and Dr. Walker. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS family and Mrs Annie Shellman were Sunday guests of Mrs. Stallman, of ChcMolt. E. A. Hardest? and Miss Ruth Elder and Mr. and Mrs, C. A. Tinius spent Sunday near Webster the guests of Mr. Hardesty's parents. in Cloverport. Thursday. Miss Ruth Ramsey left Sunday for Miss Henrrictta Shively. was in Wisconsin, where she will teach. Cloverport. Friday having dental Mrs. Frank Shellman. of Pewee work done. Valley, is the guest of her brother, Mrs. Lydia Hawkins, of Owens- - H. A. Dutschke and Mrs. Dutschkc. boro visited friends and relatives Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gilbert and son, here last week. Millard, of Owensboro. were guests J. C. Watlington, of Lodiburg, Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cash-maIf not why not. They are going like Hot Cakes-Ouwas in town Sunday the guest of . friends. Walter Robertson, of Glen Dean, buggies are good and the price right. Mrs. Nannie Sills, of Dunkirk, N. was the Sunday guest of Miss Marian Y., arrived Tuesday to be the guest Replace your old worn out wagon with a New Dix. Wm. G. Hawkins spent Sunday in Karges the kind that gives service and satisfaction. Cloverport, with friends. Mrs. M. C. Jarboe. of Mt. Catinel, The International Line, is the line to follow. III., is visiting her daughter. Mrs. Deering Binders, Mowers, Rakes, Cultivators, Disc Almond Ramsey. 1608-7-8 Inttr-Souther- n Syrena Jarrett. , Wm. Hewitt Dix and Harvey recently returning from France, receiving their discharge, arrived home Thursday. Pull-en- Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice Because its policies protect over one million families for $2,838,829,802 1895.087.285 Aaeetl Jinusry I, 1919 LlabllHIoa. Insurance Department S22.77S.4I4 taluatlon Reserve le provide dividend! eats in 1919 able to and thireafler as the period! mature, and for all other con 172.310.871 llngenciee. peid to policy holders in Dividend 2S.093.858 1918 MURRAY HAYES Dr. J. C. OVERBY Herbert Hall Have You Bought That New Buggy? r n. GARFIELD Harrows. Corn Planters and Only ONE out of 147 does it! There are actually, over 147 brands of cigarettes sold iri this country. But, not one of them does what Chesterfields do, for Chesterfields do more than please the taste they they let you know you touch the smoke-spare smoking and they satisfy! ot Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Henninger, entertained to dinner Sunday. Mrs Raymond Stansberry, Misses Ruth. Mary Ann and Martha Harned. Messrs. Harold Smith. I). D, and Allen Pumphrev W. T. and G. K. Gregory were in town Thursday and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. I Steerman There was some excitement in our community, Friday morning when two airplanes passed over. Mrs. Lucy Haynes was the guest Sunday of Mrs. Tom Gregory. Miss Lottie Macy was in Hardins burg, Thursday. Mrs. Vos Shocmate, of near Custer, was the guest of her son, Claude Shoemate and Mrs. Shoemate last Le-Gra- Armstrong Wheat Binders Prim Rose Cream Separators, small daily losses of butter fat amount to big losses during the year. A reliable cream separator is neccessary to prevent them. Besides the Prim Rose, we carry in stock the New Sharpies. The only separator on earth that skims clean when turned at different speeds. The slogan of this machine is 10 per cent more cream. New Mattings, Rugs, Paint and the Rich Tone Phonograph, the housewife will enjoy and one of i , these articles or all of them. Any article you want that we don't carry in stock, we will order for you. Our motto is to please and serve our customers. 1 It's all in the blend a blend of fine selected TURKISH and DOMESTIC tobaccos just the right kind and the right quantity of each. There never was a cigarette that grew faster in popular favor because no cigarette ever gave such value. Prove it Smoke a Chesterfield fresh from package. the moisture-pro! of week. Mrs. George Beard is visiting rela tives here. Albert Brown and D. D. Davis, of Hardinsburg, were here Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Elbie Board are at home from Illnois. Thev made the trip in a wagon. Mrs. Will Tabor and daughter, Misses Cora May and Minnie Myrtle were in Irvington, Friday. Miss Eva Alexander and brother, Allie, of Custer, were here Friday enroute home after being in Louis- villle for a few days. Rev and Mrs. R. O. Penick and two children, Virginia and William Harned, of Hodgenville, were guests Thursday night and Friday of her brother, Dr. E. C. Harned and Mrs. E. A. HARDESTY The Hardware and Implement Man Stephensport, Ky. Harned. Rev Penick preached at the Cumb erland Presbyterian church Thursday night. Karges Wagons These wagons made of the best materials, have a high in every particular grade finish and are Class Disc Cultivators. Best that's made. Price First tight. Champion Binders, Champion Mowers and up-to-da- te GLEN DEAN Carroll Jones, son of R. W. Jones left last week for Berea College, wheere he will take a business course. Mrs. Owsley, of White Mills, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Hale. Miss Olga Whittinghill, of Fords- ville, visited her cousin, Mrs. J. T. Jones recently. Watch for the advertisement of the ice cream supper here on the :Jlst. Mrs. Jim Powell, of Tennessee, is visiting relatives here. Mrs. A. E. Smith, of Fordsville, visited her sister, Mrs. J. B. Hoskins last week. Mrs W. V. Wortham, of Louisville, ' is visiting relatives here. Rev Harve English, of Amnions, passed here enroute to Black Lick, to preach last Saturday. News reached here Saturday that Henry Burnett, had reached Boston, Mass. Mrs. C. W. Jones and daughter, Miss Mildred were in Hardinsburg, last week. Mrs. N. S Buckler, of Axtel, Ky., visited her sister, Mrs. J. T. Jones Hay Rakes. One and two Horse Corn Planters. Drop in and aee me of Turkish and CIGARETTES Domestic tobaccos - blended , PAT DILLON Hardinsburg, Ky. (LOjt, VsyJMf VS,C Sfettv'5ft2 &t , ijSntllli' - 'M'' J '''This is the packagtK w"h the Amffly moisture-proo- f recently Ask Our Customers About Us Hardinsburg Feed Company. I P Chester- field's original frefthness flavor intact. J HAS A CATARACT REMOVED. his eye. Garfield, Ky., June 10. (Special) Dr. J. W. Meador, one of the leading practictioners of Custer, Ky., returned Monday from Louisville, where he had been to undergo an operation for removing a cataract from one of JUNE 11, If 19 Breckinridge Coun- THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY WARM WEATHER IS FAVORABLE TO U. PAGE 3 FRYMIRE Mr and Mrs Wallace Parks and baby, Jessie Hardin, were in Irving-ton- , Monday on business. Several from here attended church at Shiloh, last Sunday. R Hruner spent Saturday night with Clarence Oodson and family. Misses Leota Grant and Paulino Frymire spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Wallace RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Director Otnaral of Railroada ty's Wounded. Wave AM, Addison Charley Alexander-- Custer Alva N. Rasham, Irvington Percy A. Rlack, Addison (.'has A. Williim Bridwell, Custer Johnnie Brown, Irvington Lawrence Brown, Irvington Verdie R. Rrown, Garfield Corbett J. Rurch, Mooleyville George L. Rurch, Mooleyville William L. Dyer, Harris Jeff Emory, Glen Dean Chas W. Glasscock, Axtel Gilbert F. Glasscock, Axtel William W. Greenwell, Mooleyville , CROPS IN NORTHWEST SECTION LOUISVILLE, I HENDERSON ft ST. LOUIS RAILROAD Illinois. Iowa. Wisconsin Corn i)0rt Fields Are Planted And Much of it Already Up. Chicago North Western Railroad's weekly crop report is summarized by states as follows: Illinois: Warm weather was Very favorable for rapid growth of vegetation and good progress has been made. Corn planting has been completed under favorable conditions. Winter wheat and rye are heading and are in fine shape. Other grains, pastures, and haylands are in excellent condition. ivr thr following estimate: Winter wheat condition, in ton.onn.nno dirated crop. bushels. . Parks. Mr. and Mrs. Will Dowell, of Union Star, spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hasham. Peyton Rrashear called on Miss Matilda Rarger, Friday afternoon. Mrs. Lydia Dugger and neice, Miss Fannie Hruner spent last Saturday and Sunday with the former's sister, Mrs. S. J. Rrashear and family. Earl Graham, of near Weldon visited Mr. Morton Wheeler, Sunday. Mr. Morton Wheeler spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Paris Harr. Henry C. Gregory, Several from here attended the ice William T. Jolly, Hardinsburg cream supper Saturday night given Frank Knight, Cloverport by Henry Hilton, near Pleasant ValRobert W. Krugcr, Hardinsburg ley. Wagoner Lindsey, Cloverport Miss Matilda Rarger and Peyton Ernest McCanish, Custer Brashear were the week-enguests Alfred R. Mattingly, Mattingly of Mr. and Mrs. Kss Stiff. Roscoe Mingtts, Harned Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Avitt and two Ira W. Mastison, children spent last Sunday with Mr. Muiiel S. Morrison, Cloverport Milton R. Nix, Harned and Mrs. Charlie Kroush and attended church at Shiloh. Robert Noble, Frymire Mrs. E. R. Cart and two children, Orville L. Norton, Hardinsburg Elroy and Mable Franklin spent SatJames H. Pate, Cloverport urday night with her sister, Mrs. Will Estell G. Payne, Clifton Mills Grant and Mr. Grant. Francis Pile, Constantine Saddie and Peyton Brashear, who Willard C. Pryor, Fisher have been oversea for the past 9 Ed Reezer, Webster Ralph F. Robertsofi, Cloverport months, have received their discharge and returned home last week. Herman Smith, Glen Dean Shelby Smith, Harned Misses Lena and Caroline Rrashear William W. Swartz, Mooleyville called on Mr. and Mrs. Will Shel-maHenry Newton Williams, Westview Saturday afternoon and were Timothy W. Williamson, Vanzant treated with cake and strawberries. Lewis M. Willis, Cloverport Ressie Lee Rrashear and Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Philpot spent the weekJames Wood, Mattingly end with Mr. and Mrs. George Sketo, of Lodiburg. visiting friends and relatives here has Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Avitt tnd two returned to his home in Illnois. with rel children spent the week-en- d Misses Ethel and Elnora Hardesty, atives near Lodiburg of Sandy Hill entertained at their Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Rrashear have home Sunday afternoon. Miss Camilla received word from their son, Pvt. Hendry, of Fordsville; Mr. H. Sipps, L. S. Brashear, who has been in Df Leitchfield; Mr. Roy Woosley and France, for the past eight months, jjss Mattie Lee Rhodes, of this that he expects to sail for home a- - place. bout June 10. Mr W. M. Head, of Lodibure, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. WEBSTER Miss Eula McGavock spent several days of last week with Miss Essie Miss Camilla Hendry, of Fords- Kendall, of Irvington. ville is visiting friends and relatives Mr. Archie Kendall, of Ekron, here this week. spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. Misses Ava and Sarah Cashman all(j Mrs jake Kendall spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. Mr. Rhoda Knott spent Saturday M. Hall night with his friend. Mr. Raymond Mr. and Mrs. crank fayne had as Hardesty, of Sandy Hill, their dinner guests Sunday. Miss Lila Mr. W. S. Hendry, of Fordsville, Mattingly, of Owensboro; Miss Nell spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. Bramlette, of Irvington; Mr. Edmund atd Mrs. Wash Cashman. Carter, of Irvington; and W. E. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes were Compton. jn Irvington, Wednesday on business. Miss Lorena Orendorff, of Illnois, Mr. R. H. Hendry, of Fordsville, is visitiag relatives and friends here js the guest of Mr. Marvin Cashman this week. this week. Miss Ossie Payne entertained the Mr. Junnie E. Noble of Louisville, Webster social bunch to her home, spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. Saturday night with music and danc- and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. ing. All reported a good time. t Mrs. Annie Kurtz and daughter, WEST POINT Miss Pauline, and niece, Miss Laura Miss May Whittinghill and Miss Norris Claycomb spent one day of last week with Miss Ada Pearl Payne Alma Marshall, of Fordsville, are the guests of the latter's brother, Mr. of Lodiburg. Mr. Vick Orendorff, who has been Raymond Marshall and Mrs. Marshall. Rev. Ryan, of Rrandenburg filled his regular appointment at the Methodist church Sunday. West Point Rail team played Camp Taylor team Sunday afternoon. Scores were 8 to 2 in favor of Camp Taylor. Mrs. W. E. Crutcher has returned from Ashland where she attended the convention of the Woman's Club. She reports a delightful trip. Mr. Clarence Stanfield, of Irvington, was the guest of Miss Elizabeth Lewis, Sunday. d n, , Spring wheat ondition. N.l indi' .it ed crop. M I MMN bushels. Oats condition. M.4 j indicated crop, Kiii.nno.nnu bushels. Rye condition, !." I ; indicated crop, I ono (inn bushels. Rarley conditions, 91.3; indicated crop, r.'.vonn.nnn bushels. Corn planting is delayed, and ecre-ag- e is likely to show somewhat less than last year. Plant condition is below normal, because of the lateness, but the soil and moisture conditions are highly favorable. 