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The Breckenridge news: June 18, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919061801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 18, 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 BRECKENK1DGJE NEWS. $1.80 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, $1 50 a 18, 1919 Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 VOL. XLIII. WEDNESDAY, JUNE Pages No. 51 IAILR0AD GIVES REDUCED FARES AUSPICIOUS OPENING Of The Lafeyette Skydome On urday Eve. Clear Skies Bring A Good Crowd. Sat- HEATED DISCUSSIONS ARISE FROM M. AGED VETERAN DIES. N. Robbins, Of Hardinsburg, Member Of M. E. Church For Forty Years. O'BORO PLEASED WITH RESULTS ROAD MEETING on THE THREE ROADS MEETING HELD IN 0WENSB0R0 LAST WEEK From the time Judge J. H. Newman, of "Hawesville, chairman of the Ohio river route, as temporary chairman, called the meeting to orand , The continous rainy weather last week delayed the formal opening of Lafayette Skydome until SaturThe Kentucky Kducational Associ- - the evening, and then the clear skies day in Louisville on ation will convene proved on incentive to a large numJune M. to the 26. The meeting is ber of Cloverporters to attend the Set later than usual in order that auspicious beginning of the open air .schools might not he required to lose Ihtoore time for the teachers to attend theatre. only disadvantage in having The this meeting the skydome is the daylight savings. a- The railroads of the State have before It was ferreed to give' a reduced rate to those darkness ne4rly nine o'clock movies was complete and the he tare will could 'attending this meeting start. of the regular Wbt one and Mr. Holder, the manager, made the ' fare, hut to k advantage of the re 'opening speech assuring his patrons duced rate tickets must he brought to good shows during fiuLouisville and a receipt taken from 'of giving them the summer, and of his keen interest for the purchase price of in the aRent He the town's general welfare. ifethe ticket, this receipt, when signed was followed by Rev. Couch, who 'by the Secretary of the Association, madtf a few appropriate remarks and of the 'will be accepted as then several pretty music selections return fare. Teachers should not fail were given by the Misses May, Mrs. take advantage of this rate, but L. T. Reid, Miss Susanne Crutchfield to Oo do so you must pay the full fare and the movie orchestra. one way, and present the receipt for I TO K.E. A. MEMBERS organization recommend one-thir- d der Wednesday afternoon, June 11, nominations for a permanent chairman were in order, the meeting which started out to be a joint meeting of advocates of the three proposed federal aid routes, until a vote was finally won to adjourn, the convention was a tempestuous one, filled with heated discussions. Judge C. W. Wells, of this county, was named for election as chairman, and the motion seconded by several. The chairman of the Ohio river route then offered a nomination, but at the instance of the temporary chairman, withdrew his nomination, and Judge Wells was unanimously elected. J. Leo Fentress, of Central City, was elected secretary. In making his opening address, Judge Wells foresaw the situation He said that he felt as if he was standing on the brink of a volcano. He then said as a warning that any long speeches, no matter how eloquent, would accomplish nothing, as nothing but the money to build the roads and the report of the government officials would select the route. He said no government agent has been over the routes. Mr. W. J. Piggott, of Breckinridge county, then moved that the Ohio river route meeting be adjourned, subject to the call of the chairman. An amendment to have the meeting after June 18 was offered and accepted. A heated battle as to where, the meeting would be held finally terminated in Owensboro being selected as the next meeting place. Judge F. A. Lochry, of McLean county, then offered a resolution that was the storm center for the remainder of the meeting. It seemed for a time as if nobody was satisfied, but eventually the fight narrowed to the designation of the route in Muhlenberg and Hopkins counties. Several minor amendments were made, and at 4:30 o'clock, after more than two hours of discussion the following resolution was adopted: two-third- s . same when you purchase your re Superintendent has County Written each teacher in Breckinridge county urging a record attendance at this meeting and advising teachers to ske advantage of the reduced rate. To meet the educators of the State, To Work in Harvesting Crops !tO see and hear what the teachers of During Summer Months. this and other states are doing, and 'to exchange ideas with school peo Make Trip by Land. ple will give any teacher a broader ;iew of his work and enable him to Five men from this place left Tuesdo his work better, to live in closer Uttarmony with his profession, and to day morning for Oklahoma, where they will work in different sections ijget more out of life. of the State, harvesting the summer crops. Those who went were Messrs. Hilary Hardin, Cletus Wilson, Gabe and Carl Beavin and Andrew The I turn ticket. FIVE C'PORT MEN LEAVE FOR OKLA. II. OF K. HONORS to Honorable Rodman Wiley and the state and federal road repartment that there be designated and constructed a federal highway beginning at Dawson Spring-- ; and running eastwardly through Hopkins county, through White Plains, crossing the Hopkins and Muhlenberg county line at Clark's ferry, thence through Muhlenberg county to Greenville, Centeral City and South Carrolton to the Muhlenberg and McLean county line, near Sacramento, thence through McLean county through Sacramento and Calhoun, thence along or near the Owensboro and Cahloun road through McLean and Daviess counties to Owensboro thence over or near the Leitchtield road through Whitesville and Crossing the Ohio county line, near the intersection of that line with the Leitchtield road, thence through Ohio COtfnty through Fordsville and Falls of Rough road through Breckinridge county and Grayson county at Falls of Rough to and through Leitchtield. thence through Hardin county at Elizahethtown to connect with the Dixie highway. And we further recommend the designation and construction of an additional federal highway beginning at Dawson Springs running thence through Hopkins county by way of Earlington and Madisonville and Anton road to the Dutch Fish Trap on Pond river, thence through McLean county to Sacramento, connecting at that point with the road first above Hardinsburg, Ky.. June 16. (Special) M. N. Robbins. M years old and a Civil War veteran died very suddenly at his home here Thursday at II o'clock. The funeral service was held Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the residence by Rev. Huntsman. Burial took place in the family burying ground. Mr. Robbins was a native of Breckinridge county, and a member of the M. E. church for forty years. He leaves a widow and several grown children. Owensboro was definitely placed the proposed Central highway route as a result of the meeting Wednesday, Judge Wells said yesterday, and Daviess county will have, in addition to the Ohio river route, over which there has been no doubt, two important roads; one from Owensboro to Dawson Springs, and the other joining with the Dixie Highway at Flizahethtown, Hardin county. "This action is gratifying to us," Judge Wells said "because the route ON THEIR VACATION. goes out of a direct line to come through Owensboro. The result will Dr. O. E. Ferguson and Mrs. Fer- be two guson, of Stephensport. leave this Dawson important roads: one from Springs, through Greenville, week for a ten days trip to Buffalo. South Carrolton, Sacramento and Xiagara and Toronto, Canada. Calhoun and the other from through Leitchtield, Falls of Rough, Fordsville and Whitesville. GUY These are both important to Owensboro, because they connect the city with territory which otherwise would not be reached by roads for a long Eliza-bethtow- n WIRE SAVES TWO MEN'S LIVES Traveling Salesmen of American Tobacco Co., Narrowly Escape Fatal Injuries. Two traveling salesmen represent-- , ing the American Tobacco Company, were probably saved from death last .Thursday morning in this city when the driver lost control of the steering gear to their Ford runabout and near ly ran over into the Clover creek bank. The men were approaching the West end of the Clover creek bridge going at a pretty fast speed when they struck a ' bad place in the road throwing the steering gear loose and the car ran into the side railing of the bridge Fortunately a guy wire to a telephore poll was on the outsid' of the railing and it kept the car from going over into the creek bank The men escaped unharmed ard their car was only slightly damaged time, if ever. ' "This route is more important to Owensboro than the River route, if the latter should go through Hawesville and Henderson, for Owensboro will certainly have good seat roads to both Henderson and Hawesville, whether any federal highway is established or not. "Moreover, when the river route is established, it will certainly go through Owensboro. There has never been any doubt about that. To (Continued On Page 8) inter-count- y n. recommended; and we ONE COUNTY HERO Lewis Herndon's Name In scribed on Tablet And Unveiled Last Saturday. mend and request that said road be further recom- L. H. & ST. L. SHOPS LET OUT 35 MEN Regional Directors Issues Orders To Reduce Expenses. Every Department Cut. The men motored through in Mr. Hardin's car and expect to make the trip in about five days. Mr. Hardin will locate in Walters, Okla., where he has already accepted a place on the Rogers Farm running a threshing machine. designated and constructed in sections and that as soo as arrangements have been made to finance any section thereof, that it be designated. A letter came here to Mr. Hardin from a former Cloverport man, Mr. I Breckinridge county's first hero who John McGavock, of Walters, who gave his life in the world war was al-;- o wrote of the urgent need of laborers the Kentucky University's first in that part of Oklahoma; which in'hero. Lewis Washington Herndon, duced these men to go. son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Herndon, tof Irvington was one of the Univer Master Machanic Ferry Attending sity boys honored Saturday when M. M. And M. C. B. Convention. tablets were unvieled to men of var ious departments of mechanical and Mr. Frank Ferry, Master Machanic electrical engineering who lost their of the L. H. & St. L. R. R. shops, 'lives. and Mrs Ferry left Sunday for AtThe tablets were erected in honor lantic City, where Mr. Ferry will atof: Ernest Raymond Pursley, class tend the annual convention of the 1916, killed in action November 2, Master Mechanic and Master Car 1018; Leonard Cabell Bridges, class Builders of the U. S. A. of 1910, died of disease April 5. 1919; While there Mr. and Mrs. Ferry Lewis Washington Herndon, class of will have for their guest this week1919, killed in action March 30, 1918; end at the Hotel Shelbowrne, Miss Clarence Russell Gaugh, class of 1917, Claudia Pate, of Washington, D. C. died of disease October 11, 1918; Enroute home, Mr. and Mrs. Ferry Howard Irving Kinne, class of 1918, expect to visit New York City and killed in action September 29, 1918; the National Capitol. and George Rogers Clark, class of 1915, died of disease November 13, Aged Man Breaks His Hip 1918. Mr. S. B. Walker, age 78 years, of near New Bethel, Ky. who fell and Released From the U. S. A. N. C. broke his hip last week at his home, Miss Jane Hambleton of the U. S. is slowly improving. Mr. Walker Array Nurse Corps, Camp Zachary was sitting on his front porch and Taylor, has received her honorable when he got up to go into the house, discharge. Miss Hambleton is in he tripped on a rug and fell. Louisville where she is enjoying beDr. John Kincheloe, of Hardins-bur- g ing a "Civie" once more. was summoned immediately. Storm of Protest After several had spoken for and against the resolution. Judge Newman called the delegates of the Ohio river route for a meeting to be held in the Rudd house. This caused a storm of protest, and finally resulted in the Judge reconsidering his call as the meeting had but a short time before been postponed until after The Resolution June 18. At this juncture, more than Resolved that the Central Route ' (Continued On Page 8) i BETTER EGG MEETING By orders of the regional director IN HARDINSBURG. general of railroads, about thirty-fiv- e Washington, June 14, Better egg meetings at which the proper candling and handling of eggs will be demonstrated will be held in Kentucky under the auspices of the Federal department of agriculture as fol: SUICIDE DUE TO NO WAR POETS RE- DESPONDENCY PORTED THUS FAR Anthony Harrington Takes Breckinridge County Is Not His Life By Hanging HimRepresented On The Roster self In A Barn. Miss Piggott Will Be Graduat- CLOVERPORT FARMERS of Ky. Poets. ed With High Honors. Garfield, Ky., June 16. (Special) BUYING SILOS Anthony Harrington, a bachelor and of a well known family, who lives at Cecilia, was missed from his home Sunday night and upon investigation by members of the family his lifeless body was found hanging in a barn. Mr. Harrington, it is stated, has been very despondent for several months due to ill health, and it is generally believed that this was the cause of his ending his life. Mr. Harrington was fifty years old and the son of the late Wesley Harrington. He is survived by two brothers, James and Milard Harrington. Messrs. Thos J. and John W. Harrington, of Cloverport are cousins of the deceased. Irvington, Ky., June 16. (Special) Mrs. W. J. Piggott is in Lexington, this week to attend the graduation exercises of the Lniversity of Kentucky from which her daughter. Miss Eliza M. Piggott is to be graduated with high honors. Miss Piggott has the honorable Historian in making the records distinction of being the only By complete is meant complete. of "The containing a photograph, biograph- who was ever one poem Kentuckian." In addition to this, she ical sketch, and at least in Y. M. C. A. from each War 'Verse writer in the was also very active Chi State. The writers do not have work and a member of the world, Omega Sorority. to be recognized in the literary although those recognized are to be IN JEFFERSON recorded too, for much verse has MARRIED license was issued VILLE in Marriage been written by those who never last week to Beckham wrote before. old, of Cecilia, Ky., Mrs. Cecie Jackson Sea, of 111 East Willyard, 22 years and Miss Etta Scott, 19 years old of St. Catherine St., Louisville, Ky., who Ky. has been appointed to take charge of Stephensport, althe poetry work, announces that BIG though she has some of Kentucky's INSPECTbest poetry in her files, she feels sure In The Great Extension Camp- it is a very small percentage of what has been written. aign of Southern Baptists The following counties are represented, seveVaJ of them having two or At an Early Date. more poets to their credit: Go Over Stephensport Road Bullitt, Daviess, Fayette, Grayson, Saturday. Making Report The exact date for the great ex- Graves, Hancock, Hardin, Hart, Jeftension campaign of the Southern ferson, Logan, Meade, Marion, MuhFor Federal Highway. Baptist churches will be decided on lenberg. within the next few days while the An appeal is made to every poet State Bridge Engineer Sneed and committee on this work is in session and every interested citizen to comin Nashville. However, the Kentucky municate with Mrs. Sea and help District Road Engineer, Boone were in this city Saturday after they had Baptists already know that their share make a clean sweep of the states. finished making a trip over the road in the campaign is $6,500,000, but