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The Breckenridge news: June 25, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919062501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 25, 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 BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 UL. XLIII. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 1919 Pages No. 52 tnvoys DEATH REMOVES ONE OF SIX SISTERS Miss Tabeling Dies of Complications Caused From The Effects of Influenza. The funeral of Miss Margaret rtj- I- Breckinridge County Oirl Given A Distinction. Union, Star, Ky., June 23. (Special) At a banquet in the Phoenix Hotel, Lexington, Ky., recently given the honorary fraternity staff and crown to the five young ladies initiated, one Breckinridge county girl, Miss Virginia Helm Milner was accorded this CENTENARY EXPOSITION OPENED At Columbus Friday. More Than 300,000 Visitors Are Expected To Attend. Columbus. O., June 20. Methodists from all sections of the United States and from various foreign countries began to arrive in Columbus for the opening of the Methodist Centenary Exposition, which will continue at the state fairgrounds until July IS. Each night during the exposition a pageant participated in by 2,000 men. women and children will be staged. Exposition officials expect more than 300.000 visitors in the city during the three weeks of the celebration. Former President William Howard Taft, William Jennings Bryan, Secretary of the Navy Daniels. Admiral William H. Sims and prominent Methodist Bishops, ministers and laymen will deliver addresses during the convention. Efforts are being made to have President Wilson attend after his return from France. to-da- y CLOVERPORT BOY REACHES HIGHEST RANK OF RADIO SERVICE. Fred D. Pierce of the U. S. N'.. son of Mr and Mrs. R. B Pierce, of this city has been permanently appointed by the Bureau of Magistration as a Chief Electrican which includes all manner of Radjo service, and is the highest rank to be obtained. Out of eighteen chiefs. Pierce was the only one to get these merits, R. R.. R O., and R. L ; the first meaning that he was satisfactorily qualified for Radio Repairs of any nature; the econd merit is for passing all qualification! of Radio Operator; and the third for Master of Radio Land wire service. Chief Klectrian Pierce is stationed ROW at Otter Cliffs. Bar Harbor, Me Probably Tuesday or Wednesday Be The Day for Signing Mr. And Mrs. Ernnest Haswell To Spend Summer In Mich. The clipping below from the Cincinnati Inquirer gives a most interesting account of a former Breckinridge county boy. Mr. Krncst Bruce Haswell and Mrs. Haswell who have gained great prominence as artists both in Cincinnati and elsewhere: "To-daMr and Mrs. Ernest Bruce Haswell leave for Luddington. Mich., where they will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stearns, who arc completing a fascinating house there e and which is to be their so long as their winters, are spent wherever their fancy listeth. This is a delightful arrangement, for the house itself will be something that can scarcely he duplicated in this country for the original expression of its owners' tastes and interests. During the summer Mr. Haswell will design and excute in pottery and cement furniture for the beautiful garden, and the decorations in modeled form, for the interior of the house. A little atelier has been built for Mr. and Mrs. Haswell as a workshop in the rear of the house overlooking the lake, and here the kiln, Mrs. Haswell's arrangements for batik, tied and dyed work of her metal worker's bench will be set up. This is, of course, in addition to the big studio within the house, which is more "dressed up," and serves for play as well as work. .Mr. Haswell will, during this delight-jfu- l season of the out of doors, design a pool and fountain for the garden, (two portrait reliefs in terra cota, e and an of dancing figures for the house. As Mile Feodorova ,is also to be there with a class of aspirants for honors in classic dancing Mr. Haswell will not lack models for his inspiration. Mrs. Haswell, in addition to the batik and tied and dyed work for costumes, will also evolve some lovely draperies for the house, her jeweler's bench knowing her at odd moments only. Mr. and Mrs. James R. Hoskins will join Mr. and (Continued on Page 8) y pied-a-terrover-mantl- Tabe- - distinction. Miss Milner is also a member of the Alpha X Delta Society, the Council and president of the Philisophian Society. The following clipping from a Lexington. paper explains more fully what is required to merit the honor of becoming a staff and crown member for which all the hundreds of students Pan-helliv- ic German Administration Sees Danger Lurking If There Is Further Delay. A special despatch by the A. P. from Weimar says that the National Assembly voted on Monday afternoon to sign the peace terms unconditionally, the German government having succeeded in overcoming the opposition of those who insisted on two conditions. The date for signing the terms had not been settled but it will be this week probably Tuesday or Wednesday. It is said that the complete surrender of the enemy was not surprising to President Wilson, Clemenceau and Lord George, the three men who have shouldered the responsibility of the allied negotiations. They were of the firm belief that there was no other course for the German govern- Imetit to pursue than that of submitting to the Allies. There is no doubt but what Wilson Clemenceau and Lord George be g came impatient with the of the enemy in signing the peace terms, and they were prepared to resort to drastic measures. At any rate, the Germans evidently saw danger lurking in the future, and so their decision was quickly made. dilly-dallin- 111 imirll Mill from the home of Mrs Ethel O. Hills On Friday morning at nine o'clock. Rev. A. N. Couch conducted the services, and the interment followed in the Cloverport cemetery. Miss Tabeling's death was due to complications. About a month ago he was taken ill and for a while it was believed she had typhoid fever llll'k.1 'I V IV- were victims of the influenza epidemic. Since the death ot her parents, miss Tabeling has made her home with her cousin, Mrs. Ethel O. Hills. She leaves five young sisters, two of whom are living in Louisville with Mr. Pate. They their grand-fatheare Misses Oletha and Viola Tabel- Misses Gladys and Inez are I kig. making their home with Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Laslie, and Miss Josephine Tabeling with Miss Annie Allen and brother, Mr. Heman Allen. t r, her sixteenth birthday in September. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Tabeling, deceased, who oped due to the effect of influenza. Miss Tabeling would have reached strive: ' "On Saturday evening of last week. Staff and Crown, the Senior women's honorary fraternity entertained the eligible Junior women at a card party at Patterson Hall. "Each year such a party is held by the members of the society for those Harvested Nearly 500 Acres Of Wheat. Bewleyville, Ky.. June IS. (Special) Mr. Ben Clarkson of this place had on his place last week four binders, and part of the time six binders were in use. trying to save his wheat crop as it is getting so ripe. Mr. Clarkson had between four and five hundred acres of wheat to harvest who are eligible to become Staff and Crown members for their Senior year. To be eligible means that a girl must be a Junior in the University. She must have spent a year of that time at Kentucky. She must be far above the average in scholarship, that is she must have no D's and predominance of A's. She must be active in college affairs and take an active part in one or more of its activities. She must be of high standing in her personality and character, well liked and admired by her fellow students and in fact be as near the ideal in as many ways as possible. " 'Tap Day' for the society was held April 25, on the campus. The guests present at the card party were: Misses Mary Turner, Elizabeth Mary Ann Devereaux, Then Central Routes To Be Davidson, Card, Lucille Blatz, VirElizabeth ginia Helm Milner, Betty Davis, Considered Is Mr. Wiley's Louise Mayer, Kathleen Brand, Louise Latest Statement. Will, Margaret Woll, Martha Pollit, Fan Ratliff, Logan Figg, Margaret Judge Vew'man. of Hawesville, Bird, Edna Smith, Lucile Stevens, chairman of the Ohio River Route Mrs. Berkeley,- Margaret Fried, Mable Association in conversation with the Pollit, Lelah Gault and Linda Pur-nel- l. secretary of the Association, Mr. Paul Lewis, of this city, stated that "The active chapter consists of he had received a letter from Rodman Ruth Duckwall, Eliza Piggott, MilWiley, State Commissioner of Roads, dred Graham, Marie Collins, Elizato the effect that the Ohio river route beth McGowan, Mary Heal!, and Ausfrom Louisville to Paducah would be tin Lilly." considered and definitely settled action is taken on any other route. He said the central rtiute would be considered by the road de JUDGE NEWMAN WITH IS DISPLEASED THE LAST ROAD MEETING. RIVER ROUTE SETTLED FIRST Judge G. W. Newman, of Hancock county, is not pleased with the good roads meeting held in Owensboro on June 11, and is threatening to "bolt." In fact he does not recognize the vote taken to the effect that the next meeting of the delegates from the Ohio river counties would be held in Owensboro after June 18. Judge C. W. Wells, who received S letter from Judge Newman pester-datakes exception to several of 'the statements made by the Hancock county officials, and has written to him and all of the county judges interested in the Ohio River route, a letter, setting forth his position on the matter of highways with federal aid. Judge Wells insists that the back counties be given a hearing at all times. Judge Newman's Letter. Below is the letter Judge Wells received from Judge Newman: "The meeting held at Owensboro on June 11th., was entirely without results, insofar as the Ohio river route is concerned; it was voted at that time without the majority of Ohio river counties, that the meeting would be held in Owensboro after June 18th., 1919. "I know of no reason at present for calling a meeting of the Ohio river route, but will be glad to do so when it seems necesary to me, or by request of the majority of the counties bordering on the Ohio river, from Louisville to Paducah. "I have written Rodman Wiley that all the counties in the Ohio river route, stand ready at this time to pay their part of cost of road construction, and earnestly requested him to designate the Ohio river route. "I earnestly request all county judges in the Ohio river route, to advise and suggest to me at any time any thing that will have a tendancy . to help our cause. "The next meeting may or may not be held at Owensboro, Ky." y, asked withdrew your objection and no one It for a vote by counties. therefore seems to me improper for you to be now questioning the action be-.fo- re ed DIES SOON AFTER of the meeting. "I agree with you that there seems no reason at present for calling a meeting of the Ohio river route. It will certainly be proper for you to call a meeting when requested by the majority of, ttie counties in the organization. Your statement upon 'request of tUe majority of the counties bordering on the Ohio river, from Louisville to Paducah,' ignores at least three counties, Ohio, McLean land Webster, which are members of .the organization, although they do not border on the, river. Possibly your use of the expression 'bordering on the Ohio river,' was an oversight. CELEBRATION FOR EX-SAMMIES Judge Henry Moorman To Be A Distinguished Guest Given By Ky. Post Of American League. Owensboro. Ky., June 18. Brig. General Logan Feland, of Owensboro and Hopkinsville, commander of the "th Marines and winner of the distinguished service cross and French Croix de Guerre, will be a guest of honor at the Fourth of July celebration at Chautauque Park to be given Daviess county soldiers and sailors by the local post of the American Legion. In addition to Gen. Feland other distinguished men who will be present are Lieut. Col. Samuel Wilson, of Lexington, who served overseas during the late war, and Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman, of Hardinsburg, who also saw service with the American army. He is temporary commander of the Kentucky post of the American Legion and will explain the purpose of the organization. The feature that will probably