1 : BUSINESS SIDE OF POULTRY. The farmer poultry iimn keeps hi flocks to obtain profits and reduces them when ho can not, make them pay. What are some of the things to be considered in making poultry pay better so thHt the farm Hocks can be increased ? First, purebred stock is very necessary because this gives the poultryman a chance to sell eggs at a good price in the spring when eggs are cheap. Second, the pure bred birds can lie culled and the best sold as breeding stock at I higher price than can be obtained for broilers and roasters. Third, the old hens can often be sold to other breeders at a slight premium when they are wanted to establish new flocks. This pays better than selling the hens at the market price for meat. The of scrub poultry seldom pays very much of a profit. Often the cull fowls are given credit for more than they deserve. On some farms they are fed from the grain bins and the corncrib and no account is made of the amount of grain that It removed. It is surprising how much grain a flock of 200 farm hens will eat that comes from the bins, and of the frequently mentioned error that hens "pick up" their living on the farm from waste produces. Frequently much of the dry mash that is given to the fowls from the bins of bran and ground feed purchased for the dairy cows, One of the bad feutures of the poultry business is the fact that there is such a quantity of poultry and eggs produced at a loss on the farm when the farmer or his wife thinks that they are being sold at a profit. The business of p mltry raising on the farm must be carried on in a business-likmanner or it will not be good judgment to try and increase the size of the Hocks. This means that all grain taken from the cribs and bins must be e Wisconsin: Weather conditions SEALED BIDS The County Hoard of Education will meet in the office of the County Superintendent at Hardinsburg on Saturday, June 14, for the purpore of receiving bids for the erection of two school houses in Breckinridge county. One house to be built at Hardins, D 2, Sub. 6, three miles from Clover port. One house to be built at Hazel Dell, D 2, Sub. 3, three miles from Sample. Plans and specifications being the same as those required in bids advertised to be received on May 19, and may be seen at the office of the County Superintendent or will be mailed upon request. Bids to be sealed and filed with the Board not later than 1 :00 o'clock P. M. on Saturday, June14, 1919. Right reserved to reject any or all bids. J. Raleigh Meador, County Superintendent. AIRPLANES ON RE CRUITING SERVICE. are perfect and growing crops have made good headway. Early potatoes are planted and last potato planting is now in progress. Reports indicate an acreage of about the same as last year. A large acreage of peas has been planted and weather conditions " l)JMOj8 J)3lJ JOJ .jOJ.H"jSjJES .(J3A Canners are anticipating a heavy pack this year. Winter wheat and rye are in excellent condition. Pastures are good and prospects are for a large hay crop. Minnesota South and Dakota: There has been warm weather with no rainfall and the condition of all grain is very satisfactory at this time. Corn planting is practically finished. In some sections early planted corn is up and looking good. The surplus moisture is drying out rapidly, though the present soil moisture is sufficient for several days more. Iowa: Another week of ideal growing weather resulted in good progress of crops. Corn is all planted and a large percentage is already up and showing a good stand. In some districts it has already been cultivated for the first time. Oats and small grain are in good condition, and the hay crop promises to be the best for years. Showers all over the territory Saturday night should be very beneficial. Nebraska: There has been good growing weather with scattered showers and heavv rains. Winter wheat is in excellent condition. Corn planting is well along and in, some districts early planted is six or eight inches above the ground with a good stand. Pastures are in good shape. Chicago Illinois Central's Weekly Crop Report covering southern states follows: Kentucky and Tennessee: Weather is cool with rains. Tobacco plants are in good shape, resetting has been delayed by rains. Berries and vegetables are doing well. Although retarded by v. tt weather the prospects for cotton arc not encour-eging- . It is necetMty to replant crop. However, a very small acreage was originally planted. Mississippi and Louisina: Weather conditions are unfavorable on account of continued rains. Cotton is doing fairly well, but needs warm, dry weather. Rice is" in good shape. Berries and vegetables are in good condition. The movement is about over. crop re- The Two airplanes were visible in Cloverport, Friday morning as they were speeding Westward. It wa"s afterwards learned that the planes were in command of Lieut Taylor from Camp Knox, who was enroute to Owensboro. on a recruiting trip. The aviation section of the army wants thousands of skilled and unskilled men, and offers opportunities for the unskilled men to learn any of the forty-eigtrades used in the aviation section. charged up against the poultry. It also follows that many farmers do not give their hens credit for the eggs thev produce because no accounts are kept. On some farms 100 hens are. paying excellent returns on the investment because the owner likes poultry and knows how to s from pure-breobtain good re.-stock. However, if no account is kept of income and expenses, the poultry business is an unknown quantity on the farm. ul d V. You Can Depend Upon Breckenridee News Want Ads PROGRESS MADE IN GARDEN WORK Retired Farrrjer Resumes Home Duties After Using Trutona a Week. Golden Rule Store Prices Talk Watch Our Ads 60c quality Ladies first knit union suits, lace trimmed. 75c 98c Ladies' Black silk plaitGood value. ed hose. Bungalow Aprons made of good quality percale in light and dark colors. $1.50, $1.25 $1.00 85c Misses, Children's and Infants barefoot sandals in splendid qualities. $1.00 Ladies, and Boys Misses white tennis oxfords with white rubber Mles. 75c Just received a full line of boy's khaki pants, sizes 6 to 16 yrs. Knee length. 75c per yard for Kolorfast Matting. Unaffected by sunlight or water. Conies in 2 colors to the (!-. Golden Rule Store Cloverport, Kentucky last week on business. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Davidson and son, Alfin J., spent the week-en- d here with relatives. Mrs. George Galloway is the guest this week of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Reck. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Armes were guests Sunday of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Armes. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Eli Armes, May 22, a boy, Leonard. J. D. Williams was the guest Sunday of Maye Jackson. Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Smith gave a Lsix o'clock dinner, Wednesday, May .Mil, in honor of Mrs. Smiths brother, Charlie Smiley, who has just returned from overseas. Those present for dinner were: Messrs. Charlie and Hayden Smiley, Ward Newton Dallas Williams and Miss Lura Rut-- ' ler. Quite a number of young folks came in after dinner to enjoy a good time feature of the evening. All report a good time. Will Galloway passed through here last week, tunning and repairing pianos. Miss Maude Smith is spending the week at Mook with friends. Willie Patterson, who has recently returned from overseas spent Saturday and Sunday with Crove Smith and family. J. H. Armes is attending court this week. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Henninger were the guests of his mother, Mrs. Belle Henninger, Monday and Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Denver Davis spent with his pareuts at the week-en- d Custer. Owensboro, Ky., June 10, 1919. I'm able to get out in the garden and work, now the first work I've done in four months." Walter Samuels, a MOOK well known retired farmer residing Several from here attended Court, at 131o Hathaway street, Owensboro, Monday. said recently. Mr. Samuels has been Milton Davis and son, were here a resident of Owensboro for the pait 14 years. pleasure for me, since I've taken Trutona", he conr tinued. "I was suffering from rheumatism. My hands and limbs would swell so badly I couldn't do anything. I also suffered severe a nias-cula- "Work's really JBL Tobacco Co. IIP ''IM!1 help YOU can't every cutting loose joy'us time you flush your pains in my spinal column and cbest. My appetite why, I didn't eat hardly enough to keep me alive. "One week ago I was suffering untold agony, but today 1 feel better than I have in years and Trutona's the reason. The swelling has left my limbs. The pains in my chest have ceased to bother me too. My appetite is improved, also, I've spent $1000 trying to get relief but Trutona has done more for me than all the rest put together. I'm sure Trutona will do the same for others suffering as I did." Trutona is now being introduced and explained in Cloverport, Ky., at smokespot with Prince Albert it hits you so fair and square. It's a scuttle full of jimmy pipe and cigarette makin's sunshine and as satisfy ing as it u delightful every hour of the twenty four It's never too late to hop info the Prince Albert oKvure-pasturFor, P. A. is tripper-read- y to give you more tobacco fun than you ever had in your tmohecareer. -- I el That's because it has the quality. Quick as you know Prince Albert you'll write it down that P. A. did not bite your tongue or parch your throat. And, it never will! For, our exclusive patented process cuts out bite and parch. Try it for what ails your tongue I Toppy red bam, tidy red tint, handsome pound and half pound tin humidors and-- that clever, practical pound crystal glass humidor with sponge moistener top that keeps the tobacco in such perfect condition. Wedding's Drug Store. R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Sale- m N. C WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS. Ca.hier HE BRECKENRIDGE INEWS BARRAGE, Editor and Publiiher JNO. D. AMERICA TO SEND GRAIN TO EUROPE Bushels to Be Sent Altogether. Consumption in U. S. Has Increased. Ku-rop- e U. S. Navy Flotilla Now On The Mississippi River. Anti-Submarin- e " CARTER'S LANDING Floyd Carter sailed in yesterday, on the good ship Home Sweet Hume He brought home all kinds of medals, titles etc. Now he didn't win these on the battle front bustin the Hin denburg line Ns no Moxie. It was at chow killing contests. He won th Croix de Guerre for bravery at The boys a pie smashing contest. say when it comes to smashing chow Floyd is the greatest destroyer the army ever produced. Floyd became so sea sick going over he only could eat five meals a day. Seated one evening he had his head hung over the deck feeding the fishes, a comrad came over thought he would cheer him up a little says oh, look Floyd the moon Well, says Floyd I is coming up. thought it was about time, as I have thrown up every thing else. The Bachelors Club held its annual election Wednesday last at the WalAll the old officers dorf Astoria. were retained except Banty Hayden, James Hawkins, of Tobinsport, succeeds him as Treasurer. Banty explained that the responsibilities wuz to great. Handling so much money got on his nerves. There are some bachelors that have got it into their crainium that the bachelors club is an organization to promote bachelorhood, Na na Gerilda, its to promote matrimony. The object of this club is to get your name before the public as a matrimona! proposition. Now don't let these false reports keep you out any longer. So come on in now and avoid the rush. Paul Lewis was voted a cromo for bravery at the W hy, because he club last meeting. was. the first member to get married since the club organized a year, ago. He launches out into the sea of matri IOHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY UT6 Mr linr h- 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS SUBSCRIPTION Stfc nrt c o( 11V 1919 47,000.000 ."i ftHriMM dvamr mr prr linf. Ohituarita rharirrd for at thr ritr o( ftc prr linr, monry If i it not rorrrct. plraar notify n Kxuminr thr Uhrl on your panrr rar; IKV (or 4 110 1additional inrrtionmontln; ("rd lor rh RATF.S 7Sc tor (I month. o( Thank, ovrr linr, RiuinrM rliarajrM for Ulll 1V t in irOTI CI TO SI nSCRIHKRS Wbra you havf finiahrd wading your ropy of THE BRECKENRIDGE a frtrnd who is not a uhnhrr; do not throw it away ar dfatroy it. NEWS hand it o CLOVERPORT JUNE 11, 1919 SOLDIER SETTLEMENT PLAN PROVING POPULAR. More than 35,000 inquires from soldier and sailor have been sent to plan Lane's Rureau seeking information relative to the In of providing work and homes for returned soldiers on reclaimed land made, the Reclamation Record reports s already addition to these inquin that more are coming in at the rate of six hundred a day. plan has been endorsed by the Daughters of The Revolution and the American Federation of Labor, besides scores the of other organizations. soldier-settlement Soldier-settleme- was not passed on beThe hill providing for the fore Congress adjourned in March, so it is to be reintroduced at the next In the meantime, the State legislatures are taking action by apsession. pointment of committees to cooperate with the Federal Government in plan. connection with the soldiers-settlemAs for what has been done in our own State, Gov. Stanley has appointed a committee of men from Kentucky to cooperate with the Govsoldier-settlements Paris, June 3 A preliminary survey of the import necessities of except Russia shows that the area will need 700.0oO.000 bushels of wheat and rye at a minimum or bushels as a possible maximum Herbert C. Hoover, head of the allied relief organization, said in The exa statement issued port surplus of wheat and rye from the larger exporting countries indicate that the needs of Europe can be met. Mr. Hoover estimates the exports of the United States will be 4 ro.000,000 bushels. "Through our organization and in coperation with the various Governments," the statement says, "we have completed a preliminary survey of the food prospects of Europe and the import necessities for the harvest year begining August 1. and the world's supplies available to meet these needs. 