the from Stephensport to Cloverport to individual churches have not been inmake a report on the bridges along formed as to what they will be asked HAS A NEWSPAPER THAT this route in view of the Ohio River subto give. The amount is to be WAS PUBLISHED IN 1863. federal aid road. scribed during the one big campaign C. W. Hamman was apwill have five and the subscribers pointed a committeeman from th'is years in which to pay their donations. Mr. Perry Kemp, of Tell City, Ind., place to meet the engineers at StephThe quota assigned Kentucky exhas a valuable relic in his hands in ensport, and come down with them. ceeds $1,000,000 annually and includes except local the way of a newspaper known as the Mr. Hamman stated that the only all church ottering The amount for Wail Paper Edition of The Vicks-bur- g information he was able to gain from church expenses. the engineers concerning the road was Daily Citisen." the State will be divided as follows: The paper, as it is stated in the date that all of the bridges along the Schools and colleges $1,733,333; home line, was "set up for print July 3, Stephensport road would have to be foreign missions $1,733,333; missions $1,040,000; state missions, 1863, before the surrender to Grant, rebuilt. Engineers Sneed and Boone having $963; orphans' home $407,333; sanl- - and issued by his order July 4." It is torium, $188,500, and the Rogers Wil- - printed on the reverse side of a small nothing to do with designating the liam Memorial, $10,833. The memorial piece of figured wall paper It has been route further than making an official is to be a large Baptist church to be perfectly preserved during these years report of the condition of the bridges erected by Baptists of the North and of a little more than half a century, which goes in with the final sumutonSouth in Washington to the memory and its bits of war news are most in- - ings up in locating the best route for the federal highway tcresting. of Roger Williams. co-e- d editor-in-chief lows Cadiz, June 16; Smithland, June 17; Paducah, June 18; Benton, June 19; Mayfield, June 20; Fulton, June 21; Greenville, June 23; Livermore, June 24; Owensboro, June 25; Hawesville, June 26; and Hardinsburg, June 27. ed. of the L. H. & St. L. R. R. shop, men in this city, who were employees lost their places last week. The object of the lay off is to reduce expenses of the road. A few men out of every department of labor in the shops with the exception of the clerks, bookkeepers and the Master-mechani- c were let out. The men were dismissed in accordance with the number of years they had been in the Company's service, the oldest men in service were retain- Louisville, Ky., June 16, 1919.(Spec-ia- l to The Breckenridge News) The Louisville papers recently published an announcement of the establishment of a Department of War Verse under the Kentucky Council of Defense and asked that the poets of Kentucky cooperate with the Poetry Big Type Poland Chinas The Farmer's Hog. I raised the pig that won first in the Pig Ciuh last year. 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 please their owners. In a few weeks I will he weaning some of the best pigs that I have ever raised. See them before 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 best hog producing states of the Union. I have never let money stand between me and the hog I wanted to improve my herd. 1 also have two males large enough for service from a litter of ten, choice individuals, for sale now. The pork barrel is the end of the hog. I have KY. BAPTIST TO HAVE A A car load of silos consigned to J. H. Blythe, local representative of the Louisville Silo and Tank Company arrived in Cloverport, last week. Farmers and begining to break jaway from the thraldom of king tobacco and are giving more attention to the keeping of live stock. following The named farmers bought silos: R. M. Rowland, H. L. Waggoner, V. K. Hardin, J. W. Harrington, J S. G. Smart, E. F. Carter, and J. H. Blythe. They also purchased one No. 16 Rowell Cutter for filling their silos. Their investment is about $2,000 and is possibly one of the safest a farmer can make, as the silo properly hilled furnishes a winter feed for stock equal to and exceeding the nutrient value of June grass. SHARE BRIDGE ORS ARE SENT OUT. Sailed For Home May 95th. Smart, of Hardinsburg, Route No. 2, received a letter last week from their son, lcl Pvt. Waldo Simon Smart, saying that he would sail from France, May 25th, and expected to arrive in New York, Mr. and Mrs. Chas June 15th. Pvt. Smart has been with the Camp Hospital No. 39 at LaRochelle, France. LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET. Hogs sold at $21 on the Louisville Stock yards Monday, the highest price in the history of the local market. Best heavies, 165 pounds up, $21; 120 to 165 pounds, $20; pigs, 130 pounds down, $1840; throwouts, $19 down. heavy $11 Ex-May- Prime export steers shipping $12 $12. $13.00 $13.50; $13; medium Calves: Market active and 75 cents higher. Best veals $15 a $15.25; medium $10 (i $15. Best spring lambs $18 i $18.25; the kind that fill it. The sow pigs are all sold. Choice mail pigs tor sale at weaning time. seconds $13.00. $14 c $14.50; C'us $11 (gt I VIC PILE, Harried, Ky. Garfield Widow Marries Second Time Mrs. Anna B. Basham, 30 years old, of Garfield and Mr Charles A. Kramer, 33 years, of Louisville, were a marriage license in Jef , granted sonville, last week. idon y - ' PAGE 8 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Xrwsom Gardner is in Louisville, has returned home after a visit with his sister. Mrs. John Triplet under treatment of Dr. Bofpgers ( 'ompton. M Mr Mr and Mrs ( W 1) Jack and Hayden Wilson are and Mrs. Chas McCoy and Mrs. Wade visiting relatives at Mr(Juady. Mrs. W. B. Taylor entertained at Drury spent Thursday evening social "J00" Friday from 2 tilt 5 in honor ly with Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Kasey. The Young People's Missionary of her guest Miss Cora Guthrie. Miss Mary Edna Crouch returned Society met Thursday evening in the to Louisville. Friday having visited home of Mrs. Roy J. Cain. They had a very interesting program after her aunt, Mrs. Adele Conniff. Miss Eva Alexander, Custer visit- which dainty refreshments were serv ed Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Casey ed. Those present were Misses M Louise Hardaway, Sanders Wilson. last week. ' .i vvanace Irooic. Mrs T N. Midlothian is suffering I.. if ii iiin, iara it it Men DorOthy Cain. Messrs Thos. Harda- a sprained ankle. with Mrs. H. B, Head was called to ' way, Percy Foote. Billy Bandy, Car Corydon. Ky., last week on acount of roll Hardaway, Justice Jordan, Don the illness of her brother, O. Law- and Ralph Cain, Harold Triplet and Charley and Raymond Sipes. rence. Percy and Nina Kasey spent severA number of our citizens attended the Good Roads meeting at Owens-b- al davs recently with their aunt, Mrs Guy Bunger and Mr. Bunger, of near ro. Mrs. Ada Foote, Louisville, has Kkron. Mr. and Mrs. Chas McCoy, Jeff been the guest of relatives here. Do not forge the ice cream sup- Jolly. M. Blanche Jolly and Bertha per Saturday. June 21st., benefit of Foote spent Sunday in Guston the guests of Miss Violet Neff. Baptist church fund. R. M. Stith has returned to Nash J. T. Mattiugly has purchased a ville, Tenn. new Oakland. Miss Laura Mcll Stith is visiting Mrs. Elijah Miller, Stcphensport. is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Biggs. Miss Virginia Head, of Irvington. Mrs. Horace McCoy and Wm. Do you net up at night? Sanol is surely Stith McCoy Union Star came Friday the hrst ol all kidney or Madder trouble!. for a few days visit with relatives. Sanol given relief in 24 hours from all backMrs. G. A. Koote was called to ache and bladder troubles. Sanol is a guarMonday by the serious anteed remedy. 50c and $1 00 a bottle at the Brandenburg. illness of John Guffin Bircher, Jr. drug store. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Foote were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. BEWLEYVILLE Winfield Scott, of Stiths Valley. Mrs. Minor Payne spent several Mr. and Mrs. Ray W. Keith were days with her son. Roy Payne and visitors in Stiths Valley. family, of Stiths Valley. the week-en- d Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Hardaway and Mrs. P. W. Foote. Louisville. children, Mrs. Chas Hardaway and visiting her son. E. W. Foote and Tom Hardaway motored to Louisville family. 'Mrs. Thos Ditto, of Louisville, Friday shopping. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Dowell, Mrs. came Tuesday for several days visit R. P, Carman. Robert Carman, Mrs. with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Compton and Horace McCoy and Wm. Stith McCoy motored to Elizabethtown, Sun- Mrs. Ellk Compton spent Wednesday for the day. day in Rrandenburg. Rev. Flint of the Baptist TheologiSeveral from here attended the cal Seminary filled the Baptist pulpit Royal Neighbors memorial at Gus ton, Sunday afternoon. here Saturday and Sunday. We are sorry to report G. A. Miss Bertha Foote was the weekHe has end guest of Miss M. B. Jolly. Foote very little improved. been a suffer of rheumatism for several weeks. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Mrs. James Powell, of Tennessee, I j e--. 1 o CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY GARFIELD Mrs. Dallas Bruner and two child ren are visiting in Louisville Mr. and Mrs. Steve McCoy, of Clifton Mills, were guests Monday of Mrs. Mary Nicholas. Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Kincheloe. of Hardinsburg. were here iast week to Custer to spend their vacation with the lattcr's parents, Dr. and Mrs. J W Meador. Charlie Pool, of the A. E. F. in France received his discharge last week and is now at home. I. B. Richardson, was in Louisville, a few days last week. Rev. English filled his regular appointment at the Baptist church SunHe was accompanied by his day. sister. Miss Etta and his two children, James and Elizabeth EnglisV Miss Nell Bandy, of near Irvington. was the pleasant guest of friends and relatives here last week. Sheriff J. S. Carman was in town, en-rou- NEWS FROM Star. Sunday to see her daughter, Mrs Walter Cashman. who has been very poorlv for tome time with measles. Brine us all of yem THE COUNTY IRVINGTON Miss Cora (iiithrif. Owfnsboro, is the guest of Mrs. W. B. Taylor Miss Virginia Handy, a student of Danville, arrived home Saturday. She has heen spending several days in North Carlonia, as a delegate of the K. C W Mrs. Alvin Withers and sons, of Kirk visited Mr and Mrs. T. R. Blythe last week Jonas I. yon has returned from Martinsville, In1 M. C. Green visited his parents, at Spots f Hit, last week. Lewis Bennett Moreman spent Saturday in Louisville. (ieorgc Piggott is home from Indianapolis, where he attended school. Mr. and Mrs Walker Brown and children, of Louisville, are guests of Mrs. Addic Brown. Mrs. FIMk Willis and granddaughter, Klizahcth Willis are visiting at Kern Creek, Ky. Miss Mary Heron is at home from Lexington, where she has heen in school. Dr. A W. Vickers and grandson, of Madison, Ga., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vickers Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Hutchens. Glasgow, are visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Junious Stith. Miss Virginia Head entertained a number of friends Tuesday evening. Dr. W. B. Taylor, Mrs. Taylor. Misses Cora Guthrie and Mrytle Lyddan motored to Hodgensville for the week-enMiss Julia Lyon is home from Louisville. She has heen studying under George Copeland. Misses Bessie and Anna Thresher, of Hardmsburg. will arrive this week to visit Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Trumbo. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Shain. Mr. and and Mrs. Paul Wilson, of Moravia, were in town Saturday. Robert Owen Trent. Ross Blythe and Kairleigh Herndon left Monday for Columbus, Ohio, to attend the Centenary celebration. Mrs. Lucy Pollock and Miss Leo Cashman and Messrs. Junius Miller. Frymire and Elbert Johnson spent Sunday with Miss Nola Haynes, at We pay the Y Prices Produoo eat . Webster. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Chism and daughter. Missie and son Andrew and Mr .and Mrs. Fred Doan, Irvington, attended church here Sunday and spent the afternoon at the church. PERMANENT DENTIST J. R. Sanders Mgr Branch Hons Cloverport, "Ky., Owned and n .1 for Kentucky Creameries Operated by Armour k Company Inc. Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice Why you should insure in the New York Life Insurance Go. Because Its policies protect over one million families for $2,838,829.80. AMSta January 1. 19 IS lttS.0IT.2U I labilities. Insurance Department valuation 822 778.414 Reserve to provide dividends as- able lo policy holders In 1919 and (hereafter as the pariods mature, and for all other con llnoonclss. I72.3I0.S7I Dividends psld to policy holders In Thursday. Mrs. Abe Bruner wis the guest of LAWYER her daughter, Mrs. Will Davis at Mc- lfiOfi 7 Inter Southern Building tjuady. last week LOUISVILLE Mrs. Percy Macy, of Harned, was ' More Than 20 Years Experience in town. Saturday afternoon. 2t.0t3.t6t Ittt Mr. and Mrs Paul Compton and three children. I'auline. Robert and Charolotte, of Louisville, were guests of relatives here last week. They DENTIST Agent hrmie by Miss acre accompanied Margaret Hook, of Hardinsh irg. Located permanently in Hardinsburg. Russell Hamilton, (colored who has been in France, came home Sat Occupying office recently vacated by SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Dr. Walker. urday night. Miss Lucilc Black, of Woodrow. shopped in town. Friday. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wood spent Sunday the guests of Mr. and Mrs Frank Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Simmons, of Clifton, were guests Sunday, of the latter's sister. Mrs. Enos Bruner. G. E. Tucker and Joe Macy are now in business where S. M .Haynes kept. Mr. and Mrs. Austin LeGrand were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bruiogton. If not why not. They are going like Hot Cakes-OuS. H. Moorman, of Jeffersonville, visited his brother. H. B. Moorman buggies are good and the price right. and Mrs. Moorman, last week. Replace your old worn out wagon with a New Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dowell, of Hardinsburg. were guests Sunday of Karges the kind that gives service and satisfaction. Mr. and Mrs. Will Dowell. They were joined in the afternoon by Mr. The International Line, is the line to follow. and Mrs. Henry Trent and baby. Mrs. Coral Board, of near Custer. Deering Binders, Mowers, Rakes, Cultivators, Disc died at her home Monday morning Harrows, Corn Planters and after a lingering illness. MURRAY HAYES Dr. J. C. OVERBY Herbert Hall Have You Bought That New Buggy? r STEPHENSPORT W. C. Cashman was in Hardins burg. last Monday. Jno. D. Babbage. of Cloverport. was n town Saturday. Dr. O. E. Ferguson. W. H. Gibson and Rev H. S. English attended the Good Roads meeting in Owensboro, 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 IX) per cent more cream. New Mattings, Rugs, Paint and the Rich Tone Phonograph, the housewife will enjoy and one of these articles or all of them. Any article you want that we don't carry in stock, we will order for you. v A big new discovery in cigarette blending The. big thing about Chesterfields is their unique blend. The Chesterfield blend is an entirely new combination of tobaccos. It is a most important development in cigarette making. As a result, Chesterfields deliver a new kind of cigarette enjoyment just like a "bite" they before bedtime when you're hungry SATISFY! It took the finest selections of TURKISH and DOMESTIC tobaccos and no end of skill and patient experiment to get this blend right Was it worth it? Say just smoke a Chesterfield fresh from the moisture-propackage. You'll say it was worth it, all right of 1 I Wednesday i i Mrs. E. J. Bandy was the guest of relatives at Garfield last week. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinius returned Sunday after aw eek's visit with reli-tivin es Owensbora. Mrs. Cyrus Merritt is visiting her son, Dan Mathenyf in Owensboro. Miss Henrietta Shively has a music class at Rome, Ind. Mrs. O. E. Ferguson and little daughter, Miss Virginia, were in Cloverport, last Monday. R. W. Robertson, who spent the winter in San Antonio, Texas, arrived here last Monday to spend several weeks. The marriage of Miss Mary Louis Hall and Mr. Joseph Hulsey took place Monday evening at Owensboro. The bride is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Hall, formerly of this place. Mrs. O. W. Dowell and children left Monday for Hillsboro. Texas, where she will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Moorman. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Connor have purchased a victrola. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wegenast and baby from North Dakota, arrived last week and will locate here. Sherman Van Cona, returning from France received his discharge from Camp Taylor and arrived home Misses Katie Brumheld and Ruth Bennett, of Sample, were guests of Mrs. Abe Bryant, Wednesday. Misses Eva May and Annie Nevitt Dieckman, Ruby and Alta Wegenast and Mary Anna Morgan. Messrs. Clovis Morgan and Chester Dieckman house party givattended a week-enen by Miss Beatrice Robertson, at d Our motto is to please and serve our customers. E. A. HARDESTY The Hardware and Implement Man : Stephensport, Ky. i Karges Wagons These wagons made of the best materials, have a high grade finish and are in every particular-FirsClass Disc Cultivators. Best that's made. Price tight. up-to-da- te Chesterfield CIGARETTES of Turkish splandid combination of aromatic Turkish tobaccos from XmitbJ Cavt.Hu t Champion Hay Rakes. Binders, Champion Mowers and and Domestic tobaccos - blended Skillman. One and two Horse Corn Planters. Drop in and tee me When you have backache the liver or neya are aure to be out of gear. Try ol, it doeit wonder tor the liver, kiilneya bladder. A trial SOc bottle will convince ktd- - San and you. PAT DILLON Hardinsburg, Ky. thraa of lha vauauaa of RAYMOND -- J careful skillful blaodina; I Smyrna and Samaouo DomastU tobaccos and only tba t gradsa sscrsi thai frown ptocsaa cannot ba copiad ..MW,',t''''MS Rev. H. J. Blackburn, Wolf Creek, filled his regular appointment here Saturday and Sunday, and Rev. Arthur Chism preached Sunday eve. Mr. and Mrs. Gilpin and two child ren, Corners attended church here Sunday. Claude Morris, Corners visited his father, A. Morris and Mrs. Morris, Sunday. Mn land Basham who has been over seas is expected home any time. Winfred Hendry, Fordsville, was here Sunday and was dinner guest at Henry Cashman s. Audrane Cashman attended the ice cream supper at Union Star, Saturday night. Several from here attended the ice cream supper at Webster last Saturday night. Mrs. Heury Kroush went to Union Ask Our Customers About Us Hardinsburg Feed Company. 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FALLS OF ROUGH Trie wind storm Tuesday evening Vrat .lal .it iIiimioi ku ii n i .1 fclf building anrl Mowing clown trees Mrs. Monta Lyons and children, of McQtiady, are visiting her ronsin, Mrs. S T ook Mrs. Smith Ouertermous wai csll- rt to Colorado last weeV to be at the bed side of her mother, who is dani C PAGE 3 THRIFT TEACHING DEVELOPS CHARACTER, Surely nothing is more important than the teaching of the fundamental principals of saving Surelv nothing ran develop stronger character than the self denial which will necessarily be practiced in learning the principles Surely nothing affords of economy a ,,r,""r opportunity of teaching the Poetical i.nnc.ples of patriotism than ,,"u wh,rh ' afforded by the use of War Savings Stamps in teaching Thr,f' m ,he hools of oar country. . Dr. T. W. Gardner and daughter, Miss Isabel and Miss Kloise Robinson, of. Madisonville, after a visit with Dr. Gardner's brother R. G. Gardner, have returned home. Dr. J. C. Overby and Mrs. Overby Hill and baby after a week's visit in Louis The school at this place taught by ville have returned home. Miss Myrtle Purcell is progressing Mr. G. D. Shellman is visiting his nicely. son, Hohert Shellman, of Akron, O. Mrs. Hugh Clark and children, of Mrs. I'oralle and Mrs. Allison, of St I.ni'iU M n hrp last Bardstown, have returned home af-- J the guests of Mrs. Dalice Wilkerson. ter a visit with Mr. and Mrs. John Mrs. Clark was enroute to Short Alexander. Creek, to spend the summer with Mrs. Geo. E. Bess and children, are relatives. visiting her mother, Mrs. Purnell, of Mrs. John Batt, of Irvington, is ex- Louisville. pected here this week to visit relaMr. and Mrs. F. S. Kincheloe have tives. returned from Custer, after a week's Mrs. Charlie Lahue, of Short Creek, visit with Mrs. Kincheloe's parents, spent Friday with Mrs. Mark Not- Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Meador. tingham. Dr. A. R Kincheloe, of Jollitt, Mb., Mrs. Belle Waller has returned to is the guest of his brother, A. X. Kinher home in Louisville, after a pleas cheloe and Mrs. Kincheloe. ant visit with her daughter. Miss Mrs. Mulligan, of Owensboro, is Lelia Waller. visiting her daughter, Mrs. Alfred Taylor and Mr. Taylor. Misses Kathleen and Regina Hoben BIG SPRING who spent the week-en- d in Louisville, have returned home. Rev. Ivan Allen. Mrs Allen and1 M,ss Lelah Hendnck. of Lewis- children left the 9th, for Bradford- - Port' is the uest of relatives, D- Sniw, of Louisville, was here Jville to be gone two weeks. They Will visit their old home and he will,Tuesday on business, Mrs W v- Burkberry and children assist in a series of meetings. Miss Grace Cox, of Clarksville, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Norris and daugh-'an- d ters, Miss Blanche and Ruby and Mr. Tenn- - are the guests of J. R. Wilson Adolf Kealin spent Sunday with Mr. and familyMr- Carl Richardson, of Louisville, and Mrs. Boaz Ritchie, near Wood- was the week-en- d guest of his sister, land. , ; D- -.I o,l l r 11 -- u. rvev. iay. inas resigned ms pastorate. Ure P M Henry DeHaven Moorman left Fri- at the Baptist church. Mr. and Mrs. Blankenship and Mr. iday to sPend several days in Cincin-an- d "atI Mrs. Hilf, spent the week-en- d with Mr. and Mrs. Blankenship, in1 Mrs J- F Bowlds has returned .from Owensboro, after a visit with Louisville. The farmers are busy cutting wheat, her Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cox. Mrs. W. F. Lewis and children, of this week. Dr. C. B. Witt attended the Medi- - Continental. O., are visiting F. C. cal Society at Elizabethtown last Lewls and lJau' Compton and family, of Louis-MrLillymae Scott has returned are visiting Mr. Compton's parents, from a ten day's visit to her daugh- - jMr and Mrs M- p- Compton. Miss Anna Silhl, the. day openator ter. Mrs. Will Miller, Louisville. Lewis Clarkson has received his of ,he Cumberland Tel & Tel Co., left Saturday for Owensboro, where discharge and is now at home. Mesdames Bettie Dowell and Louis she wl11 sPend her vacation. Mlss Le,a Clenon, of Parkesville, Jenkins, of near Louisville, attended is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Compton. Judge Payne and Mrs. Payne were the Sunday guests of their daughter, Mrs. Arthur Drane and Mr. Drane, of grand-daughter, ing Mrs. John Reauchamp wai in Hard-huburlast week having dental work done Mr. and Mrs. Sam Morgan are at Dawson Springs for their health. Mrs. T. J. Springate and little daughter speht the week-en- d with her fater, Mrs. Mae Tilford, of gerously ill Rev. Trainer preached a very interesting sermon here Sunday even- services here Siinrlav and were dinner guests of Mrs R. A. Strother Mr. and Mrs J L Morris and little daughters. Jeanette and Louise spent several days in Louisville last week Rev Allen has purchased a Ford touring car. Mr and Mr. Will Witt have re- Mum nniiAHA, tt nvc kmic to her father's, Mr. Ambrose Brown's, near Ridge Spring church. The Ladies of the Baptist church have organized an Aid Society and will meet on Thursday afternoon after first Sunday in the month. HARDINSBURG ur wlr - - - - r (""n,v Roads: On motion duly made, seconded (ntl Bttkr, oi West View. land carried, and pursuant to and by MiPnl ( hambliss. of McQuady, aillhorily of ;napter , of thf Acta i imimk rriHiivrs ncrr. The Cumberland Presbyterian Mis M the (ieneral Assembly, I91H, it is sionary Society met Thursday after- ordered that it shall be the duty of noon with Mrs ( ( Urock. every owner, controller and manager Mr and Mrs S K Tucker, Mrs of lands bordering and abutting on mi:-- ., I.I,.,.,.. . !:i m rim. ,vi ms ii,iiiimii .viav t nMtmc. i the public Highways of this Com- , . w V. ' manwealth . for the distance, which . ,vi rs. nowmer mitn. 01 uouisville. their land so abutts and borders; to J. M. Crume was in Louisville, cut clear away , remove and carry from, along side of Public Highways all hushes, weeds shrubs and overSAYINGS OF CELEBRITES hanging limbs of trees, and all other obstructions alonir such hiahwavs David: "People in glass houses and to keep all hedge fences, along! shouldn't throw stones!" such hishwavs. so trimmed ami rut Lucretia Borgia :" Accidents will back that same at no time will be- happen in the fam- - come more than five (5) feet high. '!'es' Said brush, hushes, weeds and over- Man never is. but al- - hanging limbs and trees, along said Tantalus: ways to be blest!" highway aforesaid, shall be cut, and Armour: "Then pen is mighter removed as herein provided, between ' than the sword!" the first day of July and the Mth day Neptune: "Water, water, every-0- f August of each year, from this where.'but not a drop to drink!" 'date. And the County Road Eniri- Billy Sunday: "Empty vessels make neer of Breckinridge County is order the most noise! ed and directed to publish this order Rebecca: "Well! Well!" in some paper, published in the Huyler: "Sweets to the sweet! County for at least :.' consecutive Faust: "Give the devil his due!" weeks before the first day of July, of Romulus Remus: and "Wolf ! each year, and to give notice by hand Wo'1'' bills, posted in not less than 10 cons- Annetta Kcllerman: "Still waters oirnoaa nla.-in rah votinu imsari run deep!" of this county outside of the incor Emperor Wilhelm: "What can you porated towns. expect from a pig but a grunt?" In the event the Breckinridge Fiscal Minerva: "A word to the wise is Court has not appointed or elected a sufficient !" County Road Kngineer in time to Jess Willard: "I would I were a perform the duties, then the County glove upon that hand, that I might Judge is directed to publish said notouch that cheek! tices and said hand bills posted as Queen of Sheba: "Fine feathers required herein make fine birds!" The penalty prescribed by the StatCaruso: "The stars sang together!" utes for failure of any owner manaCharles II: "Eat. drink, and be ger, or controller, of lands along said merry for tomorrow we die!" highways, is a tine of not less than Sarah Bernhardt: "Age cannot $.'.V00 or more than $100. wither, nor custom stale her infinite S. B. Payne, variety 1" Judge Breckinridge County Court. Adam: "Turn over a new leaf!" Father Time: "We have met the A Coppy Att. A. T. Beard, enemy, and they are hours!" Cartoons Magazine. Clerk Breckinridge County Court. best-regulate nic Board, of Garfield, attended church here Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr, and Mrs. Robert Weatherford. Mi II Krln lirmngton is visiting her COasfn, Misses Flora, Bessie and. NOTICE I U. t RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Dirtctor Otneral of Railroads LOUISVILLE. HENDERSON ft ST. LOUIS RAILROAD Seasonable Topics. Merries intended for shipment should not be picked when they are wet with dew or rain. WImI the ".June drop" in over, and before the pits harden, is the right time to thin peaches on trees that are heavily laden. Deep cultivation in the orchard may do more harm than good. Three inches is deep enough around trees once in two weeks. erain crops should he grown in the orchard. It doesn't Cultivated crops may do while the trees are young and their roots do not need all the space; but that time is soon over and then the trees should reign supreme. No pay. Cultivate the new stiawberrv bed and the bush fruits about once in ten days. But hallow, please! Surplus suckers in blackberry or red raspberry patches should be treated just like weeds; don't let the rows ret too wide nor too thick. -- Curing timothy: Cut timothy just as the bloom is falling. If the crop is not too heavy and rank, cut as soon as the dew is off, let it cure a few hours, rake into windrows, and haul to the barn the same day. If the crop is rank, cut it in the afternoon; it will wilt some during the night and dew will not hurt it. Next day's sun will dry it in a few hours, when it can be raked into windrow: haul it to the barn in the early afternoon. - The House of Courtesy and Fair Dealing family-Thursday- . s. - Golden Rule Irvington. Store Hot Weather Suggestions 75c Men's Nainsook Union Suits; sizes 34 to 44. Men's Madras and Percale Sport Shirts; ftn t1I lUU V very cool. .Men's and Boys' China f)P ZOC Silk Soft Collars, two for 45 cents. 7tn I QJ 4 ladies' extra size Union Suits, ribbon straps and beading; size 40 to 44. WliwU Alpine and Sailor shape; Milands and rough straws. pa Men's Straw Hats in Children '8 straw hats in the latest shapes. 4 ap Ladies' Middy Coats white jean with red and pink collar and cuffs; regular $1.50 value. Aladdin Dye Soap; col 4M Uu ors while it cleans. All the popular colors. Dyes in all Putnam colors. 75c Dr. D. S. Sphire left Sunday for Louisville, where he will undergo an operation at St. Joseph's Infirmary. Miss Judith Watlington has returned from Irvington after a visit with her sister, Mrs. Will Simms and Mr. Simms. Mrs. Malessia Brashear, of Bloom-ingtoInd., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Dora Miller. Mrs. Foster and daughter, Miss Marie have returned to Kansas City, after a visit with her sister, Mrs. Overby and Dr. Overby. The wedding of Miss Kathleen Hoben and Mr. Lindsey McGary. was announced at St. Romauld's church Sunday morning. Miss Louise Berry, who has been attending school at Nazareth, has returned home to spend her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Berry. Circuit Clerk P. M. Basham has bought the property from Alfred Taylor on 4th St., known as the LumQJ Smith property. Mr. Taylor hias JO bought the property of Mrs. Sallie Coke. Possession will be given in UZ TV September. Mrs. D. H. Warren of Mt. Vernon, wQ III., is the guest of her son, R. Jtl Warren and family. IE Th fmirtpenth rnmmnrmnt rf IP St. Romauld's Ac'd., was given at the I )rc:i mi la ii (I Tli.vitr,. MnnHav , jI itn 1 A , j n, MAKE THIS MAKE THIS STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS WHILE IN OWENSBORO STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS WHILE IN OWENSBORO S .ti a .... r. 1, Mi I Father Timothy, of Knotsville, was V, t wliw th uiip.l ,,t l:illii.i and Monday. ,ii:j ii MnnHav The Breckinridge county Medical Association held a meeting here, June 12, at the office of Dr. A. M. and J. A number ot physi- - (U h. Kincheloe. cians were present. At the clase of Jn me program a uugiiicss meeting was held. - Anderson's Extend a Cordial Welcome to Visitors At this, "Your Surest Store," you will find a friendly service you'll enjoy; m HARNED Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bruington, of I Louisville, were guests of his mother, Mrs. Letitia Bruington, last week. James Tucker and daughters, Misses Minnie and Flossie Tucker, of Owensboro, are visiting relatives here. Rev. B. F. Wilson filled his regular appointment here Sunday. a kindly consideration whether you buy or not. A safeguarded clothes service for men and boys is what we offer ol fabrics for long wear: the best tailoring; priced right. Furnishings, Hats, Footwear, Rugs, Floor Coverings, Luggage of the same dependability. all-wo- Grocery Specials friA-Wal- 48 only. f irulL-i- su n Was Kaio Syrup; thin week splendid laundry soap. Per bar Star Soap: a Robert Weatherford, Homer ander and S. H. Davrs were in ville, on business last week. AlexLouis- With specialty departments of Women's Suits, Coats, Dresses, Hats, Qloves, Dry Goods, Footwear, Silks and Dress Goods. 