have the greatest appeal to the b will be the barand the becued dinner served by the Rotary Club. Lots of good "chow" will be in the mess shack and there won't be any mess kits to wash after the feast or any K. P. duty either. Fully 1,200 Daviess county soldiers are interested in this celebration and a crowd of between 5,000 and 10,000 people is expected. ex-go- 1,740 ILLITERATES IN THIS COUNTY Campaign On To Raise $1,200 For Moonlight Schools In Fourth District. The federal Census for 1910 gave Breckinridge county 1,740 adult illiterates, Hardin, l,69:i; Hart, 1,606; Larue, 1,000; triment after the Ohio river route possibility of virtually setthe tled. The next dicision will be the course of the route, and then bids let for the road making all of which will consume several weeks time. n decided upon. iis'NmeaT'-- , that the Ohio river route is LEAVING ARMY Russell Cox Formerly of Tobin-spoDied in Mill Valley Cal. 21 Years Old. rt . Mr. Nolte Confined At Home. A message from Mill Valley, Cal., 'Mr. J. C. Nolte, one of Cloverport's leading business men and a popular to Mrs. J. H. Payne, of Tobinsport, citizen, has been confined to his home informing her that her grandson, in the East End on account of a Russell Cox had daparted this life severe illness. Mr. Nolte was taken there at the home of his mother, Mrs. ill last Friday with an attack of indi Nancy Helen Paulin, June 16 in his year. gestion. He is convalescing now, and Young Cox was born in Tobinsport, expects to return to his store this (Continued on Page 8) Wreck. twenty-second Poland Chinas The Fanner's Hog. I raised the pig that won first in the Pig Club lant 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 piga that go out and make good and please their owners. In a few weeks I will be 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 states of the Union. I have best let money stand between me and the hog never I wanted to improve my herd. 1 also have two males large enough for service from a litter of ten, choice individuals, for sale hog-produci- Judge Wells' Reply. The reply of Judge Wells to Judge Newman follows in full: "Yours of June 18th is a surprise to me. Presumably it is a circular sent to all the county judges. I am therefore sending a copy of this letter to each of them. "Your first statement is 'The meeting held in Owensboro on June llth., was entirely without result, insofar as the Ohio river route is concerned." I assume that you did not intend that statement as a criticism of the meeting; for my recollection is that in a conversation that morning you said to me in substance that you knew of nothing that could or ought to be done at the meeting. "Your second statement is one which surprises me, viz: 'It was voted at that time without the majority of Ohio river counties, that the meeting would be held in Owensboro after June 18th, 1919.' It is true that acting as chairman of the meeting, I took an aye and nay vote on the question of adjourning and holding now. The pork barrel is the end of the hog. I have the kind that till it. The sow pigs are all sold. Choice mail pigs tor sale at weaning time. C PILE, Harned, Ky. the next meeting in Owensboro after June 18th , instead of having the counties called. No one objected to the manner of the vote at that time. Later when you seemed to question it, I offered to have the counties called to take the vote by counties; but you Request May Be Premature. "I note that you say that you have written Mr. Wiley that all the counties are ready to pay their part of the costs and 'earnestly requested him to designate the Ohio river route.' I am not quite sure that this earnest request is premature, in view of the request made by the organization at the meeting held the llth.. that all proI underposed routes be surveyed. stood that you approved that request for the reason that Mr. the federal engineer, had failed to go over or report on one of the routes through your county. It is possible that this route has since been inspected and reported on either by Howa federal or state engineer. ever, there ' is one other proposed route which had not been surveyed, viz: the more direct route from Marion through Webster and McLean counties to Owensboro. It seems that by some misunderstanding between Mr. Galbraith and the officers of Crittenden county, Mr. Galbraith, on going east from Marion, went over only the route through Union and Henderson counties. As I thought you knew, Crittenden county joined with Webster and McLean in requesting that the direct or back route be also surveyed and the request made at the recent meeting of the organization certainly contemplated a. survey of that route. And you know I have always taken great interest in that route and after the recent meeting I wrote to Mr. Wiley and suggested that it would be advisable and would help Chittenden county carry its bond election on the 18th., if an engineer could start over that route before the 18th. Mr. Wiley did request division engineers C rosier and Hollingsworth to inspect this route, and I understand they are now on the route. 1 do not know of any other proposed routes that have not been inspected; but I am strongly of the opinion that no request should go to Mr. Wiley to designate this Ohio river route until we are sure that all proposed routes, where there is any reasonable chance of their being financed, have been inspected by some one properly designated by Mr. Wiley. His action above mentioned with reference to the route between Marion and Owensboro indicates that he will grant all reasonable requests to have proposed routes inspected. Gal-brait- h, Meade, 623; Nelson, wish to send. I beg to remain. Very 10:15 Welcome sincerely, Lillie C. Goldnamer, Chair- - - - Mrs Robert Weatherford man 4th District K. F. W. C. 10:30 The S. S. It's Influence on on the individual life; the ihurch Andrew Aahby Arrives Home. - - - - - - - CM. Payne in the Sunday Andrew Ashby, who has been over- 10:50 Missions seas with the American ExpeditionSchool Andrew Driskell ary Forces for several months arrived 11:10 The Importance of the Adult in the S. S. - - - L. D. Jones home Saturday evening and is with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ashby. 11:30 Business 1:00 Devotional - Rev. Kellogg Smith 1:15 Temperance - WILL SPEND THE SUMMER Washington, 1,187; Bullitt, 835; making in these eight counties having clubs, 10,195 adult illiterates. A campaign is now on by the State Federation of Women's Clubs to raise money for supplies for moonlight schools. The quota for the Forth District is $1,200 to be raised in the month of June. You are asked to contribute to this more than worthy cause. We are not asking much from any one person, Program Of Sunday but we would like for every public School Convention. spirited citizen to have the privilege to assist in this wonderful work and as we cannot visit every one and Program of the First Magisterat solicit in person we would ask you District Sunday School Convention to mail your check or money so as to to be held at Harned, Sunday, June reach me at once. Thanking you in 29. advance for any amount you may 10:00 Devotional - - Rev. C. F. Black 1,511; ... MONTHS IN THE EAST. Miss Judith Ellen Beard, of Hardinsburg leaves Thursday for Boston, Mass., to spend part of the summer with her sister, Mrs. Cleon B. White and Mr. White. Before returning in the early fall, Miss Beard will visit in Atlantic City, New York, Washing ton and other points of intesest in the East. ---Mrs. C. L. Bruington 1:55 The Organized Class - - 1 :35 Primary Class Work ML. ..... Conkwright 2:15 2:35 Business C. C. Brock The Present Day Task of the Sunday School - - W D. Smith Closing May, Prea. Mrs. G. P. Macy, Sec. B. F. TO ATTEND THE CENTENARY. Mr. and Mrs R. B. Pierce left i'uesday afternoon for Toledo, O., to visit their son, Mr. Robert Pierce and Mrs. Pierce. From there Mrs. K. B Pierce will go to Columbus to Judge Wells Urges Harmony. "In response to your invitation that attend the Methodist Missionaiy Centenary celebration for a few day. (Continued on Pago t) ELECTED PRESIDENT OF KY. GRADUATE NURSES' AM. Miss Jane Hambleton, of Louisville whose home is in Cloverport, was elected president of the Kentucky Graduate Nurses' Association oat the closing day of the thirteenth map! meeting held in Louisville last PAGE a THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY returned after Mr and Mrs. Hugh McGavock spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs. Jake Kendall Miss Mayme Bauman. of Louisville, spent Sunday with her parents. Mr and Mrs June Bauman. Mr. Junnie E Noble spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes had been reported quite sick. Mrs. Morton is as well as usual Mr. Jess Isom is somewhat better after having been on the sick list for several weeks. Miss Adel Keil spent several d.y of last week enjiying the country air at the home of Misses Maggie and Lilly McGavock. Mrs. Con Sipple and daughter. elma left on Friday to visit Mrs. Sipples daughter. Mrs. Robert S Pad-'g'and Mr Padgett in Charleston. W. Va. (i cpb Vlen. Jr., of Camp Knox, was here last week to see his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Allen. Mr. J. L. Mattingly surprised his mother, Mrs. Eliza Mattingly by coming in on the accommodiation Friday evening. His first visit for sometime. He left Sunday for other points before returning to his home in Marshall, Texas. Mrs. MufTet, of Free, Ky., mother of Mrs. Joe Allen is quite ill at the home of Mrs. Allen. Mrs. Muffet is 84 years of age and come to town more than two weeks ago. Her ser rUNE! ious illness prevented Mr. an 'Sam Allen from gofrng to If Ohio, Saturday on their bridal After attending the funeral sister, Miss Maggie Tabeling, Oletha Tabeling and sister, V turned to their home in short stay at DawGARFIELD son Springs. Mr Willie Hohen, Detroit. Mich., Mrs. Tucker, of Mi Daniels is viscame Saturday to visit his father, J. iting her son, G. E Tucker and Mrs Hohen-McGarT. Hohen and to attend the Tucker. wedding, Dr. J. W. Meador. of ( inter, was Mrs. H. M. Beard and Mr. Mr and IRVINGTON called to see Mrs Claude Shoemate, and Mrs. Vic Rohertson, left Friday Saturday. for Weguetonsing, Mich, to spend Sam Glasscock, of Utah, was the Mrs. Perry Weaver and children. several weeks guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs J. of Louisville, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. D. McGill, of Louisville, is II Glasscock last week Mrs. Rate Washington. the guest of her brother, James T. Mrs. Octava Gray sold the propMrs. J. G. Anderson and son, E. Smith and family erty where Frank Coats' lives to Mr. H. Ashcraft, spent Thursday with Mr and Mrs. Howard Hook, of Mr and Mrs. Jake Kendall at Webs- Greensboro, Ala., are visiting Mr. "Vos" Shoemate. Misses Sadie Vitetoe and Mary ter Hooks parents. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Galloway, of Kings wood, were guests J. W. Bateman. a representative of Hook. week-en- d of Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Smith and Mixon riano Lo., was in Misses Elizabeth and Frances Mon- the Steerman. Wednesday. town arch, of Owensboro, are the guests of Mrs. Minnie Meador and children, Miss Sue Bandy has gone to their aunt. Mrs. Alfred Taylor and were guests of relatives in Hardins-burg- , Chicago, to visit Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mr. Taylor. Thursday night. Hook. Mr. Murray Brown, who recently Miss Ruth Harned is visiting relaMrs. J. W. Crews spent the week- returned from overseas, has been retives in Louisville and Hodgenville. end with relatives at McQuady. leased from the service and is with Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Dowell and Mrs. Wanda Holland. West Point, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Brown. children, Havron and Emma Lee Tenn.. arrived Saturday to visit Mr. who has two Miss Bessie Watlington, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Mrs. J. G. Anderson and been attending business college in Mr and Mrs. Paul Wilson, Mora- New Albany. Inrl . has returned home Bruington of near Freedom, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Abrafn Compton and via, spent the week-en- d with Mr. and to spend her summer vacation with children and Mrs. George Beard weYe Mrs. Lee Stith. ,cr parents. Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Wat- guests of Mrs. Pearl Rohbins and Mr. Captain R. L. Lyon, who has been ijngton. Robhins near Hardinsburg. one day stationed at Des Moines. Iowa, spent Mr. and Mrs. I. B Richardson and Sunday with his parents. Mr. and children of Garfield, were the Sunday last week. Little Miss Louise Newton is the Mr- - Jonas Lyon. He is at Camp gllests 0f Mrs Richardson's parents, guest of her mother, Mrs. Noah Bru-nc- r Zachary Taylor, waiting to be dis- - Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Compton. at Custer. charged Miss Miriam Kincheloe has return- Miss Lucy Haynes left Tuesday for Joe Board of Cuba has been the ed from Lexington, where she has her home in Texas, after a month's guest of relatives here He has gone ,ecn attending school. relatives. to Chicago to enter the University Misses Mary Basham and Mary O'- visit with Mrs. Frank Dowell and Miss Ida Misses Margaret Bandy, Virginia Reilly, who have been attending Bandy and Ruth Marshall, IftMft schoM at Mt. Johephs came Thurs- Dowell, were guests of relatives in Lewis Bennett Moremen and J. M. day to spend their vacation with their Irvington. last week. Herndon composed a fishing party parents, Mr. and Mrs. hred Kashatn BEWLEYVILLE near Brandenburg, from Tuesday un- 'and Mr. and Mrs. Tom O'Reilly. til Thursday They were entertained Mr. and Mrs Walter Moorman, of at the home of Messrs. Joe and Al- Glen Dean, were the guests of Mr. B. S. Wilson has purchased a new bert Moremen. 'Moorman's parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. Ford. Miss Evelyn Bramlette left Satur R. Moorman. Sundav. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Keith spent day for Big Bend to visit relatives. Miss Nancy Kincheloe is visiting Friday with Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Cain. Miss Mary Alexander, Louisville, her brother. Lewis Kincheloe and! Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Keith and son,1 spent Saturday with her parents, Mr. Mrs. Kincheloe. of Wheelign. W. Va. James, Mrs B. S. Wilson and Alma and Mrs. E. F. Alexander. Mrs Wilbur McGuffin and sister- - Wilson chauffered by Justice Jordan; Edward Morrison has returned Miss Julia Maggie McGuffin. spent Friday afternoon in Branden-o- f from Clovcrport. Louisville, are the guests of Miss burg. Miss Helen Board spent Saturday Clara Heston. Messrs Virgil Carter and John Mil- in Louisville, and was accompanied Mrs. Henry Dennis, of Garfield is burn, of Louisville, spent Sunday home by Miss Elizabeth Hook. visiting her daughters, Mesdames 'with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Dowell. Mrs. J. W. Willis visited in Louis- Louis Jarhoe and T. A. Rhodes. Mesdames Tibe and W. R. Dowell ville and Fern Creek last week. Miss Judith Beard spent the week-'speFriday with Mr. and Mrs. Z. Announcements have been received end in Louisville. T. Stith. of the marriage of Roy Wimp and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Henninger, of Mesdames Chas McCoy and Wade Miss Margaret Widenham in Los Louisville, are visiting Mrs. Henning- - Drury were in Guston, shopping last ngeles, June 14th. er s sister Mrs. J. R. Meador and Mr. week. J. F. V'ogel is home from Evans-vill- Meador. Mrs. Horace McCoy and Wm. Stith where he spent the past three McCoy have returned to Union Star weeks. after a visit with relatives. STEPHENSPORT Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Trumbo visited Mary Richard Carman has whoop relatives at Hawesville and Hardins-bur- g ing cough. last week. Dr. G. E. Shively and Mrs. Shively Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Compton, Mil A little daughter arrived at the were in Louisville, last week. Compton, 'dred Kincheloe Misses home of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Morrison. Miss Belva J. French, of Louisville, Mattie Hardawav and Laura Mell 17th., Mary Alice Morrison. June is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Stith motored to Brandenburg. Sun Miss Ruth Marshall will leave next Mrs. J. W. French. day afternoon. week for Corydon, Ind to visit Miss htta hnglish and neice. Miss Howard Pate and Miss Beulah Hudson. Elizabeth LiiRlish were guests last Payne motored to Hardinsburg on Mrs. G. L. Brady has returned week ot Kev. h. B. hnglish and Mrs. business Saturday from Louisville, whe;; she was call- hnglish at Hardinsburg ed to see Mrs. G. T. McCoy, who has Mrs. W. G. Pumphrev. of Clover- BIG SPRING been quite ill. port, was the guest of friends and Miss Florence Akers is at home relatives last week and attended r. T. Griffith, Mrs. Griffith's from St. Josephs where she attend- church. ed school. Miss Etta English was the Sundav dau8hter- Miss Howe Dav'd and son, Mrs. James Pike, of Oklahoma tnu-s- t of Miss I ona Pjvup Oeorge fcdward spent Saturday at City. Okla., spent Tuesday with Mr. Mrs. Win. Chenault and children Vine Urove with Mrs. urirhth s mo and Mrs. J. F. V'ogel. of Owensboro, were week-en- d guests ther- Mrs Kate Mrs. J. T. Johnson and Miss r anl rs- Kirby Chambers and 'at the Morgan Hotel Johnson, of Louisville, spent last Rev. May, of Owensboro. presid- - Mrs Tyler- of Louisville, were the week with Mr and Mrs. T. 'N. Mc- - mg elder, held quarterly conference Glothlan. at the M. E. church Sunday evening. so" Rev Allen and fam,ly have ret.urn-lis- h Rev. H. S. English and Mrs. Enp- were in Louisville. Modnay and ed from Casey county af'er a stay of HARDINSBURG two weeks 1 uesda v. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Moorman Mr. and Mis. Eugene Conner en Charles Allen Guthrie has returned and little daughter. Mollie Ditto and tertained the following at dinner on from Louisville after several days Sunday Messrs Ed Smith, Hewitt two of. her llttle friends came from stay. Dix, Sherman VanConia Wave Ahl, uouiivme, ann spent tne week-enMr. William Wimsatt and daughter. Herbert Ramsey and Harvey Pullen with his mother, Mrs. Mollie MoorMiss Bess, of Stanley, are the guests all having recently returned from man. of his daughter, Sister Mary Thomas. France. Miss Kathrine Griffith spent last Miss Judith Wadlington is the guest Mrs Mrs. Mary McMillen was pleasant week with her grand-mothe- r, of Miss Grace Robertson of Falls of I ,n,nl,J . i,. i, i uy Kate Casey, Vine Grove r r,( ai lltl f ilium- i Kid V, Hough. I. Miss Clare Morris was the guest .!.:.... Mrs. Louca DeWeese. of Lincoln, CLliZT of Miss Mable Trent, of Vine Grove m mends L kl- -k ruin. last week. u. i i i.ii. ui, iii u..n aim Dirtnday anniversary. iidii family. Mr and Mrs. Louis Maze, of ValJames May, of Brandenburg has ley Station, are receiving congratulaHARNED home after a visit with his tions on returned the arrival of a daughter, grand-motheMrs. Margaret May. Virginia Loraine. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Alexander Mrs. Sam Monarch, of Frankfort, Miss Maude Smith, of Indianapolis, 'were in Louisville, Thursday and arrived Saturday to visit her parents, spending her vacation with her par- - day. Mr. and Airs. W. R. Moorman. ents. Mr. and Mrs. Thos Smith j D. S. May and family, of Ilinois, Miss Mary Helen Whitworth, of Jesse and Owen Miller (colored), are vUitincr rolaivP Lexington, came Thursday to spend whe recently arrived at Camp Tay- - Owen Tucker, who has recently re-lher vacation with her parents, Mr. from over-sea- s received their dis- - turned from overseas, is now with his Mrs. Jesse Whitworth. and charge and arrived home Tuesday, father, Clint Tucker, Mr. Dee May and family, of their parents. Mr. and Mrs. The young People's Society met III., are visiting Mrs. May's par- surprising James Miller. Their sisters from Saturday afternoon with Misses Eva ents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Meador. irvingion also accompanied them and Mattie Prirt Mrs. Barney Squires and daughter, home. Mr. and Mrs. Bowmer Smith, of Miss Kathleen, of Cloverport. after Lodiburg, are visiting relatives here. a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Robt. NOTICE. Mrs. Elizabeth Brown and Miss Hendrick and Mr. Hendrick left FriAll persons knowing themselves in- Emma Payne are on the sick list. day for McQuady to visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Davis, Misses Rev. Huntsman and daughter, Miss debted to Mrs. Mattie Barger deceas Vera, after a visit with relatives have ed will please come forward and set- - Leah and Edna B. Gray attended the tie; and all persons having claims a- - Sunday school convention at Madrid, returned from Scottsville. Mr. Costez Lewis, of New Albany, gainst said Mrs. Mattie Barger, dec- - Sunday. Rev. C. F. Black is visiting relatives Ind., was the guest of his parents, Mr. eased will please present them to the undersigned within the next three at Webster. . and Mrs. Henry Lewis the Miss Margaret Hook, who has been months for settlement. Mrs. Charlie Noble. the guest of relatives in Louisville, WEBSTER has returned home. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Dowell have Mr. H. H. Norton, stock dealer of tnis place, shipped hve car loads of stock, consisting of hogs, cattle and fambs for which he paid to the farm-- 1 ers of this neighborhood over twelve thousand dollars. Mr. Will Hall sold to Mr. H. H. Norton, 20 hogs which brought him no respecter of per- dlately. The soothing, liealinii ull atlaa-ulat- one thousand and twelve dollars. Kidney disease the kidneys, relieves Inttamma-tlon- a sons. A majority of the Ills affllcting-Mr. George Lyddan sold over three ths eerms which and teople today can bs traced back to havs causeddestroys not wait until to- thousand It. Do trouble. dollars worth of stock to today and morrow lio to your ilrut-via- t kidneys are the moat Important Insist on (JOUD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Mr H. Hfl Norton. Tti of tha body. They are the Capsules. In twenty-fou- r vncana hours you Miss Edna McGavock, who has aiteiera. the purifiers, of your blood. rsturnlnsr Kidney dteeasa la uaually Indicated by should feel health and viaror first heard been visiting friends and relatives in you and will blesa the day srtarlneas. aleeplesaneaa, nervouaneaa, of OODD Ml-- : mi. Haarlem OH. Cloverport, returned to her home Fridespondency, backache, stomach trouAfter you feel that you have eured ble, uatn In loins and lower abdomen, yourself, continue to take one or two day evening. (All atones, (ravel, rheumatism, sciatic oausuleo each day, so as to ksep In Mr. Wade Bauman, of Camp Knox, and lumbago. s condition and ward off ths spent Saturday and Sunday with his T dana-e-r of other attacka. Ail these deranaementa are nature' Ask for tho original Imported GOLD parents, Mr. and sirs. June Bauman. staraais to warn you that ths kidneys' should use GOLD. Three Montr ned kola. You Oil Capsules Imme- - MKI'AL Ifbrand. do not siaes. you. Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes had as her they help Haarlem funded dinner guests Sunday, Miss Ava Cash-ma- n and Mr. Percival Clayconib. NEWS FROM i THE COUNTY I j y HILL ITEMS Misses Anna and Maggie Satterfield of Pinieville. Ky., daughters of Mr. and Mrs. James Satterfield arrived Sunday for a visit to relatives. Fred Ferry, of Louisville, was the fi o'clock dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Chas Kell on Friday. Luther Satterfield went to Louisville Saturday evening and returned Sunday.' Oscar Daw on was shaking hands with friends on the Hill. Monday. He was enroute to his home near the Tar Springs. Mrs. Statira Batt. of Terre Haute, Ind., was in town last week to see her sister, Mrs. Sallie Morton, who Sunday evening. Refore leaving for her horn 'Dayton, Ohio, Mrs. Perkins act enied her mother, Mrs. R. S. to Sample to see her niece, Mrs. Jolly MINISTER TAKES OVER A NEWSPAPE Marion, Ky, June 18 The Crittenden Record Press, the county pap-- er here, which for sixteen year ha; been controlled and published by S. M. Jenkins, will come from the press with a new editor and under new management. The paper was purchased Monday by the Rev. W. F. Hogard, presiding elder of the district of the Louisville M. E. conference and his son, W. F. Ho 4 gard, who will control and edit the Hop-kinsville publication from this issue. , Go to the store with the highest - ' 'hatting average j i j88B3fiafi8Hf rMfljiii' iflfloinrlu' Saa BaT Bbbl jSnowilBBBBF ''X That's just another way of saying that you ought to buy your clothes where they have the reputation for always 'delivering the goods.' When you call on us to serve you, we make good; if the clothes don't do. it we do; you get your money back if you're not satisfied nt j Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes "deliver the goods' lasting service; all-wo7 e, j They're made to give you ol Miss-Margar- ' fabrics; careful tailoring,, smartest style; strong val- ues. Waist seams are the leaders; lro&8&Se amfiS ' - - 9l? - sbk and double-breaste- d. Versity suits in all varations; new ideas; new fabrics; new single colors. .jyiu 'SamrlBSmaaaw sbbi aaTrYW-- ' , ' ' d Copyright 19x9 Hart Schaffner & Marx hw, i.i I . nr IVhat Tou May pect Here Ex- r, The Reason The reason Floraheim Oxfords are so popular There's slipping j or Ma-too- n, mid-wee- The moment you enter this store you will be greeted with a sincere smile and made to feel that you are among friends. Our Salespeople will, in business-lik- e manner, demonstrate to you that they have a thorough knowledge of that they are selling. You will be treated as a g customer, not as a shopper. " They will tell you candidly their opinion of an article as to its serviceability and other qualities. And when the sale is completed you will leave this store with a confidence that you have been treated right and that The Store Accommodating is life-lon- is because they fit. at the heel when no chafing or you wear Plorshetms they're made different they give you style and comfort too. Don't buy Oxfords until you have seen and fait a past of Florshelms on your fast they're built to fit. OUR FITTING SERVICE 18 BACKED BY YEARS OP EXPERIENCE. IT'S NOT YOUR HEART IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS 1 j "Is a Good Place to Trade" i- j es S. W. Anderson Company, Owensboro Where Courtesy Reigns first-clas- Kentucky lilt THE BRKCKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY PAGE 3 I axes t TAX LAWS FELLOWSHIP OF SMOKE By Altn H Temple, in Commerce Judge Newman Displeased With Last Road Meeting. (Continued From Page 1) U. 8. RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Director Oenerel of Railroad And Finence LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON ft ST. LOUIS RAILROAD Justice Carroll's Proposed ndment An Increase In venue and No Increase In Carroll's plnn Of t xi) Kin Ik in exempt lands and town lots from nil stale luxes. Coun- wlll not be require! to assume obligation now taken rare of by The stun- will linve ni the male D. Chief Justice John Much or more money na it now him BDd will use it fur the name purpose uur it u tiitiv iuihi ' $8,500,00 will he taken off of real estate and $4,500,000 will be collected an nun II.v by the state In tie place of It from other sources, as follows: I , X' Franchise g corpora- tions, banks and trust companies, will pay all taxes except for graded school and municipalities to the state, but Uw total taxes paid on this property hall be not more than is now paid. ffh additional revenue from th'.s ource will be not less than $2,000,000. .3. All Intangible personal property Not less than $1,000,-0M- 0 i WW be asses-e- d. additional will be collected fioui this source. The state will Save more than 1800,000 which Is now paid for assessing and collecting taxes on real estate. L 4. An adequnte system. for collect-bu- r inheritance taxes will enable the Mate to collect not less than $400,000 additional. V H. "By a revision of the license tax taws, more than $300,000 additional JTan be collected. I G. Elimination of useless expenses for salaries and other purposes will amve the state not less than $500,000. Political Advertisement "Something "ft. please," will mean the same After June aa "Give me a drink." But may the time never come when anything means a smoke hut good tobacco. The boys who won the war had cigarettes, but the Germans used stuff which an emotional smoker can't describe in polite language. So far there has been no great rush of our veterans to break League. into the rank of the We fear that prohibition will turn its tentacles against tobacco and throttle another of our human rights. With the prestige of a conqueror it stands triumphant upon the peak it has surmounted. It is supported by organization. It means a livelihood to very many It means social life and men, lobbyists, propagandists, speakers. societies. an outlet for energy to many women through anti-liquTheir eyes turn to tobacco. It is about the only "vice" which It is called a 'weed," a hasn't been downtrodden by uplift. League has been incorporated in "poison " An Ohio. Smoke must gird for battle, even though a champion against it would be the surest reaction to all sensible progress along temperance lines. Tobacco is called detrimental to health, economy, and morality. Mere men prefer to cover with clouds of smoke the argument that tobacco harms the body. It may cost something in efficiency, but it is not man's ambition to be a perfect machine. We know many living examples of the effects of long smoking. They still eat hearty lunches and have powerful handshakes. It is impossible to find disease in. smoke when we look upon these men. The secret of health is moderation in all conduct. Tobacco There is no field in which intemperance deserves is no exception. defense. All food will poison if taken in excess. It has been chemically demonstrated that the fumes of boiling ham and cabbage are deadlier than the fumes of cigarette paper. From the standpoint of ecnomy its opponents argue that tobacco is costly. The exchange of money for a commodity is never costly. The buyer gives up part of his garnerings in another field. The exchange furnishes capital for production in tobacco, for the maintenance of a huge industry. The profits of this are exchanged The world goes round ami no wealth is lost. for other commodities. Men spend freely on tobacco, but none have wafted themselves into bankruptcy on zephyrs of smoke. It is argued that the industry is unessential, that the capital and labor used in it are wasted. So are music, all the fine arts, half the clothes we wear, the smile on our face unessential. The prosperity of unessential industries plays about as great a part in human happiness as the prosperity of essential industries. Here are a few striking figures showing the economic importance of the tobacco industry: A conservative estimate places the total investment at .iOO.OOO.OoO. The farm land employed, 1.549.000 acres, which incidentally, is needed neither for grain nor cotton, is worth Anti-CigaretAnti-Cigaret$37j,-o00,0- alt county judges suggest to you at any time 'anythiiiR that will have a tendency to help our cause ' I would suggest that all of us work together harmoniously in an effort Jo carry out the expressed will of the organization and to have all feasible proposed routes inspected as quickly as possible and urge all to make the necessary financial arrangements and then request Mr. Wiley to designate the best route. There has been no friction in the organization except when efforts have been made to exclude from consideration the back counties and to commit the organization to some route following more closely the Ohio river as against the Hkck counties. Daviess county has always voted against all efforts to eliminate-oignore the back routes, or any route, and to give all a fair and equal chance and expects to continue that course until Mr. Wiley makes a final designation. "I note your last sentence: 'The next meeting may or may not be held in Owensboro, Ky.' Whether it is or not of course depends on your action. Apparently you do not consider yourself bound by the vote taken on June Uth. I am sure that I speak for all the citizens of Owensboro and Daviess county when I say that we have never requested that any meeting be held in Owensboro in order that we might procure any selfish advantage. When, at the first or second meeting of the organization I extended to it an invitation to meet at Owensboro at any time, I had no thought other than to offer the hospitality of Owensboro whenever the organization should desire to meet here. We will be glad to have the next meeting held here. We thought that the vote taken the other day indicated a desire to have it here; but if you believe that the vote did not voice the sentiment of a majority of the counties of the organization, and if you satisfy yourself in any proper r The ABC of Road-Makin- g -- The essential requirement of good tone road construction mav be condensed into the following rules: L Cut the high places down to a grade not exceeding in 20; fill up tints or low places so as to have a minimum grade of 1 in '200. 2. Construct suMrains to carry away all seepage water; iilso make enough cross drains to dispose of surface water. 3. Make the, subgrade firm and solid and give it the same 1 curvature as the surface of the finished load. 4. Spread the bottom course of stone evenly, then roll and add a little fine material for a binder, and continue the rolling until the stones cease to sink and creep in front of the roller. 5. Spread the second course and roll it with the addition of binder and water until the whole surface is hard and month, carefully filling with stone any depressions that may appear; then fiDish the whole with a course of three quarter-incstone and screenings. This must be soaked with water and rolled until the surface is hard and unyielding. Always be careful to commence the rolling at the sides and graduallv woi k toward the center; by so doing the crown of the road will be preserved. If this work is well and thoroughly done the result will be a road ihat is smooth, hard and convenient for travel at all seasons of the year. For a farming community the width of macadam need not be greater than ten or twelve feet. The width of stone surface should be sufficient to take care of all the travel on the road, but on the other hand it should not be so great as to require unnecessary expense in the maintenance of the road. h way that a majority of the counties prefer to meet at some other place then however disappointed we may be we will not offer a word of protest. may have misconstrued the spirti your letter; but as I understand it, this letter of explamation seems to be due from me both as chairman of the meeting held on the 11th.. and as a citizen of Owensboro and a represen-"- 1 tative of Daviess county." Owens-o- f Iboro Messenger. additional. The retail value of the tobacco products sold during $1,564,792,661. 1918 was LOOKED LIKE IT. Bug Traveler Goodness I must 1 fm Egypt. There to the Sohvnx. Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST Located permanently in Hardinsburg. Occupying office recently vacated by . Total production averages about 450,000,000 lbs." a year. Cigars made in 1918 totaled 7,950,7H:t,747; cigarettes manufactured in 1910 is nearly five times the number of cigarettes manufactured in 1910 This increase has absorbed the increase in acreage, and chewing tobacco and snuff have failed to gain ground. The 1918 totals allow about 475 cigars and cigarettes to every man, woman and child in the United Sates. As most of the babies, and about 90 per cent of the women haven't yet acquired the habit, the men and 10 per cent of the women have abput 1,:.'50 cigars and cigarettes to enjoy each year. 1918, "They do more than please your taste they satisfy! w alker. Factories total 15,504. Exports in the year ending June totaled $91,413,266. Revenue accruing to the Government for 1919 in estimated at $216,520,000. 30, Golden Rule Store Seasonal Merchandise at Lowest Prices Suits; sizes 34 to 44. flfl Men's Madras and lUU Percale Sport Shirts; ry cool. OCa Men's and Boys' China OC Silk Soft Collars, two for 45 cents. Ladies' extra size Union 0C Suits, ribbon straps and beading; size 40 to 44. Men's Straw Hats in MaUU Alpine and Sailor Milands and rough OG Iws. Innocent upcurling smoke never destroyed a soul. We know men addicted to stogies for years who have never, never beaten their wives. We know boys, constant companions of calabash pipes, who have never done anything worse than tie a can on a dogs tail. When men spend their Saturday night pay on tobacco instead of children's clothes and go staggering home after a smoking jag we will call it immoral. "Smoking does no one any earthly good." Ay, there's the rub. Tobacco is indeed on trial in the court of humanity for uselessness. We defend it. If it be found guilty, the fine arts must next be put on trial. Masterpieces of expression, works of definite social value, have been born under the emotional stress inspired by music. Noble thoughts have been given to the world in the mellowness of smoke. King James, who wrote the "Counterblaste to Tobacco," was, it will be recalled, the greatest fool Britain ever had on the throne. He chopped off Raleigh's head. When Oliver Cromwell was offered the crown of England, he called for tobacco. "If he had not smoked," observed an English writer, "today we might be ruled by the House of Cromwell." The story is told of a clergyman who refreshed himself with snuff in the pulpit and announced as his text, "My soul cleavest unto the dust." From the moment Huxley started to use tobacco he called himself a changed man. Moroseness and weariness disappeared. Tennyson hated Italy because he could not get good tobacco and returned home. Many Americans will follow the announced example of Henry van Dyke and move to the South Sea Islands if tobacco passes here. The men of the NC-- 3 smoked incessantly to stand the strain of three day's buffeting by the Atlantic. Sir James Barrie discovers his richest fantasies on a film of blue-whit- Consider morality. e smoke. is with ttt Children's straw hats in the latest shapes. Ladies Middy uoats M white jean with red ud pink collar ana cutis; regu i0 r $1.50 value. 