0 to-da- ernment. It is fairly evident that the outdoor life and coming in closer conhas given many a soldier a different tact with God's great view of life. Whereas, he may have looked at farming as a drudgery and with few assessts, he can see it now as Lincoln did when he was heard to say that "no other occupation opens so wide a field for profitable and agreeable combination of labor with cultivated thought as farming." GREAT OPPORTUNITY Apparently, money easily made burns in the pockets of many people who Proare searching the markets for new forms of speculative investments. moters who overlook the possibilities of soft drinks are neglecting the opportunity of a lifetime. Formerly, when the women and children on the 6,000,00o farms of the country wanted to quench their thirst on a hot day, they were obliged to be content with pump water; but now, thanks to the bottlers of soft drinks, all the sweet and foamy attractions of the town or city soda fountain can be found in the farm cellar. Production now is 3,000,000,000 bottles annually. Raw materials are mostly a little flavoring syrup and 100,000 tons of sugar. The balance is water and carbon dioxide gas. Water costs nothing and a little gas goes a great way; When the Constitutional Amendment gets to working there will be millions of people not on farms who will be glad to drink carbonized sweetened water. The prospect is so promising of dividends that it seems strange no one has yet attempted to discount its future. A Crop Near Normal. "We estimate the total prospective European yield of wheat and rye outside Russia, as of May t, after deducting seed, at 1.550,0o0,000 bushels. This indicates a crop of about 77 per cent r conr normal. The of sumption, outside of seed was about 2,500,000,000 bushels indicating a net import of about 950,000.000 bushels, if consumption were normal next year. The somewhat diminished population and the diminished buying power militate against full normal consumption, but the least possible consumption with the maintenance of publia health we estimate at bushels, or an import on a minimum basis of about 700,000,000 pre-wa- Flotilla, which The the Navy Department assembled for a visit to the Missippi and its tributaries, is now on the river. It includes the U. S. N. Submarine K.1, the destroyer Isabel, the Submarine Chasers and the Flying Moats; all of which with a majority of their officers have seen active service in the War Zone. They completely illustrate the types of ships, gttns and equipment which were used in fighting the "U" boats The flotilla was sent to the Mississippi to give the people of this section every opportunity of seeing these ships, and of making a close inspection of them. Preceded by several days start by one of the Chasers, the floatitla is passing up the river to ' St. Louis. This port will be made the northern base, and on the trip down a visit will be made to all of the principal ports on either side of the river. In event of several towns being grouped, or accessible to a landing, the flotilla The will call at the nearest landing. itinerary is now being completed and every town to be visited will be notified in ample time of the coming of the Navy Fleet. A Scout Chaser will leave St. Louis in advance of the flotilla to call at all towns to complete mony next Wednesday. A rhttmor is afloat that there will be another Why wedding in Cloverport soon because Emeal Nolte and Charlhi Fallon has been seen prominadiug the last few Sundays. Say cousin Lodiburg we was surely glad to learn that your name was canteen. Just to mention that word gives us some relief under this war time prohibition. Sharkey Gregory formerly of Berlin and Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman rid the bachelors clubs goat last week THE HISTORIC A OLD OALT HOUSE. pre-wa- arrangements. It is also planned to have ships of the flotilla call at the principal ports on the Ohio above Cario, the Mississippi above St. Louis, and the Illinois River. The exact dates and itinerary will be announced. The flotilla carries a Navy band, a glee club of Blue Jackets and a A display will be baseball team. made at each port of motion pictures of navy life and training. despatch from Louisville, Ky., that "the historic qld Gait House" has passed forever as a hotel and will end its days as a warehouse. The Gault House was a "Dickens hotel," one of the hotels to which the in "American referred novelist Notes." Of it he wrote, "We were as handsomely lodged as though we were in Paris." Dickens was generous in his praise of the American hotels at which he stopped on his first visit to this cbuntry. Some of these were Barnom's of Baltimore, the Tremont of Boston, the Carlton House of New York and the planters These have all disof St. Louis. appeared, although the name of the last is still preserved. The only Dickens hotels of which the buildings remain are, perhaps, the Gault House and the West Point Hotel. Ed. in New York Sun. says BUY A HOMEI Mr. Charles L. Houston is at the head of the great Lukens Steel and Iron Company, of Coatesville, Penn. He says that when Coatesville went dry a Polak workman came to him and said: "No beer, no whiskey, me no kin work." The man was told that he would have to get along without beer and whiskey some way. In a few weeks he came back with shining face and said: "No beer, no whiskey, me buy a house I" There ought to be a hundred thousand houses built on the money that Prohibition will save its first year. Buy your own home first. 2.250,-OoO.OO- O bushels. : A NEW FIRM j "The consumption will necessarily be to a great degree a factor of the financial recuperation and ability to pay for imports and is also influenced by the tendency to eat more bread and less of the more expensive meat and fats. Restriction of consumption will require continuation of the rigid control of distribution. People The Boy Scouts are in priminerce this week. They are in the midst of everywhere are sick of rations and a national drive for 1.000.000 associate members. The Scouts have a splendid every State will make a supreme eforganization, and they should not have any difficulty in securing their covted fort to get from under this blight. Some countries, therefore, will get goal for new members. away from the minimum so that an import demand of 850,000,000 bushels It has been estimated that prohibition will cost the Government this year. But what are dollars and cents in comparison to the is possible. hearts that are broken and homes that are wrecked each year from the use Big Surplus Likely. of whisky! "The present stocks and crop conditions in the larger exporting counAfter the heroism displayed by Lieut Commander Read, Hary Hawker tries would indicate that there should and Sergt. York, we imagine the small boy is having a hard time to decide be in the coming harvest year an export surplus of wheat and rye of from wether he wants to be a flyer or a war hero. 870.000.000 bushels to 900,000,000 buThe Breckenridge News is made up of eight pages of interesting local shels, but of this other countries than news this week. You'll have to read every page or else miss some local Europe require about 100,000,000 bushels, leaving the supply of from happening. 770,000,000 bushels to 970,000,000 $5o0,-000.0-- Articles of incorporation have been filed for the Cloverport Rapid Transfer Co Wash Board and his mule, Charger, forming a partnership under the firm name of Board & Charger and incorporated to run during the life of Charger. All cash business will be in the hands of Vv'ash and all bad accounts will be charged offto Charger The company is capitalist (1 at $30 and can be sued as well as sue, but if there should evet he a judgment against the company it shall be rendered against Charger and should h judgment be rendered in favor of the company Wash will collect. I he other day Wash was coming charging down the street and yelled at Charger to stop to take on a passenger and Wash bad to yell so loud he con eluded he would look in his ears to see what was the matter. He peeped in oue of th and out flew an English sparrow, then Wash took a squint in the other and found a nest of young mice. After being relieved of his ear trouble Charger blew his horn and away they went charging down the street. Wash says he is dieting Charger on horse weeds to keep down fatty "con- glomerashutn" of the heart, and that he is so fastidious he has to drop a grain of to get him corn in the trough in r started on the weeds. Wash is going to build a silo in order to house the crop of tobacco he is going to raise and iucidently some horse weeds so that Charger will have his winter rations. He says that barring accidents, and Charger don't charge too much and break his wagon, be is going to increase the capital stock to $60 next spring and go into the general contracting business. He says he would like to be city scavenger but Charger is so delicate about the stomach and his sense of smell so acute, he has given up the idea. Muffett. NOTICE. All persons knowing themselves indebted to Mrs. Mattie Barger deceased will please come forward and settle; and all persons having claims said Mrs. Mattie Barger, deceased will please present them to the undersigned within the next three months for settlement. Mrs. Charlie Noble. That Hidden Money May Be Stolen Tonight at this very instant to take it from you. Clf you have money hoarded about house thieves may be scheming After Cloverport succeeds in getting the Federal Highway through here, our next aim should be water works. FARM AND STOCK ; rt t i. m. i tp t Isold his farm near Guston and real ized $l,?(b profjt -- 1 Our philosopher says: If it paid Uncle Sam to keep camp stables clean it'll pay to ktep hog pens, an stables on the farm clean. cow-she- ! Breckinridge County folks are to Hon. Jno. P. Haswell and Squire D. C. Heron for securing the Government motor truck from Frankfort for this county. Saturday, May 31st., was wool, cattle and hog day in Webster. Wool sold for 55 cents per lb., and was bought by H. H. Norton. Harvey Stillwell has the nicest crop of corn we have seen on the road. It is all up, good stand, but needs Mr. Jno. A. Hook and family, of the plow. Hardinsburg, motored to Cloverport, Saturday for an outing. Mr. Hook A wheat production ot 1,236,000,000 said this was his visit bushels this year, combining the win- port in twenty-eigh- t first years. to CloverBut he ter and spring wheat crops, is the is a very busy farmer and one can of agriforecast by the department understand his not visiting much. Mr. culture from the condition of the crop June 1. tucky show a decided interest in the Farmer's Community Meetings .vhich are to be held this summer. Twenty counties have already perfected their organisations and are waiting to have their dates definitely fixed. These dates have to be most carefully adjusted so that nothing may conflict to keep the meetings from being a pronounced success. o The first group of three meetings will be held in Bell, Knox and Clay Counties. Other group meetings will be held along the L. & N. toward Louisville. Later the tents and speakers will move to reach one or two groups between Louisville and Cincinnati; then into the eastern end of the State. By early August the western half of the State will be reached. Any information concerning these meetings can be had by addressing a letter to the State Developement Committee, Board of Trade Building, Louisville, Ky. for Europe. "The consumption in the United States has increased to an extraordinary degree in the year. From the 1918 crop of wheat and rye we will export about 270,000,000 bushels and as the 1919 crop promises at least 200,000,000 bushels larger than 1918, it seems that we can export at the present rate of consumption about 470,000,000 bushels. The minimum export surplus from Canada, Argentina, Australia and minor countries may be estimated at 400,000. ooo bushels while Russia and India may be considered out of the export list next year." C Crime is organized and criminals keep lists of people who are afraid to put their money in the bank. and you'll notice many cases where the savings of a lifetime have been stolen. don't believe us the Clf youfor a week with read in view this Take No Chance Bank Your Money have CWeadditiona carry burglar-pro- of safe and Grand Conductress Here insurance against Mrs. Emma Cronninger, of Covington, who is the Grand of the Kentucky Eastern Star Lodges, and acting as Deputy Grand Matron, visited the Cloverport Chapter of the Eastern Star on Thursday evening. After meeting with the When you have backache the liver or kidmembers, an informal reception and neys are sure to be out of gear. Try San-ol- , banquet was tendered Mrs. it doei wonders (or the liver, kidneya and bladder. A robbery day and night. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. STRONG ACCOMMODATING trial SOc bottle will convince you. Hardinsburg, Kentucky. o much on account of the rains. The corn crop in Holts bottom is up nicely, a lot of it just comcoming noted for fine gardens altho he says this year that it is not doing is Hook June Sale of Gingham Dresses One lot of children's One lot of children's gingham dresses; sizes gingham, dresses; sizes 2 to 6 years; selling at 6 to 12 years; selling reduced price of at reduced price of FOttD AGENCY THE CAR UNIVERSAL To all Sunday schools. Please let me have the names of all SuperintenG. A. Wright, McQuady sold a car dents of the various Sunday schools load of cattle in Louisville, Monday in this county, regardless of demon-inatioI want to send some Home June U, at $13.75. His average was you pounds. him Department Literature. The purpose The load brought is to organize Home Department ovt r $3,000. Sunday schools in every home in o E. P. Hardaway, of Bewleyville, Breckinridge county, where members has a cow that has had three calves of the family are unable to attend Sunday school. in 11 months, having had twins SunMrs. J. T. Jones,' day, June 11. Wonder what other Associational Supt. of Home Dept. cow in Breckinridge can beat it? , Schools. Crops all over the county are looking fine, while they are late they are Attending Grand Lodge Meeting. growing and doing their best to make Shelby Messrs Conrad, Henry up for lost time. The tobacco crop is estimated -- 5 per cent short of last Yeager and James Fitch were elected year. If weather conditions remaiu deligates from the Cloverport Chapgood for a week or ten days there ter to attend the Annual Grand Lodge will be nearly a full crop planted. meeting of the Knights of Pithias of Lots of corn being planted this week. Kentucky which convened in Lexington, Monday, June ttth to 11th Reports from all sectious of Ken o ing through the ground. The wheat crop looks good and will be ready for the harvest next week. NOTICE SALES AND SERVICE STATION Primrose Cream Separators International Harvester Company Supplies Everything in Building Material Building, Hardware, Auto and Bicycle Supplies Paint, Varnishes and Interior Finishes Cement, Laths, Lime, Plaster, Sand Lubrecating Oils, Pumps, Electrical Suppliec etc. You will appreciate having our Complete stock to select from and our experience to guide you. n. Iadies' Gingham Dresses duced $1.50 to $3.00 Re- Si. 75 Bungalow Aprons Reduced fj.50 Mrs. Ethel 0. Hills CLOVERPORT, KY. MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL CONTRACTOR Cloverport, Kentucky. 1, 119 JUNE 11, THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, ltl9 Thorel Moore, of ParkeMbiirK, W. Va., were here the week-en' Mr and Mr Kdward Bowne. Mi" CrittrhfieM will Ipttld the week-enthe ourm of Mrs II Rowland before leaving; for her MUM in Earlington, Ky , on Sunday even d CLOVERPOUT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE PIcaM notiljr ht rriitor tiiui ilrsirr advertisements discontinued. you im..irmiMHByiiLini The Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY Kntrrnl at IN Pout Office at Cloverport, Ky as vrnnd man.? ifn s'ie I Society Items Of Local Interest PRETTY JUNE WEDDING very pretty and simple wedding will be that of Miss Ruth O Bryan and Mr Paul Lewis which will take place Wednesday morning. June 11th. in the St Kose Catholic church at 7 o'clock. A solemn, nuptial high mass will he used Rev. J. S. Henry, the pastor, will be the celebrant, assisted by Rev John M. Abel, of Rhodelia, Ky., as deacon and Rev. Norman, of Hardinsburg, as The wedding music will be in charge of the L'rsline sisters. The bride will wear a stylish traveling suit of held mouse shade with hat to match, and a corsage of cream Her sister. Miss Gussie roses. will be maid of honor and her dress will be of taupe georgette and taffeta worn with a corsage of cream roses. Mr. Raphael Lewis, brother of the groom, will act as best man. Immediately following the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis will leave for a short bridal trip and upon their return to Cloverport they will make their home with the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Lewis. ooo A sub-deaco- FOR SALE I i HIS "APFK REPRCSf Nl ED FOR FOREIGN nwrcn I lOmy 15 T i Mr mg. or Mrs. John Kinrheloc and son, John Allen, of M arditnlnirg, were here last week the guests of Mrs Kincheloe's OKNIRAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO Moorman and Mrs ' 1RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Moorman. Mrs. Jno. Newhatier left for her RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- - home in Louisville, Saturday after a MENTS visit with her sister, Mrs. Allen Black For Precinct and City Oflicea t 2 W and Mr Black and with Mr. and Mrs. ror lounty Mhrcs r.oo For State and District Opera 115 (10 Nat Tucker. For Calls, per line 10 Mrs. Jerry Noble and four childFor Carda, per line 10 ren, of Rockport. Ind., arrived SunFor all Publication in the intercut of individuals or expreaaion of Individ day afternoon for a visit with Mrs. ual iewi, per line. .10 Noble's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. . White Wyandntt-r- a or $100 per art-tntand rhirks 10c each.-- - Elihu Mrad'ir, KHtgWOo4, Ky. hri-d SALE mi pi hundred day nlfl Pare ynK Two automobiles, one Ford one Maxwell, both in arood shape and see machines. They are good and price riaihf llcn Lewis, Stephensport, AI ami Call Kv. Need Any New CllrCO the WANTED WANTED To take subsrripliona for all magarines Also renewal for all mazarine bibbing rates given Mail orders rei civ ed I m rport, I Call or write Ky. Miss M I) Babbage. WAN FED- - To buy all kinds of logs at any A Zellers A Son. located time on the Ohio River above Canneltnn, Ind STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Representatives Weisenberg. Rev. H. of the Stephensport Methodist church now of Bradfordsville, Ky., attended United States Railroad Administration the District Conference in Hardins-burDirector (eneral of Railroads last week. , Train Schedule on Mr. and Mrs. James Burke and children, of Owensboro, are guests of H. & The R. R. Mrs. Burke's parents, Mr. and Mrs. n James Lewis and to attend the Effective December 8th, 1918 wedding. Mp. and Mrs. Herbert Beard, of EAST BOUND Hardinsburg, returned to their home No. 142 leavea Cloverport 9:14 A. Arrivea Irvingtnn .10:111 A. Tuesday after a short visit with Mrs. Arrivea Louisville 12:20 P. M. Beard's sister, Mrs. Forrest Lightfoot No. 144 leavea Cloverport.. 5:04 P. M. and Dr. Lightfoot. , Arrivea Irvinflton 8:00 P. M. Mr. Wm. Hall, of Webster, spent Arrivea .Louiaville 7:55 P. M. No. 148 leavea Cloverport... ....8:18 A. M Minrtay here the guest of Messrs. Arrivea Irvington ...8:07 A. M. Thos. and John Harrington, and atArrivea Louiaville. .. .7:80 A. M. tended the Memorial Dav service of No. 148 leavea Henderaon 4:00 P. M the K. of P. Lodge. Arrivea Owenaboro 8:00 P. M Mrs. Enola Rafferty and son, Doug Arrivea Shopa 6:20 P. M las Raflferty, of Louisville, arrived WEST BOUND Sunday to spent a few days here on No. 141 leavea Cloverport! 10:46 A. M Arrivea Owenaboro.. .12:01 P. M. business and are guests of Mr. and Arrivea Henderaon 12:88 P. M. Mrs. Henry A. Solbrig. Arrivea Evanaville. 1:25 P. M. Mrs. C. S. Lamb and daughter, Arivea St. Louia .8:10 P. M Miss Ruth Lamb returned to their No. 148 leavea Cloverport.. 8:40 P. M. home in Jonesboro, Ark., Saturday Arrivea Haweaville ..7:06 P. M. after a month's visit with Mrs. Lamb's Arivea Owenaboro 8:07 P. M. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tate. No. 148 leavea Cloverport... -- 11:26 P. M. Arrivea Owenaboro Miss Lenora McGavock, who has .12:32 A. M. Arivea Henderaon .1:28 A. M. been attending the State Normal Arrivea Evansville.? 1:B0 A. M School in Bowling Green, will arrive Arrivea St. Louia 7:89 A. M. home Friday to spend the summer No. 147 leavea Shopa 8:45 A. M, with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Arrive Owenaboro 8:05 A. M. McGavock. Arrivea Henderaon ..9:15 A. M. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Carter and son, Floyd Nevitt Carter have gone to Irvington, where they will spend the summer on the farm with Mr. Carter's brother, Mr. Worland Carter and Mrs. Carter. Mrs. Hugh Donaldson, of Bowling Green, accompanied by her niece, Miss Elizabeth Bowne, who has been . .e I tier guest ior several weeks, will ar rive this week to visit her parents, Steve Davis, of Harned, was Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jarboe. Louisville, Monday. Miss Tula Babbage left Tuesday to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ferry were in visit in Louisville, with her brother, Mr. Virgil A. Babbage and Mrs. Louisville, last Tuesday. Babbage and from there she will go Mrs. James Cordrey was in Louis to Bowling Green to attend the sumville last week shopping. mer school at the State Normal. Miss Ruth Kincheloe, of Hardins Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Phelps and burg, was in Louisville, Monday. children, Misses Katherjne and Nancy Miss Evelyn Hicks made a business Phelps and Master Billy Phelps will trip to Stephensport, Friday morn leave Saturday for Versailles, Ky., where they will visit Mrs. Phelps' ing. parents, Dr. Crenshaw and Mrs. CrenMr. Curtis Weatherholt returned shaw. Friday after a short visit in LouisMr and Mrs. Wm. Schmidt and ville. children, Misses Mary Louise and Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Mattingly have Annie Rose gone to Irvingtnn. to make their Schmidt, ofSchmidt and Miss Minnie Louisville were here home. Saturday and Sunday the guests of Mr. Wickliffe DeHaven, of .Fords- - their sister, Mrs. E. Frank Carter ville, spent Saturday and Sunday in and Mr. Carter. this city. PETERS-ADAM- S For your genuine Sisal Binder Twine, see Marion Weatherholt, Cloverport, Ky. Albert Adams, of this city and Miss Mrs. J. R. Bandy and her sister, Jennie Peters, of Reed, Ky., were Mrs Milton Squires were in Owens- married in Henderson, Ky., last Louisville E. Jarboe, former pastor g, WANTED Carpenters. Boat Builders, Cabinet Makers. Millwrights. Tinsmiths. Plumbers. Pipefitters and Painters for work on high class yatchs and phonograph cabinet. Steady work. Our simps are sanitary, light and steam heated The Matthews Company, Port Clinton. Ohio. DON'T WASTE TIME Come to 'he fellow ship store for lowest prices on workman's wear Wi Cooms, Hardipshurg. Ky loin-ers- . U St. L Shades Shad K. E. A. MEETS IN 23-26. Lewis-O'Brya- LOUISVILLE, JUNE forty-eight- h STEPHENS-BASHA- WEDDING The marriage of Miss Georgeia A Stephens and Mr. Richard Lewis Basham took place Tuesday morning at 7 o'clock at St. Paul's Catholic church. The ceremony was solemnized hv the pastor. Rev Fitz- Gerald in the presence of relatives and friends. The attendants were the bride's sister. Miss Anna Stephens, and Mr. Owen Basham, Miss Treacy Rose Howard, and Mr. r Starks, Little Misses Beulah Lee Taylor and Louise Davis. Each carried a basket of carnations and Wil-be- The annual meeting of the Kentucky Educational Association meets this year in Louisville from June BSj to 26, inclusive. The program for this year's meeting covers a wide scope of thought along educational lines, and it is of utmost importance that it be largely' attended, since the whole educational fabric of the State's school is in need of being reconstructed. Among the prominent speakers who are on program are Dr. C W. Savage. Oberlin. O.. Hon. Huirh S. Magill, Field Secretary, N. A. E., Dr. P. P. Claxton, Commissioner of Education; Hon. Henry J. Allen, Govenor of Kansas; and Dr. C. A. Prosser. Director of Federal Board for Vocational Education, Washington, D. C. No springs to jump. No catch to miss. No need to handle and soil. No reaching to put up or down, a quick release locks it at any position you wish. It's the quality with the "Cu-Co- " ? window shade Cord Pu'.l Come in and Let Us Show Yon J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Kentucky ferns. Interesting Personal Mention The bride was attractively dressed in a white Georgette gown and ONE ARMY TRUCK FOR veil with a wreath of orange blosBRECKINRIDGE COUNTY. soms and carried a bouquet of valley lillies. Breckinridge County was awarded A wedding breakfast was served one of the 155 army trucks from the members of the bridal party and family at the home of the bride's Frankfort, which the Government has parents. Mrs. Basham is the at- turned over to the State to use in road tractive daughter of Mr. George used construction. The truck will be in road building in this county. Stephens, the groom is a prosperous young farmer, of Irvington. Mr. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS and Mrs. Basham left for a short wedding trip and on their return will reside Irvington. Owensboro at Messenger. ooo DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST nffl0 VIIIVV Unnre- IIVUI0I n a. m. to 12 m. p( m. U!5 p. m. Always In office durtug office hours Irvington, Ky. ENTERTAINMENT. Addison, Ky., June 10. (Special) The young folks of this vicinity spent a most enjoyable time Saturday night at Mr. John L. Rhodes and in spite of the bad weather all had a plesant Music, singing, dancing and time. playing games made it plesant for all. Those present were: Mrs. R. and mother. Misses Frona and Claudia Woosley of Webster, Margaret Dutschke, Katherine Riedel and Miss Basham, of Addison, Frances, Bertha and Christine Rhodes, Violet Robinson of Holt. Messrs. Roy Mc-Mill- MUSICAL L. F. MINGUS Hardinsburg. Agent for My. JOHN VERNIA & SONS For Quick Service Call On - TOMBSTONE WORKS New Albany, Ind. The Hardinsburg Auto Co, Cld Brick Corner Hardinsburg, Kentucky HaHSnB Your orders will have my prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. boro, Friday. Miss Peters is the eldest daughter Miss Zivola Kramer was here Sunday the guest of her parents, Mr. and of Mr. and Mrs. James Peters. Mr. Surprise Birthday Party Adams is formerly from this city and Mrs. P. J. Kramer. well known here. A most delightful surprise dinner Mrs. F. M. Smith and daughter, party was given 'Sunday, June 8, for Mrs. T. J. Ferry were in Louisville, Mr. Henry Lewis, by Mrs. Lewis at W. C. T. U. FLOWER Thursday shopping their home in the West end in honor If you need Sisal Binder Twine you birthday. MISSION DAY. of Mr. Lewis' fifty-firwill know where to always find it. The one o clock dinner was a Marion Weatherholt. West Point, Ky. June 9, (Special) bountiful repast of deliciously cooked Mrs. A. M. Miller was in Stephens-por- t, The Woman's Christain Temp food, and a pretty birthday cake grac Friday to attend the meeting of erance Union of this place met Fri- ed the center of '.he table. the Eastern Star Chapter. Those invited to celebrate with the day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the honored guest and who enjoyed the Miss Ruth Chambliss, of Hardins- Methodist church. It being Flower Mr. and Mrs. burg, spent the week-en- d the guest Mission Dav the nresirlent Mrs W happy occasion were: of Miss Mary Owen Oelze. E. Ballauger had a beautiful little Wm Dorst and children, Miss Mary Mr. Charles Mattingly was in Glen program arranged as a surprise for Jo Mattingly, Messrs. Harry and Charles Dorst and Miss Lora Carson. Dean, Saturday the guest of his sis- the members. ooo Mrs. Ballauger, who says that ter, Mrs. Palestine Henning. MISS BLACK ENTERTAINS. received a car load of Wash- flowers and children go together, had Just ington Red Cedar shingles. Nothing a number of little folks to take part Addison, Ky., June 7, (Special) in the program. Miss Sarah Haynes Miss better. See Marion Weatherholt. Mattie Black of this place enMr. W. T. Galloway, of Dallas, furnished the music, and Mr. Cyrus tertained Sunday afternoon in honor Tex., is the guest of his brother, Mr. Brabill made a very interesting talk of Misses Frona and Claudia Woosley A. W. Galloway, of near Cloverport. to the children and closing it with a of Webster. Those invited to meet prayer. the guests of honor were: Misses Mrs. Jno. Burn was in Louisville, The lovely flowers were sent out with her daughter, with best wishes from the W. C. T. Katherine Reidel, Margaret Dutschke for the week-enViolet Robertson, Frances, Bertha Miss Jeanette Burn and Miss Paul U. to the sick and shut-i- n folks of Bertha and Christine Rhodes and ine Moorman. West Point. Marian Hardin. Messrs Roy WoosMr. and Mrs. H. W. Snider, of ley, Everett Ramsey, Herbert and Bloomfield, Ky., are visiting Mrs. ANNOUNCEMENT Elvis Rush, Leo and Charlie GreenSnyder's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed wood, Earl Ahl, Jack Pumphrey, Virward Gregory. To the Baptist Woman's Mission gil Hardin and Mr. Sikes. Mr. and Mrs. Dennie Jolly, of ary Societies of Breckinridge were guests of Mr. jtion. Week-en- d House Party. Jolly's aunt, Mrs. Frank Payne and As it will be impossible to secure Miss Mary Owen Oelze was hos Mr. Payne, Friday. !n service of our State Secretary, tess for a week-en- d house party at Base, Miss Ella Smith and niece, Jnif CreeJulv to who is giving the home of her parents, Mr. and the State of Mrs. R. L. Oelze, on ? month of Eleanor Reid will return this week River street. from Louisville, after a visit with Mr. Missouri , we will not have a Spring Her guests were: Miss Ruth Cham-blis- s, this year as we had planned. meeting and Mrs. B. T. Field. of Hardinsburg, Miss However tne women nave much to Willis and Miss Emily Reid. Martha Lieut. Straw, of the 138th Field look forward too in our annual meet- Artillery Rruit.ng party, Camp ; Mi mA KUn BroaJus Knox wa. here Sunday evening the LAWN PARTY. promi8ed tJ be with U8 on that guest of Miaa Lillian Polk. yice pregidenti ,d,te a,go Qur A crowd of abou thirty young Miaa Mary McGavock will leave Mrs. S. E. Jonea, of Glasgow. folks were pleasantly entertained at Monday for Ruaael ville, to attend the Mrs. Frank Ferry, the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy annual meeting of the Louiaville yrg. Sallie Moorman, Addison, Ky., Saturday evenEpworth League Conference. ing from 8 till 10:30 o'clock. Music Mrs J. D. Shaw, Mr. Edward S. Moor and son, and games on the lawn were enjoyed. st d Associa-Owensboro, I Chapin, Milton Smith, Philip Flood, of Hardinsburg; Levy Rollins, Earl Ahl, of Stephensport; Roy Woosley, of Webster; Mr. Sikes, of Leitchfield; Geo. Marrett, Ed Combs, Virgil Hardin, Herbert Rush. Elvis Rush, Mel-vi- n Rush, Homer Robertson, Herman Dutschke, Edgar Basham, Jack Pumphrey, Abe Pumphrey,, Hubert Greenwood, Claud Greenwood, of Holt; Roy McMillen, Edgar Maysey, Rube Maysey, of Addison and Floyd Ramsey, and Everett Ramsey, ooo e Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Capital $500,000.00 Surplus $100,000.00 WSStsSl This Bank has always undertaken to meet the requirements of its customers in a manner consistent with the soundest of banking ura miiiiu If you appreciate careful and capable attention to your banking problems, we can be of service to you. We will welcome the opportunity to show you in detail how a connection with this Bank will be of direct value to you. OFFICERS V. B. J. Bulleit, President. Vice-Preside- Bernheim, Vice President. 1. L. Atht'rton, P. J. Bohne, Treasurer. Paul Couiptou. Secretary. J. V Eisenbeis, As&t. Secretary. K S. Kapier, Asst. Treasurer. Miss'" The Convenient Corner Commercial Banking Fourth and Market Streets Savings Accounts Mc-Milli- n, Trust Department Safety Vault Boxes a Pbo-j- . THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVRRPORT, KENTUCKY jSjjJrUl WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE I didn't seem to safe I don't know care anything about it. It was all day long and all night long Wr did following arc several Inters from not care for it then There were men Peyton Brashear written while he killed around us. and several wound wli in France Pvl Brashear is nnw ed. I was on the firing line when the fn New York and will probably be at home soon Armistice was signed. The German r I received your Dear Mother: s.ibliers were about a half mile away today and was glad to hear rom when we got tne oroers to von I am well and I hope this will firing Some of the German soldiers find von the same. 'came over the line and talked to us. This is a little village that 1 like They said- they wre sick and tired fine. We have been here for some of war and were glad the war was time. I have been transferred to the over. Infantry. I like it Supply Co, :u better. I work in the Supply Officer. Great Loss Of Men In 79th. Div. I have a good officer, he is good to The 79th. Division lost more men care what t write between Sept. rjfith and the end of me and doesn very much. We have a good Y. M. the war than any other division in C A man and he trys hard to have the American Army. The First Divsomething new for us all the time. ision had been fighting constantly He has all kinds of mutic and singing; for more than five and half months band music, moving pictures, and he and in that time they lost 5.248 men gives us all kinds of- candy, cakes, while the 79th. Division fighting just chewing gum. cigarettes and tobacco a month and a half lost almost half We have all kinds of games for as many. The 79th. went into battle We play foot ball and again on Sept. 2fith., and was rebase ball. lieved Oct. 1st., then returned to the you some pictures battlefield on November 1st., northI am sending I have been. of Denufchateau where But we did not do east of Verdun. much fighting until November 7th, His Trip Over. from then on the 79th.,a was engaged . i i nan You asked me how I stood the trip in a hitter struggle, aw e a. i a narcii Coming over across the ocean. time at the front. I will tell you more marines chased us all over the sea. about the war when I come home. If it had not been for the submarine We are going about SO miles from destroyers we had with us they would here East of this place. Mosats have sunk our ship. We had several We will be near France. battles with the German subs. Showirtount. It will take us about We were 14 days going over. We four days to make the trip. I have had a good time here, bethad a hard time on the front, the ground was waving like an earth-ouak- ter than any time since I have been All the time we were under in the army. I will write and tell you heavy machine guns, fire and gas, and about my trip when I get there so bullets whistling all around us, ex- good-byYour son. Peyton Brash-ea- r. Supplv Co., 314 Inf., 79 Div., A. plosives too. How I escaped not being killed I do not know. I got one E. F., A. P. O. 771. France. I was crawling through a ooo scratch. barbed wire tangle on no man's land Written April First. while shells were bursting all around Dear Mother: How are you? This me tearing holes in the ground big is a little village. Chalvrines. France, enough to put a tobacco hogshead in. but it is clean. I like this place fine. It was not very pleasant at that time You will find some views of Corn,-merc-y in No Man's Land. DeHotel Deville, a big city Got Used To Shell Fire. where I stayed all night. It is a big We did not care for being under place. We got used to being As we were going to Chalevrines shell fire. shot at. We did not seem to care we were five days making the trip, then tjb it is awful to think about snowed one day. had a four inch snow. We had a lot of trouble keeping the now. I liad some close calls. 1 came big motor trucks in the road. They very near getting hit by big shells a slipped and slided all over the road. good many times. We were under The fourth day the snow melted off heavy shell fire and machine gun fire and we traveled very well the rest of S days and nights. How came out the way. It was a long old trip and Letters From Peyton Brashear !!!!!!.! II j let-M1 - i i home J got two letters from Seddie. He is well, said he did not know when he would come home. Gen. Pershing Reviews 7tth. Div. Gen Pershing reviewed the 79th Division last Saturday the 12th. It We was mv first time to see him went to miles from here to review. General Pershing said the .114 Inf.. was the best on the parade ground The 79th. Div. is some army when thev alt get together. We sure will he on the way home soon. My best regards to you. Your son, Pvt. Peyton Brashear. . . we got here we will be here. every move we make is a step nearer I was glad when 1 don't know how long ooo - 1 Ready To Crosa. I Dear Mother: How are you? got your letter tonight and was glad to hear from you. I have moved so we will soon he ready to rrnts the pond. Our trip across will not be so dangerous as it was coming over here. I think I will get home I have been gone a by June 1st. year the 27th.. of this month. I guess Seddie is in the U. S. by now. Hope he crossed over safe. I got a letter from Owen Bruner. He told me lots of news. I was glad to hear from him. I got a letter from Stanford Brashear. I have been getting lots of mail. I have sent you Hope you have several souveniers. gotten them all right. Hope to see So by, by. With love you soon. Peyton. ooo Landed In New York. n. .. Ylrt,-- ' a,n in Vpw York We left France. May 15th., and were ten days coming across. I will be at home soon. Your son, Peyton. T e. WRITTEN TO MRS. WROE The letter following is addressed to Margaret Wroe, of McQuady. It is from Pvt. lc W. Simon SmartT who is condoling with the mother in the loss of her brave son, Silas who died of pneumonia in France. In it Pvt. Smart says: Dear Mrs. Wroe: It was with much sorrow I read in The Brecken-ridg- e Mrs. Mc-Gar- y. e. taining to every one. I am so sorry VISITINO IN KENTUCKY Miss , are spending the Corinth. to know of his being with us no more. FOR A MONTH. 'month of June in Ragon. Livingston It seems so bad for such honorable county, Ky.. on the f hipps plants- young men to leave a nation of freeMrs. J. E Chippa Dr. J. E Chipps and Mrs. Chipps, tion near Paducah dom and prosperity to give the same "I'eare and Happiness" to a lost world of Valley Center, Kan., with the was formerly Miss Helen Brashear, and after doing his bit for liberty. former's brother and his family, of of Stephensport. Ready to return to the greatest and only nation on God's earth. Bad! indeed, to give such a noble life to the treacherous disease of "flu" and its older and more fatal brother, pneumonia. Such men of the old U. S. have broken the greatest battle front and stopped the most barbarous treatment ever known to the world. England may say her Royal Airmen. France her Noble Sons, and Italy her Wit, caised the turning tide of the war. But ask any Boschc who won the war and who were the best fighters, the Rasche's quick and rather solemn answer will be, or "Yanks". Let us be glad and thankful we have not lost more of our noble sons, and the end has come and the world shall be free from barbarism forever. Let us pray to God that we may see peace and a League of Nations against war. I hope your son, Lindsey will return to you soon, a noble and grand on of America, Mrs. Wroe. I have had quite a great deal of experience in France. Know the sorrow of war by losing a cousin in July. I am in the hospital work and know the treatment the boys get. I nursed 200 "flu" patients and lost 2 men with pneumonia. I hope to be home by July 4th. Mrs. Wroe, accept my thanks for your kindness in the past, and sincer-es- t regrets and sorrow of dear Silas' AMERICAN BUTTER & CHEESE COMPANY fatality. His friend, Simon Smart. D. D. DAVIS, Buyer, Hardinsburg, Ky. Address: Pvt. 1c Nurse, Waldo S. Smart, Camp Hospital No. 39, France, A. P. O. 735. WANTED! Produce of All Kinds. We pay you the best prices the markets will permit and do our best to give you the best service and a square deal always. If you are a customer we feel sure you are pleased, if not, give us a trial. ut MOTHER'S LETTER. Mrs. J. H. Cannon, of