1ZC Two pound oaa Corn Kernels. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Ballmau, of Mook, were guests of their son, Wilbur Ballman and wife, Sunday night. Mrs. F. R. Roberts, of Kingswood, ia visiting her daughter, Mrs. C. L. finlden Rule Store BMnfttrmi muritfi ' m'' Tucker from a visit to relatives Bruington. Mrs. Kate has returned in Owens- boro. She was accompanied home by her nephew, Morris Tucker. C. S. Board and sister, Miss Nan- - Owensboro S. W. ANDERSON CO. Kentucky lacorpwralctf Where Courtesy Reigns PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY JUNK 18, ltlt Th R km r1. ....... JNO. U. Rn VC K KM tt " HAHdAUE, : Kdttor I nnF Nf.WS , Kansas needs w: M77. ana rumisner . ,, 100.000 MEN TO SAVE WHEAT. IN HARDINSBURG Written by Mr J. F. Harth. BIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY ,, ,. 1876 Dr 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS 1919 BminrM i.omU irv Sarnrnption prior I1B.0 a yrar; IKV for 4 month: 7ftr tor fl month t ard of Thanks, over linr. fharrt for at . uarv,., tu. line rt 5c for rmh mlililional iiivrlioii wheat I, ...... in i l... . I ,'. r.l, rt '.. rl, I... ii . thr ral of Crop. Whether Kansas will save .Km, the la he on your opr. If is It nut correct. plee notify u I bushels about . her 20fl.ooo.tmo country's winter W0TICS TO'si nst RIRKRS of the . When you have fini.hed re.ding yoar copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to , Wheat crop depends on her ahil- a friend who it not a oh.riher; do not throw it away or de.troy It " ny to get adequate lahor witnin m the next few days, Mr. Ousley TUNE 18 1919 .1 I sr km MPTION RATES Washington, In,, n fA.sociat Press.) Clarence Ousley, Assis- Agriculture, re- ,in" ported to the Department from Kansas City that Kansas needs loo. (MH) laborers to help 8cry HtrHinaharg, Ky We Want Your Banking Business Whether it be Large or Small to-da- v asB f one-fourt- h ri nURRPDRT . said. ITINERARY FOR A PRINCE. We trust that the Prince of Wales when he comes here in August, NO SIR! will not content himself with the prim pleasures of Newport and a formal Boston and Washington. A HE ONLY SAID IT Irke New York, Philadelphia, visit to cities Hardinsburg." motor trip across the country would bring him into real touch with the United States If he could see the corn and oats in Illinois and Iowa, the but his word is as good as any bond. And thou serenest moon "What makes you so certain?" So wheat and rye in Kansas and the Dakotas, the barley in California and With such a lovely face, . Minnesota, he would know perfectly how America was able to feed millions one New York man said to another Who sees the whole world over New York man this morning. "For of soldiers Can you not find a place, have known that manj In Texas the Prince could see the greatest of cotton crops and the thirty V Where the grocers all are honest, he " as"P 39 and, n,akf a saint; And the lawyer-man'- s In Michigan he could see where the best furniture home of Colonel House out a"d otit upright, Where women all are beautiful, period is made and why Henry Ford is. In Kentucky of the Klizabethtan , shadow (f doubt Without a sign of paint; he could gaze upon miles of tobacco plants and scores of ruined distilleries. jeveryody who knows him." Where the doctors know their business sixty Surely the Prince will visit Niagara Falls as his grandfather did Upon such a foundation any one And all years ago. No Blondin will be there, but any number of obliging aviators can build up a city, a bank a corpor-wi- Where the sick folks God get well; bless her, the milliner, fly across the gorge for his edification, and natives will point out the ation and any kind of an undertaking Has to sell; requiring sincereity and probity as Behind nothing small moon last of the dying race of robber the cloud the withdrew When the Prince comes to New York he will see some of the buildings well as intelligence, (So I could not see her laugh) Wit,h. such a character (not a talent And with a sad voice responded, which Prince Albert saw, like Trinity Church and City Hall and Cooper , irom principles, Union and a few more. He will see things that grandpa never saw here, iroiii mrini acquired of life, attained Just divide that thing in half forming the Springs .., w l .. nai. . iin i. iiniy:. anili ciui. iciii. v caucus. u ,. 13. 111c. i...... ' 4i.mikc, iw bv all our voung men and women, "And you'll have Hard'nsburg." 11111c, k Ul.ll as i . . see America, the country that invented electric lights, airships and the Mon- - what a co,,ntrv America would be What though the golden butter Try your hand at the fascinating sport of trying to get a wnat a power of wealth it would be roe Doctrine. Be quite forty cents a pound, telephone connection and let Mr. Burleson, lose a letter for youl. New in every Mate ana all its cities. And eggs the same per dozen The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Such a reputation would be worth York Sun. And some of them unsound; more than a million to the young And chickens people leaving the colleges to take Worth their meaty weight in gold, SUPPORTING THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS STRONG ACCOMMODATING Money is not And the price of meat and bacon up their life work. Wm. H. Taft, everything to a business man. John A very interesting statement comes from Fairly knocks the poor man cold; who has just returned from a tour in the New England and middle West Wanamaker. And milk, when you can get it, Hardinsburg, Kentucky. sent under the auspices of the League to Enforce Peace, to find out the Is oft times very pale, A PATH TO WEALTH. League of Nations. attitude of those people in regard to th And light bread by the single loaf Would scarcely turn the scale; During the fifteen days tour more than 100 audiences were addressed With the modest start of one penny says he found a strong support saved today, two cents tomorrow, And houses for rent high priced and by Mr. Taft and others. The small for the League. He further says: "We believe the American people are four cents the day following, and so ANOTHER DISAPPOINTMENT ment's engineer must determine the With rooms reserved for things, resolvedt o do whatever is possible in order to avert a repitition of the dis- - 011 ioT thirty days, each day doubling The meeting of enthusiastic dele- route of this highway. Neither of amo.unt set aside the previous day And not the style, I'm pretty sure, aster that has searched humankind, and the people, we have found, under-,th- e gates from many counties on good them being present to present a plan As "The Palace of the Kings." a vast fortune would be accumulated. roads projects in Owensboro, Wed- of action the main meeting was nothstand that the League of Nations alone can guarantee such an ordering of By the thirtieth day $5,368,709.12 But its Hardinsburg. s, . nesday was attended with few sub ing but a gabfest, just as a dozen preinternational affairs as can give people the promise of peace. If it was dif- - wmM represent the dav.s saving and stantial results. Conflicting interests vious meetings have turned out. air ficult to avert war before this time, it will be trebly difficult, if not impos- itself tle total for the month would be Its balmy out is life stroll, and viewpoints were so many that for a The people of several Western Ken- Just go sible, in the future unless some instrument of peace be invoked as the Lea- - $10, 720.9:1:.'. 48. Trv it. really nothing was accomplished. All tucky counties, however, are greatly Or get into an auto and down gue of Nations. delegates seemed agreed, however, worked up on this subject. They Louisville street roll, "If America has part therein the League of Nations will be established the Experiment Station at Lexington that the great highway must go have been votinar road taxes and le- Where Meadows fine will greet you, and peace through justice will have become possible for all nations, great' w'" bring the figures, through Owensboro and Daviess curing private subscriptions with a- Where Beards grow in a row; a(l farm and stock and small." county, because we have already 100 mazing success. All cannot be ot Harry Norton shipped from Webs- - And if the names arn't Moorman, mmm miles of road built or almost complet the main highway, it is plain enough They surely are Kincheloe; loads of hogs and 8 ter. Monday ed that radiate from Owensboro in and only when the federal and state And Taylors too and Millers. THE BEST HUSBANDS loads of lambs But some of the plans authorities have designated the most Smiths, Browns and Jones galore. a11 directions. Someone has truthfully siad that an editor is thought .to be an authority most earnestly advocated would make practical route will those who can- And all of them the very best E. A. Hardesty. Stephensport, was on all subjects from setting a lien to running a U. S. senator. But the limit a crazy quilt affair. What could you ask for more. not hope to be directly on it be re- at Irvington. Monday setting up a to being an authority was reached by this Editor: There was much disappointment conciled to building, short branches So I'll stay right here in Hardinsburg binderMr Hardesty is one of the "Our editoral staff has been weighed in the balance and found wanting, that State Highway Commissioner to connect with it. Time is fleeting, And quite contended be of Stephensport. He ! merch to our great disappointment. Some time ago an organization of women in Wiley, who had been much adver-- ' the summer is on when real road con- And sing no more of other climes, tised for a speech in this really big struction should be under way, the Rochester, after vainly struggling with a problem or some time, referred believes in advertising, whv, because "Sweet lands. I sigh for thee;" he finds that j it to us. being assured they said, that we knew everything. The questiin But when Gabriel blows his trumpet, meeting, did not put in appearance, money is ready on three or four dif- Wiley evidently saw the storm ferent routes, but the whole under- As I've been told he will, was, 'Do married men make the best husbands?' Pile Brothers. Mook, are cutting (brewing and discreetly absented him- - taking is held up be the tardiness of "The foreign editor, the financial editor, the fashion editor, the editor this week 120 acres of wheat it is fine I trust I'll hear the final call selfBut in the end the state com- - those who must finally point the way. And answer loudly, at large, and the newly married office boy have considered the question in- - too. missioner and the federal Govern- Ed. from O'boro Messenger. "Still here in Hardinsburg!" dividually and in convention assembled, and confess their inability to ans- DAldridge, living near Mook, wer it definitely. The consensus of opinion seems to be that available data I' are inadequate. None of them, they say, have ever known any other kind made a business triP to Owensboro, W"k Mr' A,ldn?gr; sh,!Pped of husbands than married ones, and comparison is difficult under the cir- - l?5 Rough re- Gree,n Brothers, cumstances." cently 2 car loads of fine lumber, : popular and white oak. Some of the It would be a good thing if when we get dissitisfied with our present boards measured 24 inches. It brought job, to try offering it in an advertisement for some other fellow to accept, him $55 per thousand. inen read your own advertisement; perhaps you be better satisfied. It Brandenburg, Flaherty, Ekron, always pays to advertise. Tell me, ye winged winds That round my pathway roar, Do you not know some spot Where mortals want no more; Where the rich are so uncharitable, And the poor are satisfied, Where life is free from envy, I rom selfishness and pride; Where no one is compelled to work Just live to take their ease, And money made so easy You'd think it grew on trees; And life is all a summer's day With nothing to distress, The loud wind whistled slowly And answered, "Yes O, yes in We have a lot of respect i 1 . jg" ll hack-driver- s. for the man who turns his tace toward success by bank- ingone dollar and gradually but steadily adding to that good beginning. It will help you and please us if you will open that account with us now. i ...... '. I "yaller-legged- " . . -- - I - 11 Salvaging of Saloons to be run on a "boozless" plan as places where Snrina HarHinihnnr anH Jrnn,( worKing men may meet is an incident ot the Salvation Army's plan follow-'ha- d large delegations of enthusiastic ing the drive for its Home Service Fund, which will be held in Kentucky Good Roads men at the meeting in Owensboro, last week. the week ot June 23, to 30 Rhodelia, Mooleyville, Ammons, I rvin iitnn miri liii.lu'n.m.ri n Fry- Ri n W. L. Bellou, Ammons, was in The Breckenridge News is full of good roads talk this week. If printer's ink will bring good roads into Breckinridge county, even the editor has a Stephensport, Saturday. He is cutting this week, he says, 20 acres of the chance at owning a "fliver" some day. finest wheat he ever raised. It's an awful tempation to be lazy these dot days, especially since the W. H. Driskell and Mrs. Driskell pressing need of war work hos let up but fortunately the H. C. L. keeps and ch'ildren, were called to Ensor, Daviess county, Monday on account many of us out of the "devil's work shop." of the serious illness of their daughter, Mrs. Cornelia Wilhite. There were not any Breckinridge county boys sited for special bravery during the world war, but still the folks back home know and feel that they Huse Alexander, Locust Hill, was were brave and thats all that is necessary. in Hardinsburg, Monday. Says he has 50 acres of corn knee high and He Should the old adage about "a June damp and warm does not make the plowed over the second time. tarmer poor prove good, the tanners around this section stand a pretty also has 15 acres of fine tobacco. Leaf, Tobjnsport, was Clarence fair chance at having another year of prosperity. cutting wheat Sunday. All the wheat in the bottom will be cut this week. sale. The Marshall County Duroc The crop is reported good. AND Breeders' Association hnmvr Lewis Perkins, Ammons, made a not composed entirely of farmers or . ...... u . c ... ,.M.. .1.1 1. in I. inanity uir me DOVS 111.111 iiiu .n iiuinavuic, ivjijiiuay lui Daviess county has ,ust launched jn c,ub Thj binder repairs. He has 100 acre, of who a very strong Farm Bureau On Mav ization developed f,ub .vhea, to cut and says ,t is hardly out Q work among the boys which began in worth the cutting. The scab has Lruhure me, the ultural the fall of 1917. At that time 42 pure- - nearly ruined it. He has a fine crop Ler ?i of the six- - bred o tf)bacco afe dumc 4J wefe the club members. The next autum, head o f cr.ttle feasting on clover value of a Farm Bureau for Daviess UI ...... ...... ) K...1, 1.51.1a J 1,. ,.!, l ater ' J luirntv-h"V roillltv Imcine.. .boys, this accounts for the 500 pigs c ...: i. .1..1 ..u .u p.au iaiu uciurc wieni (nr ... B. Hobbs, Garfield spent Sunday in in Marshall County this A campaign for membership was .nr;n Mystic, the guest of MMM Jola Bane. Crowds of far,ne" attended the