89c $3 50 1 in aatinetts, gaberdines, rep and linen hnish; made up in the latest Eastern styles. ll slrto these aspects of life that smoke has its place. It should no more be prohibited on the cold logic of health, wealth and morals than music should. It has a definite social value. It brings contentment, peace, philosophy. In its community there is the fellowship of souls. It is a stimulus which expands many souls of fellowship. It has a more positive influence for good in the world than canes or spats or fancy vests, than vanity boxes, stomachers, or French heeU- It soothes and relaxes more people after the day's (Continued on Page 7) - It NOTE Moisture-proo- f Chesterfields "let you in" on an entirely new kind of cigarette enjoyment They not only please your taste, but they do something else besides. Know what a big, juicy beefsteak does for vour hunger? Well, Chesterfields do exactly the same thing for your smoking. They touch the "smoke-spot- " They let you know you're smoking. They SATISFY The blend does it And the blend is the I package keeps them firm and fresh, whatever manufacturer's secret. Unlike a patent, it cannot be copied or even closely imitated. If you want a smoke that really "satisfies" ask for "Chesterfields." the weather. rrfnS.M,.lff IHlllllllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUIHIB Grocery Specials One-hal- f Malaria in the system destroys energy and makes the moat vigorous worker feel lazy. Unless corrected it brings on "the chills." E a I Q gallcn can Red Karo Syrup; this week 1 Snow-Q- tool I. 0. value. For bar Kirk's berry Soap; regular 10c Two pound can Kernel HERBINE lor Torpid Liver and Malaria The malarial genu cannot exist in the system under the searching influence of Herbina. It purifies the stomach, liver and bowels, drives out bihous obstructions and puts toe internal organs in fine healthy condition. ST. LOUIS, MO. JM. r. BALLARD. Preprrtfer Is a Powerful Medicine Chesterfield CIGARETTES of Turkish 14 Corn and Domestic tobaccos - blended Rule Store Kentucky acliia Si " UIINIIHIIIIUIIUIIIIIIUUIMIIIIIUIIUINIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIUI sals sr el PAOX 4 THE BRKCKENRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KKNTtK The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAOE. Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNE8DAY EIGHT PAGES 1919 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS 1876 WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE rn . IN , rrr 5. ,r -- 1.1....,.,. , RATRS months; 7Bc tor S monlh Card of TtinnVi. ovrr .n.rrtinn OMMattSI charged for at thr rat ot paper. mn is voir MV for 4 ft !W lina, per Rn.inraa Local. 10c Hnr, hanrrl lor at monry in .......j NEWS hand it to Vrr u Saw THR RRECRKNRIDGR .abwnher; do not throw it away or drttroy it. of viiTH F .n TO St ' HSCR1 RK.RS CLOVERPORT WE OLDER ONES By David Gibson in the Cleveland JUNE Press-Thi- 25, 1919 i abont school vacation time It i estimated that about five million hoys of this country will leave school at this tune to take their first jobs in factories, stores, and offices. Some of these boys will come to us in all our places of work Their education will not be complete by any means it will only be in the rough, and it will be up to us older ones to assist in finishing the job. We all know how it was when wt first went to work. We will all remember how on the first morning of our first job we were looked upon with half pity and half contempt by our fellow workers. We remember how we made many mistakes and were a long time in learning the job and all for the want of a little advice and very few simple And all this through the indifference or contempt of the older workers. Now let us, all of us older ones, resolve not to let this happen to any boys that come to us this school vacation. Let us think of of the first-joourselves when we went on our first job. Some of these boys that come to us will he sensitive and some will be bold, but they will all constitute raw material in our hands, just as we were at first. Some of these boys will not stay long, but in any case let us resolve to have kindness in our hearts for them and send them to the next job with something learned, and to be better prepared to fill it. Most of thse boys that will come to us older ones this school vacation Many of them, even of are filled with high hopes and healthy ambitions. tender years, will have a definite purpose in life. These hopes may be beyond their present reach, but the ambition is there, and it will be up to us to discourage or encourage it. In other words, let us golden rule our attitude toward these first boys, and say: Do unto them as we would like to have been done by when we took our first job. Or let us do unto these boys on their first job as we would like to have others do unto our boys. b instructions. An Episcopal church in the East has adopted the plan of having the regular Sunday morning service at 10 o'clock in place of eleven. This was done in order to give the members of the congregation more time for recreation during the summer months. As a result the church attendance has increased from 250 to Any plan that will by other churches. 300. fill up the empty church pews seems worth following Breckinridge county has 1,740 illiterates to its discredit. But there is a possibility of this number being decreased with our moonlight schools which are to be greatly aided after the campaign to raise $1,L'00 closes. This sum is to be subscribed by citizens of the Fourth District, and every man and woman who realizes the value of being able to read and write will not re frain from helping those less fortunate. J The I'.reckenridge News will keep you in touch with the folks at home while you are on your vacation. The only thing to do is to notify us of your change of address. hope this will find you in the best of health and happiness. With much We will have the daylight savings until October 4th to the joy of some love to all, I am. Your son, Cpl. and the sorrow of others. James E. McGary. P. S. Here is the list of the B. C. boys in Co. M. 6th Inf: good typhoid breeders! Remember that weeds are Pvt. Alexander, of Custer; Pvt. Jolly, of Hardinsburg; Pvt. Quiggins, of Fisher; Pvt. Tate, of Cloverport; Pvt. Gibson, of Cloverport; Pvt. Parks, of Lodiburg; Pvt. Richie, of Mooleyville; Pvt. Pryor, of Vic Pile, the Poland China hog man Cpl. Avitt, of Lodiburg; Cpl. living near Harned reports that he Mattingly. of Hardinsburg; Cpl. Jonlost a fine 8 months old Poland China es, of Fordsville; Cpl. Wheatley, of boar recently valued at $350. This Garfield; Cpl. Noble, of Lodiburg. boar got over heated in a fight with 2nd P. S. So you can see that I his $500 boar that heads his herd and have some company from home weighdied from the effects of it. He you would think we were a ed 350 pounds. crowd of school boys to see us out. o I am sending you some pictures of Mr. Pile sold Tice Miller a boar our company and postcard pictures of pig for $l0 and one to Prof. Bowlds Steinfort. for $40. Great Lakes Navsl Training Station where he "was in training two months after which he was made a company The Mother's Dsy letter below is commander and later made batallion addressed, to Mrs. J. F. McGsry, Of ommander which place he filled for Kirk, who has a soldier son of whom thirteen months. He was made quarter-she is very proud. on ship and sent over sea Dear Mother: This is the day on and is now at Cardiff. Wales. A letwhich every soldier in the X. E. F. is ter from Stiles to his mother follows requested to write to his dearest herewith friend on earth, so I am going to try My Darling Mother: It is hard to and fullfill the request. realize that this is the middle of the I feel that you have been very forwinter. Then slso we have just come tunate in having both of your boys from 700 miles due North of here spared, if we live the life that you and the change from the cold rain have always taught us to live, but if and wind to the beautiful sunshine, we do not them it would probably flowers and warm winds blowing in have been better if we had fallen from the Gulf stream is wonderful. with some of our comrarfes. If there be an Eden on the earth now Today we have bright sunshine and why, St. Jean de Luz must be the it sure does make the time pass much place. It is supposed to be the greatpleasanter and faster, we are not est winter resort in all Europe, and drilling now, all we do is guard, I am a man who has been there can readdoing office work now for one of the ily see how it may be so. boy's in the office is expecting his discharge, so I have taken his place. Describes St. Jean de Lus. I like the work fine, Sgt. Slusher, a If you can follow me in my desin the office Kentucky boy has been cription do and I will endeavor to since we came from the states. show you the most beautiful place I Now I will try to tell you some have ever seen : real news, that is about the people Just imagine a long, exceedingly and country. First the country it is smooth, white sand beach stretching very beautiful the way they cultivate in long half circle; the water a clear the land makes it look like a flower blue and the long waves comnig in garden when you get on a plateau and breaking over the break water in and look down in the valley it has great clouds of spray making through the apparance of a show window dis- the sunshine the effect of a million playing different colored ribbons. The rainbows. After striking the break main product of farm is hay, pota- water, they come rolling up the beach toes, oats and rye, just one thing I in a succession of little waves. The failed to mention that is cow beets, water is so clear you can see to a they sure do raise them in great great depth. quanities, for they not only feed them to the stock but make a drink called Beautiful Villas. snops, and if anything will make a Then on the beach are some wonman think he has snakes in his boots derful villas of the wealthy Europthat will. eans. White crushed rock roads are Now for the people and their way running all around the places. Two of living there is no such thing as a magificent hotels are located in promcountry home over here. Everybody inent places and they have innumerlives in a village or when it is large able bath houses running down to enough it is a city, house and barn the beach. On the beach, are many built together, the same hall you go chairs with sun shades over them in lets you in the house or barn, by where one may sit and bask in the turning to the right or left, now when sunshine. it comes to cleaness America is 75 Over at one side is a great castle per cent ahead, so you need not worry placed on the brow of a precipice. about us setting a bad example in Its huge towers are, to be seen from that respect. far out on the Bay. It looks to be I have not heard from Eugene for what it no doubt was in the old days, almost three weeks, so I do not know a veritable tower of strength. Then where he is located, I thought once if you will consult your map you will I would go to see him but it is so find that it is in the center of the uncertain when he will get located Pyrennes Mountains which separates that I am going to get a pass to Eng- France and Spain. You can see all land, for think that would be a fine around it, as tho a back ground for trip, as I could