Roff, Kv., had this splendid letter from her fine soldier boy on Mother's Day in which he says: St. Aignon, France. Dear Mother: Will take pleasure in writing you a few lines today as this is known as Mother's Day, and let you know that I am well and have not forgotten you altho today finds me in a foreign land and many, many thousand miles apart. But today as I am writing you my thoughts go back to my childhood days, and today I recognize and appreciate the fact and can thoroughly say that I was brought up under the (.are and protection of a mother who devoted her time and influence for the future welfare of her children. And the result is, you taught me right from wrong, and created in my heart a desire to be a gentleman and to lead a straight forward life. And any where I am there will always remain with me in my heart and memory an appreciation for what you 'have made me, and I will give you my worcl of honor that this feeling will always remain with me as a reward for the sacrifice which you made for me in the past. I will close for this time. Hope to see you all in a month from this date. I remain as ever your son, Pvt. Claude Cannon, Camp Hospital No. 2t, Dental Infirmary, A. P. O. 727, A. E. F., France. We Want You To Read This Do you know that we keep a full line of feed for your stock right here at your door. Why wast time and oioney going to other places to buy when you can get it at home. J 1 News of Silas' death in Liverpool, England, of pneumonia, that awful fatal disease of the Army. I have not received such a shock since I entered the Army. Silas, in my estimation and presence, was a true Kentucky gentleman. He was one of my best friends. He was especially kind, loveable and enter What We Keep Meal, Chicken Feed and a Full Line of Groceries. Corn, Hay, Oats, Bran, Dairy Feed, Cotton Seed Prices Right and Prompt Service. WILBUR PILE Harned, Ky. A SAFE INVESTMENT TO YIELD 660 Dividend GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION 6 CUMULATIVE DEBENTURE STOCK Callable at $115 per Share and Accrued DIVIDENDS Q V A UTK 1 . v FEBRUARY, .MAY, AUGUST AND NOVEMBKR 11 THE FRIENDLY TOBACCO I - Pur Value of Shares, $100 The principal products of the GooaraJ Motors Corporation i. are: MOTHER'S DAY LETTER. All mothers prize their Mother's Day letters, and Mrs. Jerry Tilford, of Fordsville has every reason to be very proud of this letter from her splendid son, Corp. Arthur Tilford, who is in France. Dear Mother: One year ago I was in Camp Taylor and honored the day by writing to you, and today I am far from home and among strangers and glad to honor the day again. I am glad to have such a dear sweet Mother to write to. We have so much to be thankful for. Before long every day will be Mother's Day, and that will be when I get home again. It is great to know that we have a home to come to and a real mother waiting for th ereturn of her boy. It makes us strive to do better, live cleaner and to do nothing that we might be sorry for and when we are doing these things it is, I know, in answer to your prayer, and when I am home again you will know I am the boy you VNUM me to be. We feel and know almost that we will perhaps leave here for home the last of this month, and what a home coming we will have. I sure wish I was there now. It is raining here today and I have not yet been outside of camp. Have been in the "Y" all morning. But I think I will go down in town late this afternoon. I was down at the Red Cross canteen yesterday and heard a conceTt given by the 33rd., Division Board. 1 am going to enclose a souvenir of poems given out by the Y. M. C. A. They also gave out a flower but I do not know the name of it and we are allowed to wear them. What did you do Easter? I, or we rather, stood inspection in the morning. We have inspection every Sunday morning. I think this is all. Will give my seat to some other boy so he can write a letter to his mother, so will close. 1 am feeling fine aud being good. With love, Paul. Corp. Ar- J ; Thar 9s two things can 't be imitated youthful charm and mellow old AUTOMOBILES Cadillac, Huick, Chevrolet, Oakland, Oli.mnohile, Scripp-BootlM. C, Chev. TRUCKS AND TRACTORS rolet, Oldsmobile, Samson. Earnings after taxes for the past rive years have averaged each year six times dividend requirements on entire amount of Debenture and Preferred Stock out (.landing. Orders may be telephoned our expense. Special circular on request. PRICE $90 PER 8HARE James G. Willson & Company 210 S. Fifth Street LOUISVILLE, KY. "Mellow old age" in good Kentucky Burley Tobacco is reached after it has cured for two years. We put millions of pounds in warehouses every year, to ripen for two years. It is a slow, expensive method. But it makes Velvet as good a pipe tobacco as money can buy. makes the jointa ache and causes the afflicted person much misery. For quick relief uae Rheumatism BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT It Is a Powerful, Penetrating Remedy i The relief ia prompt and very gratifying to the sufferer. It easea the joints and conveys a strengthening influence that soon restores normal conditions. Use it also for healing Cuts, Sores, Wounds, Hums, Scalds, relieving Stiff Neck, Lame Back or Sore Muscles. It rarely tails to give good results. J AS. r. BALLARD, Proprietor. ST. LOUIS, NO. - pipe today. It makes Velvet mellow and friendly cool Get and that charm of Velvet's mellow age in your long-burnin- g. For sale by all DruggUU THE MOST DANGEROUS DISEASE No organs of the human body are so Oat some OCKLP MEDAL Haarlem OH Important in health and lung lira as the kidneys. When they alow up and com- Capsules at once. They are an old. tried mence to lug in their duties, look out! preparation used all over the wor'.U for I mwm Roll a VELVET thur P, Tilford, Co. A E O. 7lu, A. E. Stockholm an Stockholm la bu.lt he same means "uu Kor several months by lea. B. 309 Engineers, F., France. Cigarette teahouse. upon Islands, and Island In sound." in the year it la Find out what the th'ublo la without Whenever you feel nervous, weak, dlssy, suffer from sleeplessness, or have pain In the buck wake up at otue. Your kidneys need help. These are signs to warn you that your kidneys are not performing their function properly. They are only hair doi,.g their work and are allowing Impurities to accumulate and be converted Jnto uric acid and other poisons, which ure vauslng you distress and will destroy yuu unless they are driven in. i. your system. deJuy. centuries. They contain only soothing oils combined with strength-givin- g a and herbs, well known and used by physU clung In their dally practice UOLD IdKKAL Haarlem Oil Capsules are Imported direct from the laboratories I Holland They ar convenient to take, and win either give prompt or your money will be refunded. relief for Ask thetn at any drug store, but be sure to get the original Imported GOLD mi.. m. brand. Accept no Rubutltulea la sealed packages. Three sUes. ayateui-cleaiisin- JUKE 11, 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY the pipes, and contentment in the Kentucky Above Average hearts of an army of American pipe Work In United-Wasmokers. And thereby hangs a tale "Where's Velvet Tobacco gone?" Collections. folks inquired, when disr PAGE 7 siblr the email individuals result from shortage of food while they are imature. due to the rutting down of trees upon which they are feeding. Starvation of animals when young; is known to dwarf them permanently. Bulletin No 107 of the Kentucky Experiment Station published in 1903 gives details as to the broods to appear in Kentucky, but is now out of print. A circular issued in IW! for the purpose of gathering information at to the distribution of the insect in Kentucky is quoted below a COURT TO DECIDE ON TEXT BOOKS MAKING ALFALFA HAY REQUIRES Much Interest Being Shown by of the 14 states comprising the cen- iiad made them and their pipes side Feeding Value of This Excellent Forage Product Is Greatly tral Army department in the collec- partners for years. Diminished by Improper Treatment at Haying Time Book Men in Court of tions of the United War Wor CamWhere was velvet? Ask the Red paign Fund. Cross man or the "Y" man. Ask the Extra Cutting Reduces Return in Tonnage Appeals Ruling. On May 20, acording to the litest Frankfort, Ky., ne approaching decision of the Ccprt of Appeals in the State texthook case, which has been under submission since May 10, has resumed sway as principal topic of interest among politicians, publish-ers and school men. Judge Robert L. Stout of the Franklin Circuit, held the whole invalid on the ground that the commission had changed more that SO per cent of the subjects. The Court of Appeals may affirm his judgement, granting a writ of mandamus of F'rof. E. B. Weathers, Jr., and require the State Textbook Commission to reassemble and make a new adoption; it may reverse him entirely; it may hold that the Heiier physiology, Grinstead speller and the history, sample copies of which were submitted in dummy form, were ill egally adopted, but that the remainder of the adoption h valid; or it may hold that the commission exceeded its authority by changing too many subjects and require it to amend its adoption by renewing contracts op 50 per cent of the old books. It ha been conjectured that the court is taking pains, if the adoption is thrown out, to direct the commission exactly now to proceed in conformity with the law. If Judge Stout is affirmed. Gov Black will have the situation to deal with and he has not relieved the curiosity of those who would like to know how he will handle it. He said he is reserving expressions of his opinion until the court acts. 1 1 Kentucky stands above the average those same appointed in their quest for that friendly tobacco, EXACT METHODS OF HANDLING which figures reached by H. S. Tucker, State Collector of the fund, 85 per cent of the f .' --'H 07. subscribed had been colected. The average for the Central Army department States is about H: per cent. Kentucky is among the leaders in the amount collected. Thirty-thre- e counties in Kentucky, 28 per cent of the total have paid their pledges in full. The honor list is: Anderson, Boyd, Adair, Allen Breckinridge, Breathitt, Bracken. Bullitt. Butler, Clinton, Cumberland, Elliott, Flefing, Fulton, Grant Grayson, Green Harlan, Hickman, Johnson, LaRue, Leslie, Lyon, McCreary, Magoffin. Marion, Metcalfe, Monroe, Robertson, Union, Owen, Powell Webster. Thirty-fiv- e Treadmill for Chickens. To mnke chickens tnkc exercise necI the universities, colleges, etc., of essary for urowth. Inventor hns patthe state. II have paid their subscrip- ented n feed box in front ol which is n tions in full. They are, Millersburg revolving plntfnrm over which they Academy, Millersburg "Female ' Col- must scramble to get anything to eat. Mission lege, Baptist Women's School, Kentucky Military College, Villa Madonna Academy, Union College, Loretto College, St. Mary's CONQUERCollege, Nazareth Literary Institute, Langdon School, St. Vincient's College, Cumberland College, and Kenpertucky Female College. Sixty-fiv- e cent of the amount suscribed has been paid. Eleven schools have addScrofulous eruption, pimples on the ed to their payments since the last report in March. They are, Lindsay-Wilso- face are both annoying and disfigurKentucky College for Wo- ing. Scores, ulcers, mucous patches, men, Transylvania, University of copper colored spots, glandular swellSue Bennett Memorial, Louisville, of the NOTICE. Bethel, Logan, Berea and Lincoln In- ings, inflamed eyelids, awasting of dysADMINISTRATOR'S form muscels, constipation, stitute. Of a total subscription of pepsia and stomach 'trouble can all $32,350 nearly $21,150 has been paid. All persons having claims against be the result of blood poison. "Number 40 For The Blood," an old docthe estate of John W. Tindall, decVELVET eased, are hereby notified to produce tor's prescription, is the best treatRake Is an Excellent Tool to Use in Making Alfalfa the same before me, properly proven, The Friendly Tobacco Home Again. ment for all forms of bloody poison The Hay, But It Should Be Used Befor e the Leaves Become Dry Enough known to medical science. at my office in Cloverport, Ky., on Velvet Tobacco, in its jolly red tin, to Sh atter. Made by J. C. Mendenhall, 40 years or before the first day of September is again a feature of cigar stores, big a druggist, Evansville, Ind. 1919. mon in the irrigated sections is al- important, because the leaves are the and little. There is again Velvet in V. G. Babbass, Arm'r. Sold at Wedding's Drug Store. most never seen in the humid reg- tions and methods are practically the ions, due to injury from rain. same as in the dry sections, except that more time is required. Hay caps and stack covers may prove necesTime Of Cutting sary. Most farmers are prone to cut their High moisture contents sometimes alfalfa too early. They are anxious makes it desirable to stack alfalfa hay to get more cuttings .thereby thinking to get a bigger crop. The fact is, instead of putting it in the barn. This is especially true of the first cutting. the extra cutting is frequently made carefully and in a shape the expense of total tonnage. The Build stacks at that will expose as little of the hay real test of the size of the season's crop is total tonnage rather than to the weather as possible. Cover the number of cuttings. Where four cut- tops with marsh grass, Sudan grass, tings are possible, three usually are millet, or some other long grass that desirable and more profitable. More will - make a good thatch. Anchor a wellmade thatch with rocks on the hay is actually made for the season; and the plants are left in better con- ends of wire on top of a properly made stack, and the hay will keep aldition for the winter. well The first growth usually is rank, most askeep as in the barn. In fact, it may on account of the sometimes causing the farmer to likelihood of better, alfalfa hay heating new think it should be cut before it really in the mow. Particular care must is ready. The stage of growth is the for cutting rather than the be taken at the first cutting on this indication Most size of the plants. The general rule account. 