an- - "e 8oes this week to Dam ii where Liberty Loan Drives. Five hundred a powtion. and sixty-twfarmers and business nual '""Peclum of the Experiment he has men became members and agreed to !',eld s,tuated at Paducah, London, Mrs- S B Lashe and children of pay $5 annual dues. These funds will Mayfield, Russellville 'and Greenville. McQvudy, Monday be used to furn.sh the count v agent ,1lh"",as CooPer- A E Ewan, George .m vwiii.j, KOOenS. ryinriran Mllirhe ami .1... J m .urn ii't xy ucmoiiMraiion ageni with offices and stenographic help; frey Morn. representing the Ex-- . C. D. Payne has located in Irving- j.. penment j mtjyj iu i' in aim maintain a li.llllllK Division Station and the Extension ton He recently sold out his busi , of the Colleue of Airricul- - w r,im vi luinivjo a u a nil ''wiii iui w uviii MM in Arkansas, where he has been farmers' wives. A matron will be in ture' made the trip to the fields for several years. charge of the rest room to care for small children left there while their Farmers in all sections of the State David Sutton, Irv- mothers are nuking purchases in will be interested in these fields which ington, Monday Garfield, wsa in on business 4 Owensboro. show the effect of ground limestone and phospate J M. and L. D. Canary, who pur- Wherever these two Last April a letter came to the col- - materials were used heavy croos of chased the Milner farm, near Stenh lege of Agriculture from the Marshall clover and fine wheat grew. On the ensport, have a fine crop. They re- Couaty Duroc Breeders' Association plots where no limestone and phos- - port ttu acres of corn, 16 acres of stating that the organization had 500 phate were used little clover and light tobacco and l acres of oats all in Duroc pigs eligible for registry for wheat were produced. A postal to good condition. FARM STOCK 1 1 1 1 Next Time Buy Fisk of Long Mileage TIRES a quality look that and Low Cost ' If P'tent ar you can't mistake. TUBE Fits all makes of casings 1 U 1 1 lj 1 1 1.1 Lui m . Price of 33 x 4 FABRIC Non-Ski- d CORD Non-Skid o Casing Casing - - $31.95 $48.05 Cloverport, I I $4.80 Ky. 11 fr 1 .:..: - Prices reduced proportionately on all sizes.' MARION WEATHERHOLT, 11 FISKC TIRES lilt The Brcckenridge News tDNKSDAY JUNE if. 1919 fed at the Post Office at Cloverport, Ky as second c'a ;nttrr I THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY We can do your papering when yott Krlwsrd dregory A Son, want it. Invrrport, Ky. Mr. and Mrs Jor ( lark, of Louisville, are guests of Mr. Clark's aunt. Mrs. John Weisenberg and Mr Wtil r enherg and unrle, Mr Henry Yea-ge- PAGE 8 rajBfBfBJIU CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS you Society Items NOTK desire I'lrsse notify the editor Dm advertisements discontinued Of Lccal Interest FOR FOR SALE BALK Pur brad White Wyandotte 'Kir S0'"1 Ppr hmi.lri'l or 91 isi per neml day old chirks 10c each. -- Elihu tting. Mrsdnr, Kingswrintl, Ky. fmn "APFR R! PRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE NEW YORK AND CHICAGO IRANCHES in all THF PP'NCIPAL citih HATK8 UN(L OFFICES FOR POLITICAL MKNTg ANNOUNCK- . For Precinct and City Offices.. For County tlfflcn. For State and District Opcea , For alia, per line For Cards, per Una For all Publications in the intereat o( individuals or expression of indisid-M views, per line STARK-LOWMAN on in .10 .10 10 0 rum 2 CO. Representatives Louisville United States Railroad Administration .Director General of Railroads Train Schedule on The L, H. & St. L. R. R. 1918 Effective December Sth, East bound No. 142 leavea Cloverport ' Arrive Irvington Arrives Louisville. No. 144 leavea Cloverport .. Arrives Irvington Arrives Louisville No. 145 leavea Cloverport Arrives Irvtngton Arrives Louisville... No. 148 leavea Henderaon... Arriyea Osr eniboro Arrives Shops.. WfeST BOUND No. 141 leavea Cloverport 0:14 A M in I.". A. M .12:20 P. M ...JJ:04 P. M. 8:00 P. M .7:55 P. M. .8:15 A M 8:07 A. M ...7:50 A. M ...4:00 P. M P. M -- 5:00 8:20 P. M. 10:45 12:01 1 IW A. Arrives Owenaboro 'Arrives H ndyon Arrives Evaosville Arives St. Louis No. 148 leavea Cloverport... P. y 1:26 P. 8:10 P. Arrives Hawesville Arives Owenaboro... No. 145 leaves Cloverport... 8:40 P. 7:0S P 8:07 P. H. .11:25 P. M Arrives Owensboro Arives Henderson Arrives Evansville Arrives St. Louis No. 147 leaves Shops Arrives Owensboro.. .12:82 ...1:28 -- .1:50 A. M. A. M. A. M. ...7:59 A. M. 8:45 A. M. ...8:05 A. M. Arrives Henderson.. .9:15 A. Interesting Personal Mention Miss Margaret Burn was in Louisville, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Newton were in Louisville, Saturday. Mr. Perry Kemp, of Tell City, Ind., was in this city several days last week. For your genuine Sisal Binder Addison Young Folks Twine, see Marion Weatherholt, ClovHave an Outing, Ky. erport, A crowd of happy young folks, of Mrs. Chas. Hamby, of Mt. Carmel, Addison had a pleasant trip to Steph 111., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. ensport, Sunday afternoon. In the Chas. Hamman. party were: Miss Marian Hardin, Mrs. Wm. Hoffious will spend a Mattie Black. Katherine Reidel, Vioday this week in Evansville, the guest let Robertson, Frances and Christina of her father, Mr. Michael Moser. PHOENIX, ARIZ., HAS MANY Rhodes. Messrs Virgil Hardin, Jack - Miss Ada Lee Haynes, of Helena, ALLtuKiNU AUKAtxiuns. " pumphrey , Francis Sheeran and Ed Ark., arrived Saturday for a visit with Combs. her cousin, Miss Louise Nicholas. H. H. Robests, of Greyhull, WyomAnpther Western city, "flowing ICE CREAM SUPPER. ing, has returned to his home in with milk and honey" is Phoenix, Kentucky for a visit with relatives. The Ladies Aid Society, of Glen If you need Sisal Binder Twine you Arizona, at least Mr. and Mrs. Julius Dean. Kv. . wiit ive an ice cream suo will know where to always find it. Sippel, former Irvington residents, per in that piace on Saturday even-hfound it so. Marion Weatherholt. inK june ot, 1919. In sending her subscription to The Mrs. Maud Mattingly and sister, There wiI1 be music and garries. Miss Bertha Rhodes, of Addison are Breckenridge News, Mrs. Sipple gives Come and meet old fr;ends and make spending several weeks in Evansville, a most interesting account of their new onesj a good time for all. new home which is in the newest Ind. Miss Mabel McCracken, of Louis- State in the Union. And this is her President Wilson May ville, is. the guest of her parents, Mr. account of it: "Phoenix, the capitol, and metro- -' two g and' Mrs. Will McCracken for k jn Kentucky, pons of the State, lies in the center weeks. Mrs. James Waggoner, of Hardins-bur- of the Salt River Valley; a valley of thousand spent several days of last week two hundred and sixty-fiv- e Washington One of the League in Louisville returning home Satur- acres of very fertile land, and water- - of Nations speeches which President ed from the Roosevelt Dam, the larg- - Wilson plans to deliver in various day evening. Miss Eva Weatherholt, of Louis- est irrigation project in the West. parts of the country following his "This valley possesses a climate of return from overseas may be made ville, is here to spend her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse very ideal and unique character, for in Kentucky. This became known anything may be grown here. rtav taownil the visit to the White Weatherholt. Mr. Frank Warfield, of Louisville, The principal crops are grape-frui- t, House of T. R. Troendle, of Hopk- apricots, insville, Representative D. B. Kinche-- 1 has returned after a visit with his oranges, dates, peaches, sisters, Mrs. Frank Fraize and Miss prunes ana grapes in tne iruit line; loe and w Vernon Hichardson long-stapcotton is so ing secreUry to Senator Stanley, Jane Warfield. Just received a car load of Wash- successfully grown that it has been Xhe Kentuckians called to extend ington Red Cedar shingles. Nothing the great money making crop, now an invitation to the president to lay for the past few years. The raising the cornerstone of the new sanator-o- f better. See Marion Weatherholt. alfalfa and dairying also receive ium goon t0 be wected at Dawson Miss Alice Hagman, of Skillman, was the guest last week of Miss Mary much attention. Springs. They were assured by sec- "We find many things here in the retary Tumulty that the president will Jo Mattingly, and attended the wide awake West to lure and hold be peased to accept the invitation wedding. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Rhodes are at the people. Many opportunities here in the late summer or eariy fa) pro. Addison, for a few days while helping for the young and old. Even 'Oppor- - videed be can be away from Wash-tunit- y Schools' are in operation here mK,,,M a, (hat time. his father, Mr. Jno. Rhodes in his now with classes in any subject, and wheat harvest which is very good. Miss Mary Christina Hamman has free instruction for any age. SERGT HANKS "Four million in bonds have just! returned from a visit in Prospect. Ky., REPORTED DEAD, with her uncles, Messrs. J. E. and been voted by Maricopa county for Gibson and Mesdames Gibson. good roads, and Phoenix is preparing Win nd Mr8- - Wm Hanks, of Misses Judith Beard and Annie Lee to build a combination courthouse1 Mr Bishop, Messrs Paul Basham and and city hall. Also a Union Station Stephensport, had a message from the War Department last week Jesse Carman motored to Cloverport, and a million dollar tourist hotel. "Sergt. Charles Hanks, is on the main line of the Sunday afternoon from Hardinsburg. Aerial Mail Route from Los trv- Previously reported missing in T. Ditto, Sr., Decatur, 111., and Jno. -- B,n now reported representing Gimbel Bros., Chicago, Angles and also a relay station for cl,on smte l aeaa uatel ana 01 to De guest of his sister, the fliers in cross country flights. was the week-en- d 'The Apache Areal transportation ueierminea. D. Babbage and Mr. Bab-bag- e. Mrs. Jno. Sergt. Hanks was a brother of Mrs. company has been organized here and Mrs. A. M. Miller is the guest of working hard to get lines of trans- - John Weisenberg of this city, and h ben in the regular army a num- Mrs James Biggs in Irvington, this portation established between these UCI week, and next week she wlil visit western cities, and who knows but her sister, Mrs. Anna Hook in Hard- what I may come back to Kentucky, 111 With Typhoid Fever on a visit in an aeroplane before insburg. Miss Maggie Taberlitig, age Attorney Claude Mercer and Mrs. many years go byt "We have enjoyed the best of years, is very ill with typhoid fever Mercer and Miss Isabelle Hendrkk, of Hardinsburg, motored here last health since coming to Arizona, and at the home of Mrs. Ethel O Hills Miss Taberling is the daughter of Wednesday to attend the O'Bryan-Lcwi- s a goodly measure of prosperity. "With best wishes to you and your the late Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Taberling wedding. We are now up with all our out- paper. Yours respectfully, Mrs. Jul- - and since the death of her parents, she has beeu living with Mrs. Hills. standing contracts for paper hanging ius Sippel. ur and Mrs. Yeager. Mr. and Mrs Paul I.ewsi returned Saturday evening after a short Wt4 diiiK trip 10 Louisville and Cincinnati, and are with Mr. Lewis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Lewis. Mr. Willie Warren Seaton has re- turned from the State University, Lexington and will spend the sum- .............. . .... 1. . . .. in-vslsiiuii wnii inn ..iiin. .vif and Mrs J. u. Seaton. . Mr. Forrest Dryden Weatherholt home Saturday nitht from the State University, Lexington, to spend the summer with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt, Miss Louise Weatherholt went to Louisville, Tuesday to attend the Louisville Girls' Hih School coin- mencement and be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Will Gibson in Prospect, Kv. Miss Eloise Nolte, who has been in Louisville Conservatory of Music the past winter will be at this week to spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Molte Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Wroe and three sons. Masters Edmund, James and Thomas Wroe, of Ashland, are guests of Mr. Wroe's mother, Mrs. Rena Wroe. before going to Georgia, where they will reside. Mrs. H. C. Pate and daughter-in- law, Mrs. Ruther Fate and sons, John and Francis Pate leave Wednesday for New Mexico, to sDend two weeks ... . with Mrs. H. C. fate's son, Mr. Kay- mond Pate and Mrs. Pate Miss Lula M. .Severs, who has been teaching public school music in the State School for the Blind. Lansing, Mich., is expected Friday to spend the summer with her brother, Mr. J. Byrne Severs and Mrs. Severs. Rev. Russell Walker and family went to Fordsville, Thursday where Kev. Walker performed the martiage ceremony for his brother, Mr. Den- 1 hey visited relatives nis Walker. while in Fordsville Hartford Hearld. Miss Edith Plank returned to her home in Hickory, N. C, Monday af- ter spending several weeks with her sister, Mrs. Ira D. Behen and Mr. Behen. Miss Plank was accompanied home by Miss Grace Behen and Dav- id M. Behen. ur. c. AiciJonaia ana Mrs. mc- Donald and daughter, Miss Edith home in Hickory, N.C., Wednesday af- Plank McDonald, of Pittsburg, Kans.. are expected this week for a visit with Mrs. McDonald's sisted, Mrs. Ira D. Behen and Mr. Behen and Dr. McDonald's sister, Mrs. Frank Mattingly and Mr. Mattingly. Churches, Lodge rooms and big aena in loununiK!, 10 11c papereu. orders now while there is plenty paper on the market, later on it will n be hard to get, as war conditions last season, and the out-pthis year's supply will not be on the market until next year or will be be any cheaper owing to labor conditions. Edward Gregory & Son. 1 . JUDGE NEWMAN'S DAUQHTER MARRIES IN NEW YORK They are aool and the and see machines. Str M to the Clarion) price right Allen Lewis, Stepnensport, Ky. New York, June 7. An item of tcrest here ts the marriage ot Miss kmh sai.K One I. I Case Thresher x.HI with new Ruth (reiler, weiaher and Martha Hall Newman, of Kentucky, In good condition. winfl stacker For and ( apt Webster VVhitall Beldcn, particular and pftea write, K. A Hard esty, Stephensport, Ky. Mediral Corps. V S. Army of New .. ' lit.. r .viiss .xewnian mctus. Louisiana. SAI.K lllarksmith shop anil tools. (lood opening. I s Shellman Sample, is the daughter of Judge George W. Ky. Newman of Kentucky, a great grand-arrive- d daughter of Alfred Hennen, the once KOU KAI R One Champion hinder MM one Mct'ormick Two new. prominent lawyer of New Orleans, young mul smower, M practically I). Canary, J and L A. La., a grand r.uce of Mrs. John Stephcnxmrt, Ky. Moiris of Nov Orleans, and Nc WANTED The marriage took place York. Tuesday, June :ird., in the church Of . WANTKDs To take suhscriptions for all magazines Also renewal for all magazines. the Transfiguration, New York. Rev. t C. Houghton officiating. The bride Hu (Vjfl , ,rrffi,1ha "m n "nahha'ge Cloverport, Ky. was given away by her cousin, Mr. Hennen, A. ot .New York, ner WANTED To huy all kinds of logs at any A Zellers A Son. located time. on the father not being able to be Ohio Hiver ahove Cannelton, Ind. ent. The bride was very lovely In Carp tart, lioat ituiMrrs. her bridal gown of ivory satin with WANT a court train and irish point lace, "raped on the snoukiers antl forming; ,or work on high class yatchs and phono-rph csntneta. steady work Our shops the sleaves. The veil was white tulle are sanitary, light and sleam heated The 1 he "eld in with orange blossoms. Matthews Company, Part Clinton, Ohio. ony ornament worn was a ntcKiacr DON'T WASTF. TIM F. Come to the fellow of pearls and diamonds, an heirloom shit store for lowest prices 011 workman's wear. Wi Cooms, Hardinshurg, Ky. from the bride's great grand mother. The maid of honor was Miss Mary Hatfield, of Nova Scotta, Canada, an Luxury Tax on Mother-in-laintimate friend of the bride. Capt. Hauled into court on a charge of Belden had as his best man, Mr. beating his mother-in-lathe deHuntington Godd Carter, of New fendant observed the case preceding Orleans and New York. As -ushers. his to h that of a man rharceil with ,,' " I T. wans ana ..nancs )eatjng his mother. In that case the naries Hughes brother officers, and Mr. court jnlDOse.i a ,0 fine neiny carter 01 .New xorK "Next case." The defendant stepThe wedding was a very quiet one. ped up, pleaded guilty to beating his the family and a few intimate friends mother-in-laand was fined $11 "emg present. Owing to a recent Wholly unable to understand whv death in Capt. Belden's family Capt. should be fined $11 for assault on and Mrs. Belden left immediately af- - hjs mother-in-lawhile the other ter the ceremony for a short wed- man paid ony $10 for beating his ding trip. They expect to be at mother, the defendant begged the nome at n.i sr. Marks piace nea;- court to expiajn -nreignton, Matcn island alter tne one dollar luxury tax snapped louneenm 01 june capt nemen is the judge. "Next case." stationed at U. S. A. Gen Hosp. No. . i pres-studyi- Two automoliiles, one Fonl and FOR SAI.K Call one Maxwell, hoth in a;ood shape. Two Fop What is 2-- 5 Cents ' Mi J join-hom- . 