talk to people there. the picture, the great mountain peaks I feel sure we will be in the states are all covered with snow. The sumby the first of August or the first of mits are surrounded with white fleecy September, at the latest. Now Dear clouds, and when the sun shines they Mother, as I have about told you all appear as huge diamonds in the sky. the news for the present I will close As far as the eye can see these huge by saying I am fine and dandy and peaks rear their majestic domes to MOTHER'S DAY LETTER. Well, we are going to Bayonne which is S miles from here, tomorrow. I hope you do not tire of the perhaps futile attempts I make to desWell I cribe some of these places guess we will be in Cardiff again the first of February and I will get my Xmas box at least here is hoping. I must close now. Wishing all the loved ones at home the best in everything. From Leslie. master EMPLOYEES MUST BE VERY THRIFTY Big Shoe Manufacturer Offers Stock In Company. Allows Payment on Installments. concern in the entire world h grasp it The United States of Amc a "concern". You may buy st the form of war Savings Stat you will just as certain as the rises or sets receive a divider per annum if you hold the" ficate until maturity. Stork purchased in any comme enterprise is more or less a has But with the United States Gort ment, hazard is eliminated. And the stock you buy, you become paid with 44 per And twenty. ahsolutelv iniaranterd five cents invested in a Thrift Stamp'; will start you. Sixteen of these afie-- j a few cents added, will give you 9fS War Savings Stamp, which, on Jan-- .' uary 1, 1924, will be worth $500. Cu' you beat it? stock-holde- r, ! I PLEA FOR MEMORIAL TREES The head of one of the biggest and successful shoe manufacturing com- Committee Would Have One Planted 9 panies in St. Louis, W. F. McElroy, in Baptist Churchyards as Tribute of the McElroy-SloaCompany, in to Roger Williams. a lengthy interview in a recent number of the Republic, talks interestingA mpmnrlnl tree In every Baptist ly on the relation of the employer to chnrehynrd in the United State to the employee. commemorate establishment of re"Thrift is Encouraged," is one of ligious freedom nnd soul liberty la tho the topics he discussed. The article plan of the Roger Williams National says: "The Company encourages Memorial committee of the district thrift among its employees, and has Columbia. The committee, which ta in adopted a system of selling stock to charge of the drive to raise a fond such of the clerical force and foremen for the erection In Washington of tho and superintendents in the factories Roger Williams memorial, announced as desire to buy it. The stock is It would ask every congregation lo bought on the market by the Com- the country to plnnt a memorial tree. pany, and is sold to the employees on "The tree stands for life," saye a the installment plan. The employee stntement from the coanmlttee Issued who purchases stock under this plan at the Washington headquarter "and begins immediately to receive the ns the American Foresty association Is dividends on the stock, and these div- urging the plsntlng of memorial tree idends may be applied toward the In honor of the American sailors and" payment for the stock. With small soldiers who gave their Uvea that po- additional payments at regular inter- lltlcal freedom should not perish from' vals, the employee soon is absolute the earth, so we will ask that trees b owner of the stock, and thus shares in planted In honor of Roger Wlillama, the management to the extent of the who worked nnd suffered that religious par value of his or her stock." liberty might be woven Into the naThe McElroy plan is splendid. But tional fabric of America." only 900 persons are employed in this plant, and participation is conBob My fiancee's brother is alfined to that number. But every man ways bragging about his family con has an opportunity to become a nections. stock holder, with assurance of a Bess Your marriage to his siaterN fair dividend, in the greatest going should cure him of that. n We Want Your Banking Business Whether it be" ' 1 the heavens. Large or Small At Early Morn. happened to be on watch this morning as the sun was coming up over the mountains, and let me say I have never seen a more strikingly beautiful picture. Then at 6:30 from the little fishing hamlet up the Bay you could see some small boats, row boats, gasoline launches, steamers and every other type represented. In the evening the fishermen come home smiling even tho the day's catch may have been poor. I FARM AND STOCK PADUCAH'S MAYOR We have a lot of respect for the man who turns his face toward success by bank s; all-rig- o The splendid rains of the past few days has enabled the farmers to finish planting tobacco. The crop will nearly be 100 per cent of last year's crop. o INTERESTING LETTER FROM A SAILOR. Leslie E. Stiles is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stiles and grandson of the late Johnson Stiles and nephew of Mrs. Perry Kemp, of Tell City, Ind. He enlisted in the U. S. Navy, July 1st, 1916, and was sent to the . shipped a fine bunch of hogs to Louisville, last week. E. B. Oglesby o J. M. Howard has added 8 P?w$frjKf Javav 'aaBBBnvBBtVfrLUaav 9 Nothing Compares With This. Mother, I have seen England, Ireland, Scotland, Wales, France, Spain, Portgual, Italy and Scily, and I have never yet seen or yet witnessed any-t- o Now I have equal this scenery. tried to put on paper what I saw in St. Jean de Luz but I never can, for after reading over the description I have just written, I can see why it takes a poet, dreamer or author to pen words worthy of the marvelous scene. The only thing in the way of a simple description I can give is this: of the It looks to be a master-piec- e most famous painter which has strayed from its gallery and is now a ing one 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. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. STRONG ACCOMMODATING thorough bred Shorthorn cows, and calves to FRANK N. BURNS. his heard at a cost of from $','50 to The Democrat who rendered distlnc-tlv-e W. R. Moorman $350 per head. service to his party by breuklng & Son bought at the same sale lo up the vicious Blood Onth Negro PoliThese tic-Hi Secret Order In l'aducah, kindhead at the same figures. thorough bred dealers are ly nsks you for your vote for Railin their business and are building up road Commissioner. Stands for: (1) Equalization of a fine trade. freight rates so that cities and towns o W. R. Moorman & Son sold J. N. of Kentucky will hava equal opporthe Ohio Akers a shorthorn bull calf for $150. tunity towith those north ofIndustries; attract cupltal and thorough bred river Mr. Akers believes in ( j; consolidation of telephone systems stock too and is building for the fu- In cities to eliminate double cost and ture confusion to subscribers; (8) aid Hie men who carried "Old Glory'' to o victory, and (4) proper safeguards for We never saw crops in Breckinridge county looking better. They htlxtr In all grades of employment. city and are clean, growing and fine to look estPaducah, the largestthe district,largrullroud center in has upon The biggest crop of wheat never had this olflce. ever raised in the county has just His services to the party merit your been harvested and the yield promis- support. Nothing the Democratic Primary August 2, 1919. es right up to normal. matter with Breckinridge county. It Political Adevetisement. is coming to the front fast. It has already plenty of money and will Louisville Live Stock Market. have more when the present crop is Hog market: Best heavies, 165 harvested. pounds and up $21; 120 to 105 pounds Mj pigs IM pounds down $18.50; Read the article on "The Fellowship of Smoke" by Alan H. Temple, throwouts, $19 down. Best Sheep, $6 50 $6.75; bucks published in this issue of The BreckBest lambs $16.25 (si enridge News. It is a fine article and $4 75 down. $13; culls, we agree with him in what he says $16.50; seconds, $12.50 on the use of tobacco. Its social $9 (&) $10.50. $13; Prime heavy steers $12.50 value, its contentment, its peace, and the fellowship it brings to our souls. heavy shipping $11.50 to $12.50; fat cows $800 (g) $11.75; bulls $7.50 Own shares in Uncle Sam, unlimit- $9.50. ed the surest, safest, most glorious TRY A WANT AD TODAY enterprise on earth. Buy W. S. S. Hardinsburg, Kentucky. Fourth of July Togs Preparing to have a big time the Fourth, aren't you? Probably going on a picnic, fishing party, motor trip or something of the kind where you'll need sport clothes. See my line of FORD AGENCY 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. White Skirts Middies Sport Hats For more dress-u- p occasions we have attractive Georgette, Crepe de Chine and Voile Dresses and Waists. Gingham Dresses for children. Mrs. Ethel 0. Hills CLOVERPORT, KY MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL CONTRACTOR Cloverport, Kentucky, I fern Wis.wk-rtftfc- l jMmgmmggLmmAjgmamgokj M. If II THE BRKCKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS .m..:T'.': a ::fi: .v PAOR m,.n f W. Robert und Jane Plank, of Louisville, are house gtirsts of Mr and Mr Jno. D NE8DAY iftlft JUNE Burn. IS, T I)r Jesse Ratictim, Mrs Baunmi , 4 St thr Port Offic Ky t and daughter, Miss Margaret Ramum trrornl class matter A Vlica T1tt tr Kl.tll uiar, i( tWi "APFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Louisville to spend Sunday. : w i s. -"Kitniuino 01 mt j m nri v.iyuc w on istiri aim i iiiifircii Mildred and Wallace Morrison have been visiting several days in LouisClori-rport- The Breckenridge News Society Items Of Lccal Interest CHURCH WEDDING. NOTK Please notify the editor i.lu desire advertisements discontinued. v.," FOR SALE FOR Now is the Time to go in Bathing! Will j. take $11 tor both tmrt, Ky on ('has , KALE Twn good tlenrge Pair, t imer K. I.ightfnnt's place work horses ay One of the prettiest weddings of l oft SAI.F. ew llllll Ford Hnadster, equip are perl with (ioodyear tires Also Fori Tour Mr. the season was that of Miss Kathleen ing car. just like new. run sis. hundred or V and Mrs. L. L Mitchell before iioitiK Hobtn and Mr. Lindsey McGary. of eight ('. hundred miles Moorman, Ky. MannnsMirg, BATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE to Kvansville where they will reside. Hardinsburg. which took place in the Miss Rebecca Rickets, of Schlater, St. Romauld's rectory at seven o'- KIK SAI.K- - One Ironclad Incubator. I M0 egg capacity, in good Order for 1S.00 omcm For fVr is in,Hnio" s!ar Ky' visi,ing clock. Tuesday morning, June :J4th. 1 particulars, write Mrs. Walter Moorman, , .i R nn For Sutr nH ii,..r,.t ri,w re a t i ve s Miss Kirkets exnects to The ceremony was performed with a ,,irn ucan, rsy. nuptial mass by Rev. James F. Nor.10 spend the summer, in Kentucky lain, per line FOR SAI.F. A TRACK OF WHITE OAK For ('anil, per line. .10 IMKr.K- - One hundred and sistren trees ror all Puliliraiiom in the intcrrst of Mr. and Mrs. David Culley and man. IN inches up Located on the creek and The bride was lovely in a dainty individuals or exnreaaion of Individ daughter, Miss Alma David Culley, half mile from the river- - John F Bravin, al views, per line in gown of flesh colored l loverport, Ky. of Louisville, were guests of Mr. and and simple georgette made with a round neck Mrs. J. C. Nolte, on Thursday. STARK-LOWMA- N and bead trimmings. With this she MK SALE Pan ,red White Wyandotte Mr. and Mrs Will Mitchell MANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL NEW YORK AND CHICAGO GENERAL OFFICES ville. CITIES FOR SALE One lire proof safe, weight K H liounns Mi l .lotlilaii. i.oc.rt as new Irvington, Ky. Men's Bathing Suits 75c, $1.50. $2, $3.50 Ladies' Bathing Suits guests of Mr. Mitchell's parents, K2 Slt2 t grl":' 1 CO. Louisville Representatives of Railroads United States Railroad Administration Director Ceneral Train Schedule on The L, H. & St. L. R. R. 1918 Effective December 8th, . EAST BOUND No. 142 leaves Cloverport. Arrives Tringvti Arrives Louisville.. No. 144 leaves Cloverport.. Arrives Irvington Arrives Louisville No. 140 leaves Cloverport.. Arrives Irvington Arrives Louisville No. 148 leaves Henderson Arrives CJwensboro Arrives Shops WEST BOUND No. 141 leaves Cloverport- Arrives Owensboro... 9:14 A. .10:1(1 A. .12:20 P. ...B:04 P. .....6:00 P. ...7:88 P. A:18 A. 6:07 A. 7 :B0 A. -- .4:00 P. P. -- .8:00 .. 