'ealth Little appreciated when we have If the hay is put in the mow, it is is to cut alfalfa just as it is coming desired of all earthly possessions when we have it into bloom and the basal shoots are well to provide for some extra vennot. Yet, for most of us, keeping well is a simple making a good start for the next crop. tilation, especially if its moisture con'matter, and getting well again when we are sick, is In the eastern States, cutting earlier tent is high. This can be arranged may injure and frequently kills the by placing horizontally at frequent wholly within our power. often plants. Cutting later lowers the feed- intervals ventilators made of lumber. Doctors tell us that about nine out of ten of These may be simply a framework in ing value of the hay. triangular or rectangular shapes plachuman ailments are the result of constipation. ed in the hay as the mow is filled. realMethods of Harvesting Thousands of persons are constipated without Haymakers is an operation that izing how much harm and even danger may result Methods of making alfalfa hay vary must be done in a certain space of in different sections of the country; .time that is short at best, and that An appalling list of diseases have their start in this but the basic principles are the same. is always liable to be made shorter by of ourselves. High blood pressure, nervous neglect The motto everywhere is: "Cure al- bad weather. For this reason there breakdown, apoplexy, arterio sclerosis, rheumatism falfa hay quickly, with as little hand- is no farm operation in which system ling and exposure to the weather as and efficiency count for more; so it -- these are but a few of the many that result possible." Rapid curing holds the will pay every farmer to know just chiefly from constipation. Less handling when and just how to make the most leaves on better. knocks fewer of them off. This is of his alfalfa crop. Story of a Well Man" is a helpful, entertaining book "The subscribed. . other counties have collected 90 per cent or more of the total subscribed. This is N per cent of the total. That is, 8 counties out of the IN in the state, or 5fi per cent, have paid 90 per cent or more of their subscriptions. Only 7 counties in the state have failed to pay less than half of the Army lassie. Ask the Salvation doughboy or the Jackie. Ask the hurried and harassed Quartermaster Corps that were responsible for "more beef, more bullets and more tobacco" for the boys under the tin derbies. Yes, that's why Velvet was not on some of the dealers' shelves. It was on the ships, in the cantonments, in the billets and the trenches. But Velvet is now wearing the red chevron of an honorable discharge. The doughboy who smoked the in Kentucky sunshine" "tinned France, can now enjoy its friendly company on his own front porch. Those of us who willingly gave up luxuries that the boys over there rftiRbt h.'ive them, can stuff our old Valuable as alfalfa is, it has its drawbacks. It is difficult to establish in some parts of the country, especially in the eastern States. It requires careful methods of handling. It is no crop for the careless farmer; but is a very profitable one for the farmer who will take the trouble to learn how to handle it from the seeding to the feeding. One of the important things to learn is just how to make alfalfa hay, according to specialist of the United States Department of Agriculture. Alfalfa does not cure at all readily, and good quality hay is hard to get. Especially is this true of the first cutpipes once more with Velvet and ting, which comes when heavy rains are apt to interfere with its proper "smile, smile, smile." good old Velvet Joe! Well, curing. The bright green hay so corn- And he's back in the columns of this paper and glad to see you all again. most nutritious part of the plant. In the West, where there is little rain during the haying season, the mowers are started in the morning and the hay raked into windrows the following day. The hay is then cocked or is stacked or baled direct from the windrow as soon as the hay is sufficiently cured The raking commences as soon as the leaves are wilted, but when the stems are still green. It is cocked when the stems are "half dry." ft may be stacked when moisture can no longer be twisted out of a whisp of the hay In the humid section of the country the process of curing the hay is much more difficult. The cutting frequently must be delayed several days on account of bad weather. The opera- - The Locusts. "40" HAS ED BLOOD POISON n, These insects always attract attention because of their sudden appearance in large numbers at long intervals of time. The irruptions have been thought to betoken war. famine and other disasters, but are the simple result of the fact that the insects require a long time to complete their growth. When adults they do no injury except that caused by the killing and subsequent breaking off of the tips of twigs in which the eggs are laid. When they are very abundant, this pruning of trees may be severe. It is likely to be worst in apple orchards in the vicinity or woodland. The young leave the twigs at once on hatching and enter the ground, where they feed on roots until ready to come out and acquire wings. ... , . A iI ( I'K I III. Illri UM r .tUil h measures about one and h inch in length to one and of body, and is provided with rather large, thin, glossy, red veined wings, which extend some distance beyond Its body is the tip of the abdomen. not as wide as that of the common Dog-daCicada, which is to be known also by its green markings as well as by its difand wing-veinferent note The note of the Cicada septendecim has been thought to resemble the word pharaoh, pronounced with a droning, nasal sound, dwelling on the a, and stopping rather abruptly, thus: I one-eightone-fourty s, Side-Delive- is The mautre Cicada cassinii smaller, measuring in length of body from seven-eighto about one inch in length, with the under side of the body largely black instead of red, and the wings thruout with a decided wash of orange. The note is a simple rattle not very - different . from that of , .. .i r i j i it .ma uug-ud- jr iii inn less ausum ed, and without any rythmic variation in force. It is entirely different from the note of C. septendecim. In form and character of wings, as also in general color, it is much like the latter. The stories told concerning their capacity to sting like a bee. or like a kissing bug, seem to be without foundation. . ts DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. it Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp shire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Past Five Years iirs i Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN ft SONS, Propietora Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle ORCHARD HOME FARM G. P. MAYSEY. Proprietor Breeder of Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs iSi aaca m runs aw let that tells a true story of a man suffering from nervous breakdown and high blood pressure in search of health. The success that attended his efforts has a personal application to you. This booklet has been the means of kelping thousands from what seemed confirmed invalidism to rabust health. It also tells the wonderful story of Devonia, the American Medicinal Water, and what it has done for those who needed help to restore them to sound health. a THE 17YEAR LOCUST By H. Carman, Entomologist and Botanist: Kentucky Experiment Station. In some way Devoaia seems to get right at the root of physical troubles, and banishes their causa, thus restoring the bodily functions to normal activity and vigor. Devonia is prescribed and recommended by our most highly esteemed physicians. It is in every hospital and infirmary in the city. If you are suffering from some ailment for which you have not been able to secure desired relief, try Devonia a in a glass of water. We believe you will find the rasults most beneficial. Anyway, learn more about it by sending for "The Story of a Well Man." A copy will be sent you free. Devonia is on aale at ail drug stores. table-spoonf- Take a Tablespoonful Of Devonia to H a Glassful of water. THE DEVONIAN MINERAL SPRING CO., Incorporated, Owensboro, Ky. of Please send me your free booklet, "The Story derful American Medicinal Mineral Water, and what NAME ADDRESS o a Well Man," it has done telling Devonia. the won- This remarkable insect has been the subject of some comment in local papers because of the fact that it is due to appear in Kentucky next spring. The latest previous appearance of this brood in the State was seventeen years ago, yet there are probably few residents in Fayette and other adjoining bluegrass counties who saw the insect at. that time. As a matter of fact the seventeen year locust is gradually disappearing with the dtseruction of our forrests, and each irruption shows it in diminished numbers. Even in regions where it appeared in some numbers in i'.o:. the injury to trees was not a matter of great moment, and what mischief was done to orchards and nurseries I had occasion to examine hundreds of young trees in 1902, and can say that the loss suffered from locust injury at that time in all of the forty Kentucky nurseries did not exceed 1 saw in Breckinridge ten dollars. county a few young apple trees, the stems of which were split by the punctures made by the locusts in depositing their eggs. In several other sections of the State dead tips of twigs of forrest trees, due to the same cause, were seen in some numbers. At Demosville in Pendleton county I found the locusts very common, and have now at the station several hundred specimens of these insects col Lou...lU Office; MIS Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. lected at that time. It was impossible to ge't specimens in Fayette FARMS county so that the probability is that THE HOWARD we shall see few or none of them here J. M HOWARD ft SON, Prop. in if 1919; anywhere, a few Shorthorn and Polled Catle Roam Sultan, a may appear along the Kentucky son of White-halSultan, heads the herd. Kiver where the native forest growth Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads tat herd. has not been completely removed. Youngstock for Sale at all times. It will pay you to visit our farms. There is in short, no cause for aKy. larm because of the visitation. Those Glen Dean, who contemplate planting young trees can do so with complete assurance that they will not be damaged seriously, and in most sections of the Hardinsburg, Ky. State not at all, by locusts. Judging Dealers in by the experience of 190L", they should issue from the soil during the LIVE STOCK AND latter part of May, and adults should TOBACCO all be gone by the middle of June. The young came from the twigs to enter the soil in 190'2 from the middle to the last of July. Hardinsburg, Ky. Some of the treatment suggested in articles going the rounds will be DeaUr in quickly recognized by practical men High-Clas- s Horses, Mules, Fine Sadmen as arrant nonsense. For instance dle and Harness Horses. one might as well expect to suppress the insect by spraying trees with It will pay you to visit my Stables pink tea as with dilute carbolic, or acetic acid. Ordinarily no treatment is needed, but when the insects gather G. N. Lyddan in numbers m a young orchard a r (as a detspray of dilute AND FEEDER errent and general disinfectant) or of FARMER coal-oi- l emulsion may be expected to Irvington, Ky. help. Poultry and birds are effective checks on the insect. STOCK FARM An interesting feature of the irrup- WEBSTER H. H. NORTON, Owner tions of these insects is the appearance of two quite different forms, Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in one small, the other, larger. They have been described as distinct All Kinds of Live Stock. Kentucky. speues, as noted below, but it is pus- - Webatcr, l C. V. Robertson PARK PLACE lime-sulfu- THE BRKCKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY toy of the Utter s mother. Tremendous Production Oliver. Of Tractors This Year. Hardinsbtire--. w-- re MIRED FARE HDDS INTEREST ..... . imh in ii.il. ji.i in nninniru 1 u uninnnipi to Be Well Cared For. REGISTRATIONS ON INCREASE Housing Committee of the Celebration Have More Than Forty Thousand Rooms In Private Hornet at Their Oitpotal. Where Those Wno Attend Can Be Lodged aa Conviently aa tfon. telephone number and best means of access. Visitors to the ( el brat Ion can he lodged as convent entlv as a clerk at a hotel assigns a visitor to his room In order that there might be no misunderstanding, the committee In charge has a unl form rate for accommodations in prl - .'ormJitoias ym chare HH -tl per day for a single person In a rocm and $1 SO per day for two per sons In a room Always generously provided with restaurants. Columbus at the present t'me is having Its number largely re Inforced by reason of many places be Ing turned Into restaurants which were occupied as cafes before May In 24, when the state became dry. addition to theie. extraordinary facilities for feeding large numbers quickly are leing Installed In the exposition grounds w- ffftft Mrs Sudte Sundav ' To Play Groat Orfaa at the Meihodftt Centenary Mr. and Mrs. Kris J.eGrand. of:"""''''! were Rkron. and Mr. and Mrs Walter Scott and family, of Stitha Valley, services here Sunday and dinner guests of Mr and Mrs. I m Lm si aw ' Washington. D C The Depart of Agriculture estimates that will he produced in B14,fM tractor the United States during the present year. In 1018. the production was 9tjkH. At the end of 1917 there were only 5, .12.1 tractors on hand in the United States. The widespread use of the tractor on the farm, brought about by the shortage of farm labor, due to the fact that a million farmer's and farm lab orers were called into the military ment Several from here attended the B. II. S. graduation, Thursday night. Hev E P.. Bratcher, filled his re ular appointment at the Cumberland Presbyterian church Sunday. Miss Elina Horsley, of Woodrow, visited her sister, Mrs. James Steer-man- , last week. Miss Mary Louise Moorman is C visiting relatives in Harned. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pool entertained a number of relatives to dinner Sunday. crwe. mendous is re sponsible increase in for this trethe use of the at a Hoti low by the government rate of one and a third fares for the round trip has been authorised for the celebration, Columbus. O, June 20 to July 13. has tremendously Increased (he intere.: in that event and advanced manifold the inquiries and reglstrat ions coming from all parts of the United Al headquarters the other States. day a single mall brought CMfc raV lstrations from 14 separate Mutes and lcSouth America. , The low rate haa increased work for the special commit tecs, which are responsible for housing the large influx of visitors now seen to be cer tain. Accommodations fall into three Announcement that a special Plcturea of Chnit. All pictures of Christ nw In existence represent the artists Imaglnntlve conceptions, hinted more or less oil Biblical nnd other descriptions of his personal nppenrnnce. The works of Leonardo da Vlncl and Hnphael are the earliest acceptable ones. Kentuckian To See Prince Ride Goat Into Masonry. Kentucky will be represented when the Prince of Wales "rides the goat" into Master Masonry June IS, it was Capt. John H. announced yesterday. Cowles. formerly of Louisville, and now secretary general of the Scottish Rite Masons at Washington, has been selected to take the place of Dr. W. Carson Black, of Lexington, grand master of the Kentucky lodge, who will be unable to attend the solemn rites in London when Prince Edward Albert Christian George Andrew Patrick David, son of the king of England, becomes a Master Mason. The occasion which Captain Cowles will attend in the Peace Jubilee cele- bration of the Grand Lodge of Eng- He will sail land, June 23 to 30. Saturday on the Mauretania. The in- stallation takes place on the Prince's twenty-firs- t anniversary, at which time he becomes eligible to Master Masonry. The ceremonies will be participated in by distinguished members of the order from all parts of the world. Louisville Hearld. 9 growth of the industry. Department of Agriculture officials believe that it is just the be ginning, but are unable to predict wtiat will he the ultimate ettcct on Hut that the trend is tofarming. ward motorized farming is undeniably shown by the fact that motor trucks are being purchased by farmers in Impetus numbers. to the use of tractors on the farm will be given, too, by the fact that thousand of young men called from RS MONTGOMERY LYNCH of the farms were trained in the use of Seattle will play the great 50. motor vehicles during their army ser000 orean in the presentatior. of "The vice, preparing them tor the operaWayfarer," the magnificent paeeant tion of motorized farm machinery. Despite the marked g tractor. BEWLEYVILLE W. H. and William Drury and Mrs. Katie Hardaway Medley, of Lakeland, were week-enguests of Mrs. W H Drury The women of the Baptist church are busy giving the church a good cleaning also papering and painting; and a new carpet makes it nice and clean. I)r Sam Henry Stith and family, d Ray Keith. Mr and Mrs Ray Keith have gone to house keeping in what was once known as the Hard Wilson property. Mr. and Mrs. Hoyd Keith and son, James Roy Keith, of Corners, were in town Tuesday night the guests of Mr and Mrs W W. Keith. Ernest Compton and J. C. Crutcher, of Webster, were visitors in town. Friday. The Children' Day exercises of the M F. church held here were well attended and enjoyed by all. Mrs. Nancye Willis, of Louisville, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Ben Crout Dowell Roht. M. Stith, traveling salesman for Stratton Tersterge & Co., whose headquarters are in Albama, is expected to spend the week-en- d with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Zack Stith. The airplanes that flew over us Friday created a good deal of excitement in our little town. Robt. M. Triplet has sold his farm near Guston, realizing $1,700 profit 1 !9 Priceless Heirlooms to Hand Down in the Family classes: First, the hotels, which have an average daily capacity of 5,004 visitors. The second field of accommodation will be in public buildings, which have been specially fitted up for this sort of service for the celebration These Include the State School for the lllind the State School for the Deaf, the large barracks which were pro ided t at Ohio State university for the army training corps, and other buildings of a similar nature held in reserve should the throng exceed ven present generous expectations The third line of convenience for the hospitality of Columbus is in the homes of the citizens themselves. More than 40,000 rooms have been listed with the housing committee. Itu-den- ( entenarv ( elebra-tlon- . Columbus, O., June 10 to July Snake's Skin aa Barometer. 13. Montgomery Lynch, her husband, The skin of the black dinniond will direct the chorus of 1(061 voices, I utilized ns n bnrometer In which is a part of the pageant Florida, When preserved like rawhide and hung up the skin will emit bends of moisture at the flrst IndicaWW tion of n .storm. These Indications Y. W. C. A. WORKER occur several hours before IS DECORATED. the arrival of the atmospheric of the Methodist In e Miss Mnrlon Porter of New City was decorated the other day in the name of the Chaplnln General of the American army with the Church War Cross. Her citation was for her moral and spiritual contribution to the war. For more than a year Miss Porter has been at a hospital center In Vlttel. France, as a representative of the Y. W. C. A. In charge of a nurses' club there. York HILL ITEMS The Rev. T. N". Williams is expected to preach at the Lucile Memorial next Sunday morning and evening. Everybody cordially invited to attend, Mrs. C. W. Satterfield returned from Herrin, III. Wednesday where she had been at the bedside of her another, Mrs. Martha Lauder for several weeks. Mrs. Lauder died June 1. She was born, in Black Braes, Scotland. June . 1851. Funeral ser-- 1 vices were held in the Presbyterian church Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Sat- tertield was acompanied this far by her sister. Mrs. Jim Rawlins and Mr. Rawlins, enroute to their home in Pineville, Ky. Mr. Fraize Mattingly, of Owens-boro- , returned to his home Monday after being for two days the guest of his mother, Mrs. O. B. Mattingly. Miss Mary Keil accompanied Mr. and Mrs. McKinney to their home in Tobinsport, to remain as their guest for several deys. Mrs. Win. Perkins, of Dayton O., who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. R. S. Pate and daughter, Mrs. Rob. Wilson returned home on Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Satterfield, spent decoration day in Louisvilte. Mrs. Burl Parson, of Vincenes. Ind., returned to her home last Wednes day accompanied by her mother, Mrs. j SUCH will be New Edison Phonographs, now that they're being encased in period cabinets of classic beauty. From now on, with the exception of but two models, all New Edisons, at whatever price, will be offered in cabinets portraying the exquisite art of the famous designers of period furniture's golden age. To perfect j ajdJJiesjjiBe-iiiii-i- J, The NE W EDISON yihe Phonograph with a SouP' the only phonograph which meets the searching tone test, cost $3,000,000 in experimental work. That this instrument should be rncased in cabinets which reflect the last word in period furniture design is but fitting. See the beautiful Kdison period cabinets we're now exhibiting identical with those on display this month at the Hotel Commodore, New York City The Greatest of Them All Head and Shoulders (Above the Crowd Stands Thomas A. Edison "Head and shoulders" above the crowd of ordinary phonographs and "talking machines" stands Edison's great contribution to the world's enjoyment. THE NEW DIAMOND WEDDING'S DRUG STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Nat Tucker. We were aroused from a deep revery last rriday morning by an unfamiliar sound that we soon discovered to be an air plane. It passed through the farm and over the house and continued its flight in a westernly direction. Mrs. Carl Benton came from her home in Louisville, Friday to spend the day with her mother, Mrs. O. B. Mattingly. Mrs. Fred Hawkins was down from Stephensport for a week's visit to relatives and to attend the decoration. AMBEROLA No product can be bigger than the brain that evolves it. No other brain in the world today has the inventive ability of Edison's. That fact alone is sufficient proof of the absolute superiority of the nt the Aitiberola quickly anl easily prove its 11 THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford Sedan is a splendid car for the farmer because it is good and comfortable every day in the year. It has all the utility of the touring car with the niceties of the high-clacar. The wife and children enjoy the refinements and comforts. It is easy for women to operate, is always reliable, as well as economical. Your early order is solicited because the big Ford Factory is a good ways from normal production, and with us it is first to come, first supplied. Sedan $775; Coupe, $650; Runabout, $500; Touring Car, $525; Truck Chassis, $550. These prices f. o. b. Detroit. ss Can OW FREE TRIAL OFFER We will place an Arnberola in your home for 3 days' trial, which will not put you under the slightest obligation or ex costly of fragiln ess HARNED Rev E. E. Bratcher, of Leitchfield. filled his regular appointment at Ephesus, Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Paul May, of New Orleans, La., were guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. May a few days of last week. Miss Bessie B. Weatherford, who has been attending the Spencerian Business College, of Louisville, returned home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Tucker were guests of relatives near West View, last week. Miss Louise Moorman, .of Garfield, spent last week with Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Mathews. Miss, Louise May is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Sam Haycraft, of Glen Dean. Several from here attended the Me- n s uperiority Its tone oh, what a revelation compared to metallic "talking machines" pense. and None could shrill-soundin- g phonograp hs. but Edison work that miracle of tone. Then the Arnberola Records, made for the Arnberola alone. They are prac t i ca 1 ly un- breakable and ever lasting w hat a contrast to the here, select an Arnberola and a number of records and we'll send them to your home. At the end of three days, if you do not want the Arnberola, w e l 1 call and take it away. If you do want it, we'll arrange terms of payment to suit you. Come PRICES $41.00 and Up other ph o n records. And for range of music the widest in the world all the best, all the greatest, all the latest. An endless feast of fascinating melody Yet the biggest surprise of all is the price. This wonder phonograph costs less than inferior competitors. There is not a single draw back to your owning an Arnberola right now. T. J. HOOK County Agent Hardinsburg, Ky.. thodist Conference at Hardinsburg, last week. Mrs. J. M. Cruine was in Garfield Don't listen to the claims of other manufacturers, listen to their machine. Then come in and compare the ruatchleas tone of the Arnberola. Ediaon's wizardry will win you every time. We'll expect you in today, now don't forget. shopping, Friday. "Babe" Carman, who has been in France, has received his discharge and is now at home. Mrs. Roy McCoy is visiting her mother, Mrs. Marshall, of Louisville.1 "SERVICE ' "TO LIVE IS TO GROW." due, in a great measure, to the new business recommended by old customers, for which we are grateful. Our officers are always glad to further the interests of our growing list of depositors and welcome each opportunity to render additional service. "is GARFIELD Ben Clarlcson, of Big Spring, was in our town last week. Miss Ossie Davis, of Woodrow, visited relatives here last week. Mr. Rider, a poultry nun from Indianapolis, was here Saturday. Little Miss Catherine Bruner, of Cutter, is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Louisa Horsley. Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Dowell, of Verda Brown, who has been in the U. S. Army for sometime has received his discharge and is now at homeMr. and Mrs. Alf Triplet and two children, of Custer, were guests Sun- - Our steady and progressive growth F0RDSVILLE JAKE WILSON. Manager PLANING MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY F0RDSVILLE, FIRST STATE BANK Irvtagton, Ky. PROORSS8'a i