1 1 more delightful than Cream and Cake these real good old summer days? You may call for the silver slice or the golden beam, the raisin yellow or Spanish spice, the Creole fruit or chocolate any of these are sure to please. Rich and moist and ready to serve for Sunday dinner. Are they good? Oh, joy! A trial then more. Me-phis- to v J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Kentucky - ! Staten Island A delightful c PARTY' FOR MISS FURROW. " partv was given at the . Union Star, Ky June lfi. (Special) home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Furrow.' Union Star has as manv school Kridav evening Line 13. in honor of their daughter. Miss Virginia Furrow, teachers for a place of it's size as any 0. .. 000 UNION STAR TEACHERS LOCATED FOR 1919-2- DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST flfflPB Uniire- - ;.,.., ,..1,,. nn,i ,n k r.Ui of them this vear have been located in had an enjoyable evening. Those present were: Misses Eliz- - the following places: Miss Clyde al)Cth KurroWi Juanita Matheny, Anna Severs, Union Star: Miss Lillian Cart, Mae fatum. Ernestine Lewis, Helen Cloverport; Miss Mayme Cart, Shiloh; Ballman, Ballman, Helen Miss Kuby Dowell. Lookout; Miss Beatrice Knight and Hettie Myrle Faith, of Rheuellma Dowell. Popular Grove; Owensboro. Messrs. Jesse Eskridge, Miss Ruth Wagenast, Argabrights. Ollie O. Clark. Thomas Smrat, James Messrs. Horace McCoy, Sample and Pate Leonard Weatherhotl and Ray- - Oreille McCoy. Pleasant Valley. mond O'Connell. Mrs. Richard Dris-yo- viiivv iivhisi 1 a. m. 10 p. m. to 12 m. A I p. m. ways In office during office hours Irvington. Kf. For Quick Service Call On - iu cut-dow- 000 ICE CREAM SUPPER. The Ladies Aid Society, of Glen Dean, Ky., will give an ice cream sup- per in that place on Saturday evening IW June There will be music and games. ome and meet old tnends and make new ones! A good time for all. -- ut The Hardinsburg Auto Co. Cld Brick Corner Hardinsburg, Kentucky SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Capital $500,000.00 Surplus $100,000.00 I at g, i j This Bank has always undertaken to meet the requirements of its customers in a manner consistent with the soundest of banking principles. i st le Wmm nun 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 President. J. Kul Bernheira, Vice President. P. L. Atberton, P. .1. Hohne, Treasurer. Paul Compton, Secretary. J. F. Eisenbeis, Aunt. Secretary. K. S. Rapier, Asst. Treasurer. V. B. Vice-Presiden- t. ,n: - stat-"Phoen- ix Infen-propos- ed cue a"" 8 The Convenient Corner Commercial Banking ! I Fourth and Market Streets Savings Accounts Trust Department Safety Vault Boxes um US WE APPRECIATE Mrs. J. M. HaiTit Renews. Mr. J D Flahhage, Cloverport. Ky. Dear Sir: I am ending in a renewal for The Rrerkenridge News for another year. Please find money order Yours very refor $1.50 enrloserl. spectfully. Mn J M. Harris, 519 Cedar, Nashville. Tenn. CONGRESS IS NOT LIKELY TO REMOVE BAN ON BEER. Is Beckham Kinchloes' Opinion. Stands Pat for Dryt. STOP POTATO WART DISEASE OR LOSE MILLIONS EACH YEAR The Big Part the Little Ford Played in the War. To the Ford Auto ( ompany. De troit Mich.. Dear Sirs: I was reading a few advertisements of different papers on autos, pertaining to what they have done in this war. But nothing about our little Ford. So I'm writing you- - a few facts which are as follows: In France 700 cars out of 1.000 were Fords. In Italy HS0 cars out of 1,- OoO were Fords. In Egypt cars out of 1,000 were Fords. In Meso 999 cars out of 1,000 were Fords. Under British capture, the first car in Bagdad was a Ford. The first car to cross the Persian Mountain was a Ford. The first car in the genuine The Garden of Eden was a Ford. first car in Holyland was a Ford. Lines of cummunication contained Fords by the hundreds from Bagdad to the Black Sea. I have seen the Fords used as. tanks armoured moving forts, electric light plants, water pumps, ambulances. supply cars, and lots of other things, and they were always ready for anything at any time. These statements are facts as I have served in action all through the countries named. And I name the Ford the best auto in the world. The I remain. Your friend. Bosun Bilbert, 3131-W- . R. I. W. T. R. E. P S. Also when we recaptured Kut, the first thing we landed Ford with nothing left of It under frame, bare wheels and Fortv-five minutes afterward. H Tl to yotir suggestion regarding wartime prohibition," was the reply of Senator Stanley to Hopkinsville, churches that called on Kentucky representatives in congress to use every effort in their s power to prevent the repeal of warChanges Hia Addreaa News, Clover-Ky- . time prohibition, and to make it The BreckenridRe national prohibition Please binding until Dear Mr. Rahhage: change the address of mv paper from shall become effective through amendment. the Clark Hotel to P. O. Box 344. Copies of the resolutions recentLos Angeles. Am RettinR alonR very Hopkinsville nicely and hope everythinR is O. K. ly adopted by the Very truly, John W. churches were sent to Senators Stan in Kentucky ley and Beckham and Representative Vest, Los AnReles, Cal. All three have sent their Kincheloe replies, according to advice from Lives In Golden West. Hopkinsville. You will find Dear Mr. BabhaRe: Please send enclosed one dollar. Beckham Stands Pat News another The BreckenridRe Senator Beckham said: "I can aseight months, and oblige. Mrs. L. sure you that my position on this Jordan. 4054 Florida St., San Diego, matter will be consistent with the one Cal. I have always taken on the question of prohibition and that I will aid in Roff. A New One From every way possible to bring about Jno. D. Babbage. Clovtrport, Ky. the complete establishment of proDear Sir" You will find enclosed hibition, and that I will aid in every $1150 for which send me The Breck-enridR- e way possible to bring about the comNews one year. Yours, John plete establishment of prohibition at H. Galloway. Roff. Ky. the earliest practicable date." Representative Kincheloe in his From A Breckinridge Countianan. reply asserted that it was his opinion Mr. Jno. D. Babbage. Cloverport. there is not a probability of congress Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclos- removing the ban on beer, wine or ed money order for seventy-fiv- e cents whiskey, also that he thinks prohibifor which continue my paper for an- tion will become effective July 1; as other six months, and oblige. Hu- originally intended. He says: "I am bert Hall. 1107 Fisher Avenue. Louis- sure you understand that I have alville, Ky. ways voted for all temperance legislation that has come before Congress A Two Month's Subscription since I 1iave been a member." Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Enclosed find II cents for which NOTICE. All persons knowing themselves inyou may send The Breckenridge News two months. Address Jean debted to Mrs. Mattie Barger deceasKutger street, St. ed will please come forward and set514 Glasscock, Louis, Mo. tle: and all persons having claims said Mrs. Mattie Barger, deceased will please present them to the HELPFUL HINT. The full flavor of tea can be brought undersigned within the next three out by placing a pinch of salt in the months for settlement. Mrs. Charlie Noble. teapot. cons-tition- Grovers Asked by Federal and State Authorities to Help Prevent Spread of Dangerous N ew Malady That Menaces Washington"! shall he pleased to give my most careful consideration Important Vegetable Crop. The potato industry is, seriously menaced by a malady new to this country the potato wart disease. Unless it can be eradicated before it plantings, spreads to commercial specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture say it will cost potatoe growers millions annually. It is easily recognized and when discovered it should be promptly reported to Federal or State agricultural officials. Like many other plant diseases and insect pests, the potato wart disease It is was imported from Europe. without doubt the most serious potato disease yet discovered in the United States. Unless promptly suppressed it may prove disasterous to the entire American potato industry, which involves nearly half a billion dollars annually. WN nil inr i imflr "i Mir iinniM, Turks and the Cobra Hun . I ne anove tells its own story. a fe i ..... :. l .. 1 .1. I : lm ently sound the disease localities. is potatoes for seed that often spread to new doubtful tribute could be paid to the sterling merits and all around dependability of a motor if a higher cr How This Disease May Be Spread. Under ordinary conditions the potato wart disease spreads slowly. It lives in the soil and on the tubers, so one or the other must usually be transported to introduce the disease into a new field or locality. The spores may be carried into clean soil by drainage from infected soil, on the feet of man or animals, by planting diseased potatoes, by planting sound tubers that have grown on infected soil, by the use of manure from animals' to which diseased potatoes have been fed and by garbage into which peelings from diseased potatoes have been thrown. Preventive Measures. No method of controlling the potato wart disease has yet been discovered, so every preventive measure must be used to keep it from spreading. Tnrougn inis simple iruci irinu punr ier, who would not have the opinion he has of the Ford car if he had not seen it deliver a service unequajed, not in history of war. but in the history of peace. HARRY LAUDER ON THRIFT STAMPS. What to Look For. Two bright spots reduce the of this disease: "I contend that the man who invests in Government Securities," says Harry Lauder, the eminent Scotch comedian, "who buys War Savings Stamps and Thrift Stamps, is investing in the welfare of his country and the welfare of those depending upon him. War Savings Stamps will wjn th war. By that I mean that I do not consider the war fully ended until the world has secured a comfortable settlement for all the mained and wounded men who got their wounds in the war." TRY A WANT AD TODAY WANTED! BbT 'sl : Produce of All Kinds. &m ! i 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. THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford Coupe, with its permanent top, big sliding windows, generous seating capacity, splendid upholstering, is surely the ideal, as well as the most practical and profitable, motor car for thavel-in- g salesmen, physicians, stockmen, etc. It means quick transportation with out fatigue. It means comfortable transportation regardless of weather conditions. It means good, long service at the minimum of expense. Wist to give us your order now. Price f. o. b. Detroit, $650. nMr Potatoes in Different Sta ges of the Wart Disease. Except, in its early stages, it is The wart should be burned. Diseas easily recognized; and is spreads ed tubers must not be fed to live slowly. stock without first being boiled. InHowever, it can not be detected un- fested soil should be planted to other til the potatoes are dug, as it does crops. Potatoes should not be planted not seriously affect the growth or vig- again in infested soil for at least eight years. or of the vines. It usually appears in the eyes of the Federal and State agricultural tubers. Spreading from this point of authorities are working to prevent the infection, it may gradually envelop spread of potato wart, but they will the whole potato and render it a need heartiest cooperation from every spongy, warty mass. It is character- grower and dealer of potatoes to outsave the industry from this new ized by the prominent wart-likmenace. Experiments are being congrowths on the tubers. The warts at first are whitish or ducted to learn, if possible, ways of light brown. Eventually they turn to controlling the maladv and informa- a darker shade. After decay starts 'tion will be furnished as rapidly as But potato wart disease they turn black. Young warts, when discovered. exposed to the light, turn green. jis much easier to prevent than to conThe warty tumors vary from the trol. Keep watch at digging time for size of a pea to a walnut; or they may even exceed the size of the pota- potatoes with warty growths hich to on which they grow. In the latter are whitish or light brown when case, the warty mass loses all re- young, black and decayed when old. semblance to a potato. In some hills Report promptly all suspicious cases some of the potatoes may appear per- to your county agent, to your State fectly healthy, but the eyes are like- Agricultural Experiment Station, or ly to be infected. to the United States Department of It is through the use of such appar- - Agriculture. e AMERICAN BUTTER & CHEESE COMPANY D. D. DAVIS, Buyer, Hardinsburg, Ky. 3 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 waste time and nrioney going to other places to buy when you can get it at home. What We Keep Corn, Hay, Oats, Bran, Dairy Feed, Cotton Seed Meal, Chicken Feed and a Full Line of Groceries. Prices Right and Prompt Service. T. County Agent J. HOOK Hardinsburg, Ky. WILBUR PILE Harned, Ky. SERVICE" "TO LIVE IS TO GROW." due, in a great measure, to the new business recommended by old U customers, for which we are grateful. z w Our officers are always glad to further the interests list of depositors and welcome each to of our growing W opportunity to render additional service. is Our steady and progressive growth FIRST STATE BANK Irvington, Ky. PKOGKKSS i The Schriber children, who are visiting their grandmother, Mrs. D. S. Richardson, are having quite a nice Dr. W. L. Milner attended a fed- time riding their pony and seeing the eral road meeting in Owensboro, last country. week. 'A. N. McCoy and family attended the It is hoped that everybody in this protracted meeting at Stephensport, neighborhood will get busy for the Sunday. Federal road. We have a good route Wash Cashman and wife, Mrs. if the people will just put up the Henry Krouch and Mrs. Earl money. of Lodiburg, spent Sunday here Rev. Gentry preached an excellent with R. A. Barger and family. sermon here Sunday and extended a Mrs. Lula Shelman was the guest hearty invitation to the people to atof Mr. and Mrs. M S. Jolly, Sunday. tend the protracted meeting at Mr. and Mrs Will Gedling, of Amwhich is conducted by Rev. nions, attended the ice cream supper Hughes. Owen Laslie, of Sample, filled his here Saturday night. tegular appointment here Sunday. A. G. Haynes, wife and baby, spent The ice cream supper given by the Sunday with Mrs. Haynes' parents, base ball club, here Saturday night Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Cart, of Shiloh. was quite a success. They cleared Ivan Jolly was the guest of Miss about $45. 