6:20 P. M. M M. M M. M. M M M M If. M. Arrives Henderson... Arrives Evansville Arivea St. Louis D. iio leaves iiovrroort... Arrives Hawesville Arives Owensboro No. 148 leaves Cloverport... Arrives Owensboro Arives Henderson. Arrives Kvansville Arrives St. Louis No. 147 leaves Shops Arrives vwensnoro Arrives Henderson ...10:48 A. M. P. M. -- .12:01 M -- 12:88 P. 1:28 P. M. 8 :10 P. M. ..6:40 P. M 7:08 P. M 8:07 P. M. M -- 11:28 P. -- 12:82 A. M. ..1:23 A. M. A. M -- .7:89 A. If. 6:46 A. M. A. M -- .8:08 A. If. -- 9:16 Interesting Personal Mention jMrs. Jno. Knight returned Saturday tSening from a visit in Louisville Ed Morrison, of Irvington, spent Sunday in this city with friends Mrs A. T. Atkins, of Irvington was the guest of Mrs. James Tierney Sunday. Mrs. P. J. Kramer was in Louis ville, Saturday to spend the day with her daughter, Miss Zivola Kramer For your genuine Sical Binder Twine, see Marion Weatherholt, Clov erport, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Wickliffe DeHaven arrived Monday evening to visit Mr and Mrs. Shelby Conrad. Miss Ara Williams, of Evansville, will be here Thursday to visit her cousin, Miss Lenora McGavock. Mrs. Bernard Morrison, of Hawesville, spent Friday with M.r and Mrs. Miss Martha Lee Miller, of Cruger, wore a picture hat of cream leghorn, Miss., arrived Friday for a several and carried lilies of the valley and weeks visit with her aunt and uncle, swansonia. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Oglesby. The bride's sister. Miss Regina McMrs. Sweeney Cowles, of Evans- Gary was the maid of honor and wore ville, has returned after spending two an attractive dress of blue and pink e months with her sister, Mrs. S. R. rosebud chiffon made .over Berry, Sr., and Mr. Berry. with a hat to correspond. She Mrs. W. H. Bowmer and daughter, carried pink roses. The groom had Mrs. Chas Moorman, Jr., of Atlanta, for his best man, Mr. Dud McGary. Mr. and Mrs. McGary left immedspent the week-en- d in Louisville with Mrs. Bowmer's daughter, Mrs. Nellie iately after the wedding for a wedding trip to St. Louis. The bride Burks. Geo. Gray, of Owensboro, was in wore a stylish blue traveling suit Harned, Saturday visiting relatives, with a small black hat. Upon their return they will m'ake and in Hardinsburg, attending a chaptheir home with Mrs. McGary's fath ter meeting of the Masonic lodge. er, Mr. Jno. J. Hoben, of Mrs. L. W. German and daughter, burg, where the groom is a Hardins successful Miss Margaritte, of Louisville arrived business man. Saturday to be the guests of Mr and Mr. McGary was one of the first Mrs. Sam Conrad this week. volunteers from Hardinsburg. and Mrs. Chas Berry, who has been was in the army service two years. visiting in Owensboro left Saturday ooo for Indianapolis, to join Mr. Berry, SWIMMING PARTY who has located in that city. A number of swimmers who have Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Parrish and son, Paul Parrish, of Tobinsport. Ind., been enjoying the beach on the Kenwere week-en- d guests of Mrs. Par- tucky shore this summer, formed a ish's sister, Mrs. D. H. Parrish and party, Friday evening, and went to the sand bar on the Indiana shore Dr. Parrish I Mr. and Mrs. John M. Gregory had The party went on the motor boat. for their guest on Sunday, Mrs. Cora Shamrock and had their supper on Renfrow, Mrs. Will Dean, Mrs. Will the Rocks after coming out of the Thomas and Mr. Claude Renfrow, water. Those enjoying the outing were: who motored here from Dundee, Ky. Misses Louise Nicholas, Addie Mc- t, 1.1,,, W ,,.,..1,1 ..,.1 A U ter, Miss Mary Lou Warheld, of Oavock. Eloise Hendnck, Ceci Jol v. Z, Louisville, spent Sunday the guests of Lillian Polk, Alice Couch, Eleanor Reid, Ray Heyser and Margaret New-soMr. Warheld s sisters, Mrs. F. Fraize Mrs. Young, of Texas and Miss and Miss Jane Warfield. Havnes. of Arkansas Messrs Ritlw Mrs. J. Byrne Severs and son, Hugh Reidi Will Seaton. Joe D. Morrison, Barret Severs leave this week to Forrest Weatherholt, Eldred d a month in Owensboro, with bage, Bvron Whitehead, Harry Berry, Mrs. Severs' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bsska r' Po j n v.aiiiLi nuiii ' .i Wm. Barret. Alfred Wroe, Conley Arnold and Jul- Miss Jane Warfield is at home after ius Hardin. Mr. and Mrs. Harry a visit in Henderson with her cousin, Newso'm, Mr. and Mrs. Will Pate, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haynes and Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Miller Ferry and son, Paul Haynes, the latter having just; Miller Ferry, Jr., and Mrs. L. T. Reid. returned from army service. ooo ISOM-ALLEWEDDING. Mrs. Addie Dowden and granddaughter, Miss Dorothy Gregory, of Mr. Samuel Allen and Miss Mona Brandenburg, have returned home after being the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Isom, both of this city, were married crepe-de-chinBab-speni i i ' ting, and day old chicks Meador, KingsMocid, Ky. eggs ' per nuiKireit or 11 lilt per setlOr each Elihti FOR SALE Two automobiles, one FVird one Maxwell, both in good shape. and see machines. They are good and price right Allen Lewis, Stephensport. ami Call Ky. the FOR SALE One xflll with new wind stacker. particulars and $3.00 Bathing Caps Bathing Shoes I. I. Case Thresher siie :2m Ruth feeder, weigher and In good condition. For price write. E A Hard-esty- . Stephensport. Ky. FOR SALE -- Blacksmith shop and tools. I.ood opining. F. S. Shellman. Sain.de. Ky. FOR 25c and 50c 50c - SALE -- young asrs ornucK mules One Champion binder Mad rsM mower, practically new wo M J and I.. I). C nary. rs WANTED "rra and loverport. Ky. See tative of the Courier the M. Iieorgr Hotel. ii l.r'". l v ourier-journa- ''VF agent at once for Louisville Times in Mr. Wood, represenJournal Company, at Cloverport Water Wings 50c WANTED To take subscriptions Inr all magazines. Also renewal for all magazines f ubhing rates given. Mail orders rcceiv- ed. Call or write Ml I). Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. all kind, of Son' loca,''1 on Cannelton, Ind. me J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Kentucky WANTE- D- To buy nE mi. River above DONT WASTE l. the - TIMK-Co- sun, store lor lowest prices on workman's wear Wtn Cooms, Hardinsburg. Ky. to the fellow- Cash or trade paid for eggs and poultry. Low socks, E m. Cooms, " Hardinsburg, shirts, overalls. Ky. AT THE VARINERS' REST DR. Office Hours: W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... , DENTIST . lirf.ff Minor A fcSSftV wuys i In office during fficr hours irvington. Ky. ,.u.ui. N For Quick Service Call On - Charles Lightfoot. Mr. Jno. Davis, local manager of Cumberland Telephone, Mrs. Davis and their children left Sunday Qn a river trip to Concordia, Ind., and will visit in Louisville before returning home the last of this week. Mrs. Ben Young, of Ft. Worth, Texas, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newsom. On Monday Mrs. Young, Mrs. Newsom and daughter, Miss Margaret Newsom were in Louisville. Rev. W. O. Rickard and Mrs. Rick-ar- d have for their guests this week, Rev. Rickard's daughter, Mrs. A. T. Ingram, Mr. Ingram and their children, Herschell, Morris and Maxine Ingram, of Martin City, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Miller and child ren, Miss Edith Miller and Elliott Miller, of Paducah, arrived last week for an extended visit with Mrs. Miller's parents. Mr. and Mrs. John M. Gregory. Mr. Miller returned to Paducah this week. Corp. Paul Tilford, who has been overseas with the A. E. F., has ar rived in Camp Taylor and as soon as he gets his discharge he will return to Fordsville, to be with his 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Tilford. Misses Alice and Emma Hagman, and Mary Jo Mattingly, of Cloverport and Messrs. Raphiel Lewis, Carl and Harrold Magman were guests of the Misses Clark at Owensboro, Sunday. They drove down in their new car. Hancock Clarion. Mrs. Eliza Taylor and grandchild ren, Miss Mattie Virginia Taylor and Alfred Taylor motored here from Hardinsburg, Sunday afternoon with Dr. Irvin Taylor, who was enroute to Owensboro, and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage. Mrs. William Sterrett Bowmer and children, Miss Ella Bell Bowmer, Miss Madison Bowmer and Master William Bowmer, of St. Louis, are the guests of Mrs. Bowmer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Bell, at their home on Second street. Mr. Bowmer who accompanied Mrs. Bowmer ajid children to Louisville, has returned to St. Louis. Louisville Herald. in Hardinsburg, Saturday morning, June 21, by Rev. E. B. English. The bride and groom were accompGrpen Clerk What business art anied to Hardinsburg by the bride's sister, Miss Winnie Isom and Mr. you In, sir? Allen Jennings. They returned here New Guest I'm a eklpper. and were entertained at the home of Green Clerk Well, don't practice the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. your profession here till you settle yonr mi Joe Allen. ooo MOORMAN-MORRIS The Hardinsburg Auto Co. Cld Brick Corner Hardinsburg, Kentucky . Joe Morrison. Mr. James Mattingly of Marshall, Texas, is in this city visiting his mother; Mrs. O. B. Mattingly. Mrs. Sam Furrow and sou, Charles Owen Furrow were shopping in Louisville, Monday. Miss Margaret Skillman is in Louisville, visiting herbrother, Mr James R. Skillman aTfla,lNlT,sSalLman. Hon. D. H. Severs was in Louisville last week to visit his son, Mr. Roscoe Severs and Mrs. Severs. Mrs. Geo. Weatherholt spent a few days in Louisville last week with her daughter, Miss Cleona Weatherholt. E. C. Foote and son, Gerrard Moore oote, oi irvington wo. z went to uisville, Saturday on business. Just received a car load of Wash ington Red Cedar shingles. Nothing better. See Marion Weatherholt. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Odcwalt went to Louisville, Sunday evening to visit Mr. Odewalt's sister, Miss Lucile Mr. Elva Morris, of Pellville, and iss Katie Moorman of near Goering were married, on Sunday, June 15, by Rev. J. T. Turner. Mrs. Morris is a very attractive young lady and is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carter Moorman, while Mr. Morris is the mail carrier on the Cloverport route. M Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Capital $500,000.00 Surplus $100,000.00 For the present they are making their home in Pellville. Hancock Clarion. Ryan-Acos. Miss Margaret Kyan, of Cloverport, and Mr. James Acos will be married Mednesdav morning at 11 o'clock at Trinity Episcopal church. Rev. Edmund Phares, priest in charge officiating Owensboro Messenger. 18 of 36 This Bank has always undertaken to meet the requirements of its customers in a manner consistent with the soundest of banking princigTf ples. 1 Children War Victims, Record Of French Farmer. Odewalt. Miss Kathleen Crist was at home from Louisville, for the week-en- d with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Crist. Mrs. Sallie is at home iter a fortnights stay in Fordsvillc, with Mr. and Mrs. Wickliffe n n. Paris, June 10. Thirteen sons killed on the field of battle, three discharged with grave injuries, one wounded four different times, the father and one daughter sum.natily shot by the Germans for going to Lille, to celebrate the centennial anniversary of a relative, and another daughter killed by a German shell at Dunkirk, is the record of the family of M. Vanhee, a French farmer of Reminghe, near Ypres. M. Vanhee had thirty-si- x children, sons and fourteen daughters, all of whom were living when the war broke out. One of his sons was valet to Pope Pius X; he returned to France to fight and was wounded in each four different engagements. One of the sons lost both legs, another returned from the front blind and deaf, and another underwent the trepanning operation. twenty-two If you appreciate careful and capable attention to' your banking problems, we can be of service toyou. We will welcome the opportunity 'to show you in detail how a connection with this Bank will be of direct value to you. I OFFICERS V. B. J. Bulleit, President. Vice-Preside- Mrs. Virginia Williams left Men-da- y evening for Louisville, to visit her daughter, Mrs. Wm. Head and Mr Head Miss Mary Barret, of Owensboro, returned Saturday after a visit with her sister, Mrs. J. Byrne Severs and Mr Severs. "saw NOTICE ii you neeu aisai oinaer i wine you All Courier-Journand Louisville Will know where to always find it. Time subscribers in Cloverport kindMarion Weatherholt ly leave their name and address or Miss Lenora McGavock has return telephone