00. They wish to thank Blanche Basham, Sunday afternoon. one and all who helped to make it a Mr. Jabez Haynes has three ribs success. broken last week. He is very poorly. The Misses Robbins, of Hazel Dell, Mrs. Horace McCoy and son, Wilattended church here Sunday and liam Stith are visiting Mrs. McCoy's were guests of Mr. Orb Wickerson parents, Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stith, Huflf-men, UNION STAR D 0 o n They quickly become ulcers and are bard to cure. Sores and Wounds XjfJfttASS BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT Heals Quickly when accidents occur. Try it for Cuts, Wounds, Sores. Galls, Swellings, Chafed Skin, Sore Feet, Oak or Iw Poisoning. It is good for human or animal flesh, Steph-enspor- t, It is an excellent remedy to keep in the house for prompt use 0 MS. r. BALLARD, Proprietor, ST. LDLIS, NO. For salt by all Druggists and family. at Bewleyville. p WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN S SAFE, GENTLE REMEDY BRINGS SURE RELIEF For (00 years OO..n MBDAL Haarlem sulss ars th remedy you need. Take Oil haa enabled suffering humanity to three or four every day. Th healing withstand attack of kidney, liver, oil soaks Into th cells nd lining or bladder and stomach troubles and all diseases connvcttd with tue urinary organs and to build up and rastor to health organs weakened by disease. These most Important urguna must be watched, because they niter and purify th blood; unless toe do thsir work you are doomed. Weariness, sleeplessness, nervousness, desuondenoy, backache, stomach trouble, pains In the loins and lower abdomen, grvl, dim. ulty when urinating, rheumatism, aria Lies, and lumbago all warn you of trouble with your kid- neys OoLb Main At. Haarlem Oil Cspth kidneys and drives out the poison. New life and health will surely follow. When your normal visor has been restored continue treatment for while to keep yourself In condition and prevent a return of th dlssase. Don't wait until you are Inispahl of fighting. Start la ing ihi,h MKDAU Haarlem OH CapauUa today. Your drus-at will cheerfully refund your money If you are not satlafled with results. But be sure to get the original Import, ed QOLD MHI).U, and accept no substitute. In three site. Heals) packages. At all drug stores PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGEBANK OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD Bo w N E, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier - ' TOT in II TOT M LIKE SHRIMPS "Just like shrimps," Ethan Allen Andrews, professor of zoology at the Johns Hopkins University, after eating a handBaltimore. id Dr ful of locusts to-da- with htm in the study of the habits nd flavors of the pests are convinced that by eating the locusts as fast aa they appear this generation would he doing the right thing by posterity. So he did his bit and gave his verdict that to the palate the locust is a delicacy. "If there were a scarcity of other food persons who had tasted them probably would think nothing of eating them in large quanities. Those of us who have eaten them find the flavor pleasant. It is important of course to pick them just after they have come out of their shell while they are still white and tender. After nd a few days they become hard would be unsatisfactory as food." What has interferred with the consumption has been the discovery that the locusts are not in the best of health. Many have been found suffering with a fungus trouble. After seventeen years underground many This mould, re slightly mouldy. spreading from the tail forward, will kill many of the insects, but Prof. An drews fears that it will not cause death soon enough to prevent the laying of eggs and the propagation of the next generation, seventeen years hence. Dogs, cats, chickens, ducks and other creatures have feasted on loFish, snakes and birds are custs. fond of them. Most of the cicada septendecium varhave red eyes. The white-eye- d ieties are prized highly on account of their rarity. Several of the latter have been found by Johns Hopkins students at Homewood and will be preserved. Southern Maryland and the south end of the Maryland-Virgini- a peninsula are free from this pest. "LADY JANE WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE LOSSES CEASED GAIN SEEN NOW w u.;k4 mis. nriiiuinpsuii c ncigm Really Increasing, Since Using Trutona. well day' was for yMrs unfj, Jnt0m brought me ,ne rptjcf frnm mv ,ri)n, that I had been searching for so long,' Mrs Fred Thompson, h:.". Third avenue, wife of the superintendent of the Superior Welding Co., here, said recently. I suffered from stomach and intestinal indigestion and nervousness for years", she continued. "I tried every kind of treatment in a vain effort to find relief. Recently I had been losing weight steadily. "Trutona, I'm happy to say, has I put me in good condition. have improved in every way. My digestion is restored and the nervousness has disappeared. I'm gaining weight right along now. I attribute this change to Trutona and I consider it i splendid medicine." There is no season of the year when Trutona may bfl taken to better advantage than in the spring. Hundreds of people are now finding a wonderful reconstructive agency in JVAS FAIR" I! 1 THE CAR UNIVERSAL 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. MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL CONTRACTOR Cloverport, Kentucky. "The Iady Jane wa tall and slim, No lady the Lady Jane was fair." From Lieut. Gene McGary. ran he fair and beautiful With a pimples on the sallaw complexion, Dear Folks at Home: Onlv a few face, and skin eruptions which are lines toniaht so vou mav know that caused by impure blood. "Number I did I have changed my post again 40 For The Blood," by its wonderful not stay at Neufchatem as I told you alterative properties, changes certain re- morbid conditions of the system from in my last letter, was ordered to So I'm now HO a diseased to a healthy state, thereby port here for duty reducing flesh when in excess. "Num- miles farther north, and up in theber 4o" is employed in diseases of the devasted area. Beleave me the coun- glandular system, in blood poison, try is a complete wreck, and it surehas been a little bit of hell here rheumatism, cattarrh, constipation, The last two malaria, liver, stomach and kidney during the fighting. I have gone out for a walk nodes, tum troubles. Under its use ors, sores, ulcers, mucous patches over the battlefield, and saw Amer- rifles some shot half into. grenaand copper colored spots disappear des musskits, henilets and most every as if by magic. Made by J. C. thing else. Saw graves of American 40 years a druggist, F.vans-villsoldiers buried on the hattlefield. Sev- Ind. eral were from the tith Reg. the out- Sold at Wedding's Drug Store. fit Ernest was in, so I suppose he TEACHERS $65. BARBERS $30. will be able to tell you sonic of the Two advertisements appeared late- horrors witnessed here, as he passed ly in a New .York newspaper one of through this area. I picked up a few Lieut. Cushman. them calling for a teacher of math- sonveniers ematics, history and spychology, at a my Company Commander and I. are salary of $r.' a month. The other one going to take mne pictures called for a colored barber at $.'10 a row out on the field. Our business here is to help move week. , There is no particular reason why about Ki.oon bodies of dead Ameri- the barber should not get $:i0 a week. can soldiers to the National Ceme- Milk wagon drivers are getting $:!.". tery (American), and believe me it's They have already and they don't need to know more some task. about driving than any farm boy brought IMM in. The work has been bard delayed for the last few days, but will A quick, knows. ber needs as much dexterity as a milk be pushed as rapidly as possible now. wagon driver, and deserves as good as it has to he completed by about May Mth, as that is the date that has a salary. But we are sorry for the teacher of been set to dedicate the cemetery. mathematics and history. $6." each Gen. Pershing and most all of the calendar month means $15 a week. big officials of France are to be preThe barber who gets $:i0 for pruning sent, and participate in the ceremony. whiskers may be glad he knows noth- So we are putting on the finishing ing about mathematics or history. In touch now, of those that have alWashington a teacher has to work 25 ready been hurried. We are living in tents and all a- years before qualifying for a wage of In Chicago a teacher round us are shell holes. Just a few $1,300 a year. cannot get $1,000 a year before put- feet from out tent is a large shell ting in 17 years in the profession. that will weigh about a hundred In 23 states the teachers average less pounds. Of course it did not explode There's lots of them on the field that than $400 a year. And in Illinois a high school teach- failed to do so. I saw Frank Kennedy on May 8th. er who tried to persuade one of his pupils to stay and finish his education anly passed him on the road and did was met with an irrefutable argument. not get to say anything to him, as I "I have a job in a mine," said the boy. didn't recognize him until I passed "I'm making more money without an by. I did not dream of meeting him over here. education than you are with one." Well. I suppose we will be here about six weeks, in this forsaken Men-denhal- l, e, to-dalight-fingere- !1!!I i tint allnwtvl to shoot so the game irrm ......... Hv.v unharmed I am sending you some views of cities and mountains I have seen since I have been here in Germany I am also sending some pictures ot saw wnne in tieiRium in inr places I am sending the j city of InsflM. picture of the ancient capitol of West Flanders where Kind Albert anrt It is sure a Queen Elizabeth live. I have never seen any-l- y fine building thing like it before, I sure would like to be in old tucky once more and see how she n looks compared to Germany, I am sending you guim and France. a picture of another city noted for its grandeur and beauty. It s the city of Strassburg the capitol of Alsaare- Lorraine, showing the towers of its famous cathedrals. It is situated on the River Rhine. 1 guess this will be my last letter I think I will be from over here. sailing on the broad Atlantic right soon. I can picture my dear old farm I can see the home in my mind grand old towering maples in the yard, and that good old cold deep well: the pretty rose border around the fence, and the pretty strawberry garden; the beautiful large apple trees on the East side, and the lour I licpc lying North of the house. to see it all soon, the home of my happy boyhood days, so by. by. I With love hope to see you soon. Pvt. Seddie Hrashear. Co. G. 355 Inf. Nik Div.. A. P, O 7il, A. E. F., Trier. Germany. 1 Ken-eveninj Bel-ica- didn't know what I,uisville, Ky.. June a 17. ll "I if now being introduced and explained in Cloverport, Ky., at Wedding's Drug Store. Trutona. Trutona ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. persons having claims against the estate of John W. Tindall, dec eased, are hereby notified to produce Written Later. Dear Mother: I have been out on the same before me, properly proven, at my office in Cloverport, Ky., on a convoy for four weeks and have or before the first day of September not had time to write. Mother, vou said Peyton had a 1919. V. G. Babbage, Arm'r. had a know he did. hard time. harder time than he did that is when I did not say anything about it. I will soon be at home then tell you all about it. received a letter from Peyton. Hardinsburg, Ky. All I I L. F. MINGUS Agent for 1 Perhaps we ought not to murmur, because we are faring fine in comparison to what Ernest and those other poor boys did, when they s it went through here, bad now. as there isn't a civilian for miles and miles around here. It seem's that unless something MB- foreseen happens I will be one a- never-the-les- TOBACCO 0TIME given the right chance puts character in a man's face, horse-sens- e under his hat, and mel low fren'liness into his tobacco. THE SMOOTHEST SMOKING niong the last to come home. I have not heard from Ernest recently, I hope he is homeward bound, for I think he has done his part, and de-- . serves to be sent home. I have rather a tough job while this one lasts, but T have been having a good time every since I got my Com- mission until I hit this job. All I did was to ride around in our area in a big touring car, with Lieut. Cush- man. We could not get out of our area, but even at that, we could ride for about thirty five miles, so that wasn't so bad after all. Well, I believe this is about all the news I have for you this time, so will close, hoping this finds all of you well as it leaves me such. As ever, Gene. Lt. Chas E. McGary, Motor Co. 439, Motor Supply Train 414 A. E. F. He is in the 79th Div., and supposed to sail before I do. I am taking a trip on the Rhine, This book shows scenes on the Rhine, later the 89th Division. My Division, 's to sa'' " 'av iHlt So you can look for me soon, if we don't have any bad luck. Your son, Seddie shear. Mrs. Jno. Brashear. of Union Star, mother of Pvt. Brashear received a card mailed on board ship about half and accomp-i- s way across, anying it was a large photograph of S. Leviathan on wnicn the ship U. he reached Mew York, May un& Pvt. Breashear arrived at his home last week. mid-ocean, JOHN VERNIA & SONS TOMBSTONE WORKS y. New Albany, Ind. Your orders will have my prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders WITH THE 22ND ENGINEERS. Time is a big factor in giving Velvet Tobacco its mildness and "character." Velvet ages for two whole years in During this wooden hogsheads. long period the choice Burley leaves take on a kindly quality of coolness, a rich fra- - appeals to pipe smokers old and young. grance, a taste mac i5c a walk into the next store and lay down a dime and a nickel and say tobac"VfltaKT'-t- he co that isn't harsh but is friendly. Don't hurry, but just 1 Pvt. Elmer Sharp is the brother of Mrs. Pearl Davis, of Harned. Ky. In his letter he says: Hall Farm Dear Sister: Received your most Glen Dean, Ky. welcome letter and was surely glad to hear from you. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Our Company has now finished Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampoperating the railroad and all of it shire Sheep. was turned over to the French. We are now drilling every day and getting Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs in Past Five Years ready to move toward seaport. Our Captain said we would leave most any day, this little town or move to port. Home k 1 expect to be back to my dear W J. OWEN & SONS, Propittora tucky home and my dear folks the later part of July. All of us boys Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 are as anxious to get back to the U. S. Poland China Hogs a Specialty !as our folks are to have us back b&DDlil BKftSntftR Polled Durham Cattle Qur Company has been all over he Alsaac Lorraine sector, a part of WRITES FROM GERMANY France that was captured by the Ger- mans in the year 1870 and won back ORCHARD HOME FARM I to France in this war. Dear Mother: How are you? O. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor All the countries over here are way am just fine and I hope this will find Breeder of back in everything. They build all you the same. I am sending you some views of of their houses of rock, and stable Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs Tries, showing some of the finest their cattle under the same roof. They Hardinsburg, Ky., Route S. buildings I ever looked at. You can have very strange ways in doing see how pretty it is. Hampmorkt things. As the Spring of the year is FARMS street is the most beautiful part of here the farmers are beginning to THE HOWARD the city. It has towers and cathedral plow their ground and sow seed for J. M HOWARD a SON, Prop. spirals of all kinds. You have to the year's harvest. Many a farmer Shorthorn and Polled Catle Roam Sultan, a look straight up to see the top of over here uses oxen to work the plow son of Whitehall Sultan, heads the herd. lots of things of and the women work the same as Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads the There are them. herd. men. interest to see over here. Young stock (or Sale at all times. Pearl, I have been away on a leave. You wanted to know when 1 am It wiTl pay you to visit our farms. going to start home. I think now we All of us soldiers get a chance to see Glen Dean, -: -: Ky. i ne will start right soon. I got a letter the pretty parts ot trance. from Peyton. We will sail about the party I went with were in southern France and Italy. It was surely a same time. I am sending you a map of the fine trip. The weather down there is Hardinsburg. Ky. Western front at the close of the war. warm all the year around, and there oranges, Dealers in You can see Trapelle. Mihiel and are lots of palm trees, lots of Verdun which we Yanks had to take, figs and different kinds of fruits, andLIVE STOCK AND I had my picand lots ofother places we have been, beautiful buildings. TOBACCO I haven't been doing much, just ture taken down there. The best one guarding a little. We move about of the two is the one taken in the Everything looks alike group. so often. So you have somo little chickens. here. You wanted to know if I was with Well I hope they live and be big Hardinsburg, Ky. get home, for any of the home boys. No, I have enough to fry when Dealer in never seen any of them yet. Was oh, how I would love to eat a good High-Clas- s - springer! Horses, Mules, Fine Sadnear where some of them were locatWas surprised to hear of the wed-se- e dle and Harness Horses. ed at one time, but did not get to I wrote to several ding of Arthur Smith and Lula Gray, any of them. It will pay you to visit my Sublet You say you have started on the friends, don't know whether they got garden, well, I hope it will raise a my letters or not. It is raining here today and very good crop. We have been having some very cool. But it has never been very cold O. N. Lyddan are getting beautilul weather over here ana it is over here. The farmers change for we have been ready to farm with their odd looking surely some PARMER AND FEEDER famuli tools with oxen, huiuc have; to lots ot ram Irvington, Ky. Well, as it is about bunk time 1 one horse. There are not many that They will close. Hoping these few lines have more than one horse. seem to be hard run for stock of any find you and all of the folks in the WEBSTER STOCK FARM Your brother kind. This is a poor class of people. the best of health. H. H. NORTON. Owtur Germany is noted for its beautiful Elmer. s. when we ut scenery. We can Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in Trees nuke mighty good an' steady want to on the intern. aountains to All Kinds of Live Stock. bits aud all friends. Plant a few an' let 'em grow see the ktame, d -: Kentucky. Webster, only look, up with your children. kinds of game Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Stock Ken-Truc- Valley Stock Farm i . :- :- BEARD BROS. I j C. V. Robertson 1 PARK PLACE YAQfct THE BRECKKNRIDGE Mr. Wiley promised that he would designate this route if the counties interested agreed to it and arranged to finance it. They hare definitely agreed and claim to have made the necessary financial arrangements, so it therefore seems certain that as soon as Mr. Wiley can send the engineers over the route to make preliminary estimate and see that the financial arrangements of the different counties are satisfactory, this route will he finally designated. This ought not to take more tnan a tew weeks. "The contest in Hopkins county will not likely delay the project, for the organization yesterday recommended hoth routes and the author ities will either establish both, or they promptly will select one." NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY O'BORO PLEASED WITH RESULTS (Continued Prom Page 1) recently REFUTES STATEMENT ATTACTING FEDERAL LOAN Hubert Quick, Member Farm Board Upholds ions. Washington Herbert Quick, mem- - DISCUSSIONS ARISE ELKS IN ROAD MEETING (Continued Prom Page 1) pie On BACK CAMPAIGN OF SALVATION ARMY. secure it through Owenthnrn has never needed any effort on our part. On the other hand. Owenshoro is not on the direct route of the central highway, or the route ax orginally I ne proposed tor it. securing of of Ex-tem- that route through Owensboro I iff quite an achievement for which am organization who have definitely recommended the route through here. "At a meeting in Dawson Springs Mire we should he, and are duly grateful to our friends in the central route June Sale of Gingham ''esses One lot of children's gingham dresses; sizes 2 to 6 years; selling at reduced price of One lot of children's gingham dresses; sizes 6 to 12 years; selling at reduced price of Ladies' Gingham Dresses duced Si. 50 to $3.00 $1.50 Re- Si. 75 Bungalow Aprons Reduced Mrs. Ethel 0. Hills CLOVERPORT, KY. The Greatest of Them All "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 Head and Shoulders (Above the Crowd Stands Thomas A Edison bcr of the federal Farm Loan Hoard. refutes the statement of persons, seeking to destroy the tax exemption feature of the Federal Farm Loan Hank system that 0 per cent, of the money borrowed by the farmers un- der the Farm Rank system is used for refunding old mortgages, and denies that Secretary of the Treasury Glass admitted this while a member of Congress. "As a matter of fact." said Mr. Quick, "nobody has been in a position until recently to make anything more than an estimate on this matter, and the estimates of Representative McFadden, of Pennsylvania, who is seeking to remove the tax exemption from the bonds, and Secretary Glass were as good as anybody else's. Recently the Federal Farm Loan Board had the proportion of monev borrow- ed applied on old mortgages figured out from the books, and the result is very interesting. "In the Springfield, Mass., district, the amount applied on old, mortgages is 6H per cent, of the amount borrowed. For the other districts the figures are: Baltimore 59 per cent; Columbia, S. C, district, 64; Louisville district, f7 per cent; New Orleans, 56; St Louis, 64; St Paul. 66; Omaha, 54; Wichita, M; Houston,! Harmonious Meeting 66; Berkley, Cal, 68; Spokane, 62 per immediately following the ad- cent. "These computations cover loans to jotirnment of the Central route com- Green the amount of $160.3:15,520. Out of mittee, the Owensboro-Bowlinthis sum $65,100,000 was used for route representatives held a short, Each county other purposes than the repayment of harmonious meeting. old mortgages. This great sum was along the proposed route reported be- used to day for fencing, building ma- - ing ready to meet the federal depart- terials, livestock, fertilizers, drainage ment with the money. There arc and many other purposes connected three routes advocated, but apparent- with the developement of agriculture, ly there will be little trouble locating On the average, of every $100 bor- - the route, rowed, $38 was used for the retire- Rotary Club Dinner ment of old mortgages. A study of The large dining room at the Ma- these figures is very interesting. sonic temple was filled with Rotarians 'and road delegates at noon yester-'daA delicious dinner was served the guests, following which a few brief talks were made by Judge Newman, Judge Sparks, Judge Scott Proctor, of Leitchfield; Attorney A. D. Kirk, of Ohio county; Father M. F. Knue. of McQuady, and others. Judge Wells presided. A telegram from State Road Commissioner Rodman Wiley expressed his regrets at not being able to be present. The telegram which was to Judge Wells, is as follows: "Sorry cannot be with you today. Hope that the people in that section of the state will soon raise all funds necessary to build federal aid roads. Please say to all delegates for me three-cornered g y. half the son people, who were crowded in the courtroom, left. delegates There were seventy-sipresent from Webster county, who were very earnestly in favor of a route from Owensboro through Reech Grove, Sebree. Dixon and Clay and thence on to Paducah. and because the government engineer had not had WW to view this route, they voted for the postponement until June 18. The real argument started when the question of the road through Hopkins county came under discusRuby Laffoon, of Hopkins, sion. made a talk which left the impression among the delegates for a time that unless Hopkins county got the road the way he wanted it, the county would not build a road. This impression was corrected, however, before very long. The meeting took on the aspect of a word battle between Mr. Laffoon, County Attorney T. J. Sparks, of Muhlenberg county, and County Judge W. W. Crick, Of Madisonville. The Hopkins county delegation favored one route. vhile Mr. Sparks seemed to think the road would leave Muhlenberg county! out of it. On a final vote, the counties voted Hopfor the resolution as follows: kins county, yes; Muhlenberg, yes; McLean county, yes; Daviess, yes; Ohio, yes; Breckinridge, yes; Grayson, yes; Harflin. yes; Caldwell, not voting; Lyon, not represented, and Livingston, not represented, x The Kentucky Klks, the "Best Pen is Karth" as the I P O generally interpreted, will back with all their usual energy and vigor the campaign to raise in Kentucky the State's qilota for the Home Service work of the Salvation Army. This work in Kentucky will include "booie-les- s saloons in the cities now wet, where there is any demand for them, extention of the work of the Army among the poor and the a permanent building for the Army in Lexington, which will be purchased of proper location can be found, and the regular work of the Army. Warm endorsement of the Home Service Campaign in Kentucky it given in a telegram sent out by Secretary Fred O. Neutzel, of the Kentucky Elk's Association. The cam I paign in Kentucky, which ed because of inability to State at the time of the Campaign May 12. to in. will June 23, and end June 30. LIBERTY LOANS iral aaiir imp Second Issue, November IQ17 - w II.OB n non 3,C ioit Third Issue, May 1018 - lourth Issue, October down-and-o- ut ooo, at an approximate interest v i i ir or iviii lit lit mivriii will distribute each year to the I which if equally divided would $." no to rverv man. woman and c in the United States. It is one a halt times the total cost oi mm Panama Canal. Three Specials in New Voile Waists Voiles are the last word in styles. $3.75 $5.00 $7.50 Extra Special! 7C- - Silk Boot Hose; black and white f Jv only 50c Manor House and Old Colony Superior Quality Coffee Manor House 55c per pound; three pounds for Old Colony 60 per pound; three pounds for Eft UJ fa- Try three pounds of one of these mous coffees. Your satisfaction guaranteed. is Colgate's Talcum, all odors. Daggett & Ramsdell's Cold Cream (Never grows rancid) Djer-Ki- ss Djer-Ki- ss Summertime Toilet Necessities Air Float Talcum.. Powder 10c 20c 35c 75c 25c 5Qc I that we must put our shoulders to the wheel and build good roads 'not eventually, but now'." A letter from Judge Wm. Kreiger, Jefferson county, expressed regrets that the Judge could not be present. AMBEROLA Woman'? Club Entertained. West Piont, Ky., June 16. (Special) The Woman's Club met at the Dixie Inn Hall, Thursday afternoon June 12. After a short business session the meeting was turned into a social affair. Miss Lillie Goldnamer, of Mrs. Bondurant and Mrs. Ditto, of Brandenburg and Mrs. West-fal- l, of Camp Knox, were the distinguished visitors at the meeting with those from this city. The readings, talks and music were greatly enjoyed also the ice cream and cake afforded much pleasure to hte afternoon's Eliza-bethtown, I Range For Shampooing Packer's Liquid Tar Soap, perfumed Cashmere Bouquet Soap Palm Olive Toilet Soap Woodbury's Facial Soap, 2 bars 10c 12c 45c J 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 But the Amberola can quickly easily prove and its FREE TRIAL OFFER We will place an Amberola in your home for 3 days' trial, which will not put you under the slightest obligation or here, select an Amberola and a number of records and we'll send them to your home. At the end of three days, if you do cooking heat; no wicks to burn out; no generating. Let us demonstrate. Gas Oil Stoves. Saves oil; gives better HARDlNrBURG KENTUCKY own uperiority Its tone oh, what a revelation compared to metallic "talking machines" s Come and shrill-soundin- g None but Edison work that miracle of tone. Then the Amberola Records, made for the Amberola alone. They are could phonograp h s. breakable and ever lasting w hat a contrast to the Don't -- practical ly un- you. not want the Amberola, w e'l call and take it away. If you Jo want it, we'll arrange terms of payment to suit 1 PRICES $41.00 and Up costlv fraeriln ess of 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 Vet 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 Amberola right now. C. E. KEITH GOING TO THE MAYOS. Priceless Heirlooms to Hand Down In the Family I C. E. Keith who has not been well for some time will leave June 11, for Rochester Minnesota to enter the . Mayo sanatorium tor examination and treatment. He is one of the city's popular and successful business men and his many friends hope for his speedy recovery and will anxiously await his return. He will be accom- panied by Brooks Montgomery. E'town News. m ... AIDING COUNTRY AND SELF. if to the claiuiH of other manufacturers, listen to their, machine. Then come in and compare tbe matchless tone of the Amberola. time. Edition's wizardry will win you every We'll expect you iu today, now don't forget. Actual fighting of the World War was ended last November. But the fighting forces are not yet disbanded, and many hundreds of thousands of them are still on foreign soil. The Government still has need of large sums of money and one of the favored ways of obtaining it is through the sale of War Savings and Thrift Stamps. Purchasers should welcome this opportunity, for in return for aid- ing their country they receive the best security the earth can offer and learn lessons of thrift at the same time. SUCH will be New Edison Phonograph, now that they're being encased in period cabinets of classic beauty. Prom now on, with tbe exception of but two models, all New Edison, at whatever price, will be offered in portraying the exquisite art of the famous designers of period furniture's golden age. To perfect cab-ioeta FORDSVILLE JAKE WILSON, Manager PLANING MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY The NE W EDISON "Tbt Phimtgraph with a Stul" FORDSVILLE, Spreading Compliment in Wisconsin. Notice. There ia no one more despicable than an annoymous letter writer. She has been particularly active in trying to make trouble between husbands and wive in this city of late, but has failed in her work. When Mephisto receives this person in the lower regions we hope he will have a particularity hot place ready for her. With our compliments. Husband of one of the victims. the only phonograph which meets the searching tone teat, coat $3,000,000 in experimental work. That this instrument should be encased in cabinets which reflect the last word in period furniture design is but fitting. See tbe beautiful Kdison period cabinets we're now exhibiting- - identical with those on display this month at the Hotel Commodore, New York City WEDDING S DRUG STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ...JrfaL