Mr. Geo. K. Wood at the d from Skillman, Ky., where she was. St. George Hotel, Cloverport. guest of her grandmother, Mrs. . al Bernheim, Vice President. P. L. Athrton, P. J. Bonne, Treasurer. Paul Compton, Secretary. J. F. Eisenbeis, Asnt. Secretary. K S. Kapier, Asst. Treasurer. A system of sheep farming that is to be continuously successful can not ignore either wool or mutton. In many cases the two products will be worthy of equal consideration. In others either one may be emphasized Ireland Before end After according to the peculiarities of conand Mrs. H. P. Mattingly spent He said, "Well, regarding a woman, ditions, management, and marketing. in tnts city tne guests ot Mrs. To this and experience Pve come If you want all the news of Breck When man puts a ring on her finger, Hemphill. He puts himself under her tbumb.1" inridge county, get on the list of The Cartoons Magaiine. Breckenridge News. Leake Plank and rhiMrtn, The Convenient Corner Commercial Banking Fourth and Market Streets Savings Accounts Trust Department Safety Vault Boxes THE BRECKBNRIDOK NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY EUROPEAN CORN BORER STRIKES AT AMERICA'S GREATEST CROP TEN COMMANDMENTS OF SALESMANSHIP First, Be be agreeable to me. in voice and all details of IS INTERESTED IN SUCCESS OF FACTORY GIRL Mrs. Webster Says She's Al- Dangerous Imported Pest May Spread Prom Massachusetts and New York to Menace Nation's Leading Cereal Crop; Burning Infested Plants Only Effective Method of The farmer' life sometimes seems to be just one insect pest after another. Just about the time he has learned how to combat all the insect pests in the United States and leans back to take things easy for a spell, somebody manages to import a few new varieties of crop trouble from foreign shores. This time it is the European corn borer that is going to cause the farmer to lose sleep. The European corn borer probably Is the most injurous insect pest that has yet been introduced into this country, according to entomologists of the U. S. Department of Agriculture in Farmers' Bulletin 104(i. Unless immediate and effective measures are taken to exterminate this pest it seriouslv threatens the future of -' dress. Like the average consumer, I am not a slave of reason, and 1 go where they treat me most agreeable. Second, know the thing you are selling me. Tell me what I want to know about it in English. Third, don't argue with me. When and also through the stem and cob you disagree with me and tell me Here they feed upon the immature about it you probably will succeed in grain and tunnel the cob. The injury antagonizing me. Fourth, make it plain, whatever it to the ears and stalks is further inDon't talk at random. fol is creased by a soft rot which often Fifth, tell the truth. If you lie lows the work of the borers and re of infested plants don't expect me to come back. duces the interior If you promSixth, be dependable. to a decaying, putrid mass with an ise me something keep your promise. obnoxious odor. If yon can't, telephone me ahead of time. Two Generations Each Year. Seventh, remember my name and There are two generations of the face. Nothing pleases a man more European corn borer each year. They are continuously damaging the corn than subtle flattery. Eighth, beware of egotism. Don't in infested fields from before tassel ling time until winter stops their tell me about yourself when you are They remain as nearly trying to sell me something. Get activities. n borers within their tun- me to talk about myself if you can. Iinth, think success. Radiate connels throughout the winter and re fidence; it is contagious. sume feeding in the spring. good.; Tenth, be human. successfully is a psychological proposition. By Dr. Frank Crane. full-grow- ROPEAN BORER" itthe caterpillar of a small moth The moths lay Mtrunoos duat-llk- c Broktn wrrh mull aaw of mate-la. Suggestion To Shippers Of Hogs During Heated Season. desire to call your attention to the suggestion from Mr. O. B. Livingston, of Madisonville, Kentucky, as to how he has been able to reduce shrinkage on hogs when shipped during hot weather. He stated: "Three times during the heated term of this summer, in car load lots, I have reduced shrinkage at least 50 per cent by the simple expedient of placing in each car with the hogs, three 100 pound cakes of ice. upon the floor of the car at equal intervals. This ice costs 50c per hundred pounds and $40 or $"j0 per car can be saved, by its use in preventing shrinkage in the weight "of hogs." Try this simple suggestion for what it is worth. It may save you many dollars. Mat S. Cohen, State Department of Agriculture, I Buy War Savings Stampt weekly; help your money grow, and help "I'm Uncle Sam grow. Louisville, Ky., June 12, 19. always recommending Trutona to the three hundred girls that work with I me," Mrs Nannie Webster, an employe of the American Tobacco Co., here said, recently. "Before I took Trutona I used to tin from four to six days without a "I bowel action," she continued. ' Even little was extremely nervous. things irritated me terribly. My sister said if I kept on nobody would live with me. My appetite was very irregular. These troubles had both ered me tor tne last ten years. "I feel like a new woman and life is really worth living, since I've takMy bowels are more en Trutona. regular now and my appetite is fine. I'm not nervous anymore, either. The girls at the factory are always remarking how much better I look now. The pains in my arms, shoulders and head ways Advising To Try Trutona. Co-worke- rs that I formerly experienced have all disappeared " Trutona. the perfect tonic is especially beneficial for stomach, liver and kidney troubles, catarrhal complaints, nervousness, sleeplessness, lost of appetite and the like It it alto a splendid reconstructive tonic Trutona is now being introduced and explained in Cloverport, Ky., at Wedding't Drug Store. Dr. PERMANENT DENTIST ft. 1. STEPHE Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice flfrling, illtl Borne B MURRAY HAYES LAWYER lM 7 t More Inter Southern BuiMIng LOUIlVlLLB M jrl Than 20 Years Experi aT'CCOmlli WANTED! Produce of All Kinds. We pay you the best prices the itiarkets 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. . Bring us all of your thtlr We pay the highest Prices Branch House Produce Cloverport, Ky., for cash at tn brratct are tha ni of an K 'e steel 'laid Ci on the under sides of the com leave-- j L-j'ltV J. R. Sanders, Mgr. Kentucky Creameries Owned mm m 'I Ifl tha bcrwrtt at .A r fa i, 'Baa and feed at first on the leaves, but tassels, the joon bort into the italk.the leaf ribs and theea ra They live in the talks all winter and in jpr1n change iFtXaWwr pupae. 4 to reddish-browwhich jocri transform The caterpillars hatch from these ees.s AMERICAN BUTTER & CHEESE COMPANY D. D. DAVIS, and Operated by & Buyer, Hardinsburg, Ky. Armour Company Inc. tha aa r L.'irouch husk, ajkj IN Lmouh tSa tair at.J cob her- - entar. MI J I V .r All iui.... iu uuiii rui 01.inc R, 1 . I again tc motha Tfie nejt also attack) other yorden lvej and larger through the aw nterin the jtalkjof these plant j aj weft aj in corn piantj-weecj- . fraiM-s.onrai-frnillft- E TV a Frankfort, Kentucky. throughout imestec areas nunnj isii, ' sprirwf. No otter en ective winter fa si ii known tor cotrmatinp mis peai nt 1 stalks of burden plants , art-ark- rtnT.ctrjplf c J j L.I . Hill". t-i 1" a'riif"rl ' -i i 45) mil tTHflllPIl WPHQS.flMU iv .a. J Ml, should M thus destroyed J71 .- rniT-ainint-f - ivuuiM i mi. rs NOTICE aC 1 aataaaaai m.m r i aJL i o IF Lis; "'V ai "s to .t Taw no w ri. :h nam! -sti) bora- spaSa 'flts. - ' I I 'BZjMTm&mmmmmmmWmmmmmmMmWmmmmmmmmWmmmmmmmmmmmmmm9 The Pictures Show the Destructive work of This New Pest. Ameriarrs freatest cereal crop. fjdlnA enter the ears through the husk The chief danger to the Nation's ready it is known to exist in an areaof 500 square miles in Massachusette corn crop lies in tne possiDiuty ot plants being transportand 400 square milesin New York. Its rapid spread to th entire country ed into sections where the borer does is possible. It frequently destroys not already exist. To prevent this, of the all plant quarantine laws must be to from corn crop in infested fields in Mass- strictly enforced with regard to plants likely to be infested. achusetts. Quarantine measures must be sup plemented by careful clean-uoper How Borer Injuries Corn. ations in infested areas. Destroy all All parts of the corn plant, except plant material likely to harbor borers. the fibrous roots, are tunneled by the Burning Most Effective. larvae or borer. Their most damagIn infested areas burning has prov ing work is done in the stalks and ears, which they partially or totally ed the most effective means of des destroy. They usually enter the up- troying the borers. Burn all of the per end of the stalk, near the base of previous year's cornstalks, corn stubthe tassel, and tunnel upwards for a ble, crop remnants, stalks of garden short distance before tunneling down plants, weeds, and grasses that may borers. Do the stalk. The tassel is so weakened contain by this damage that it breaks over be- this in the late fall, winter or early fore maturing. Much pollen is thus spring, while the borers are within lost and grains fail to form normally such material and the vegetation is on the ears. These broken tassels, dry enough to burn readily. ma Under the most favorable circumwith outpouring of sawdust-lik- e terial at the breaks, are sure signs stances the burning of infested plants that the European corn borer is get- - will require considerable labor and ex pense, but it must be remembered ting in its deadly work. Many times the borer enters near that the insect seriously threatens the the junction of the leaf and stalk. corn growing industry of America maAny small hole with sawdust-lik- e and that radical and effective measterial coming out of it indicates the ures must be adopted to control it. presence of borers. Several borers To be prepared to combat the Eufrequently work in one stalk, reduc- ropean corn borer successfully when ing it to a mere shell. The nutri- - it invades your corn field, write the ment to the developing ear is cut off Division of Publication, U. S. Depart-b- y this injury. The stalk is weaken- - ment of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, for Farmers' Bulletin 0146. "Fore- ed and eventually breaks. Some of the borers leave the stalk warned is forearmed." Borer-infeste- d one-fourt- h one-ha- lf p over-winteri- In Re County Roads: On motion duly made, seconded and carried, and pursuant to and by authority of Chapter 181 of the Acts of the General Assembly, 1918, it is ordered that it shall be the duty .of every owner, controller and manager of lands bordering and abutting on the public Highways of tlois for the distance, which .their land so abutts and borders; to cut clear away , remove and carry from, along side of Public Highways all bushes, weeds shrubs and overhanging limbs of trees, and all other obstructions along such highways, and to keep all hedge fences, along such highways, so trimmed and cut back that same at no time will become more than five (5) feet high. Said brush, bushes, weeds and overhanging limbs and trees, along said highway aforesaid, shall be cut, and removed as herein provided, between the first day of July and the 20th day of August of each year, from this date. And the County Road Engineer of Breckinridge County is ordered and directed to publish this order in some paper, in the published County for at least 2 consecutive weeks before the first day of July, of each year, and to give notice by hand bills, posted in not less than 10 conspicuous places in each voting precinct of this county outside of the incorporated towns. In the event the Breckinridge Fiscal Court has not appointed or elected a County Road Engineer in time to perform the duties, then the County Judge is directed to publish said notices and said hand bills posted as required herein. The penalty prescribed by the Statutes for failure' of any owner mana ger, or controller, of lands along said highways, is a fine of not less than $:5.00 or more than $100. h, TALK about smokes, Prince Albert IMt MBaWaSMVaa. r 5 iSfflr ' every man game enough to make a bee line for a tidy red tin and a jimmy pipe old or new Get it straight that what you've hankered for in pipe or cigarette makin's smokes you'll find aplenty m P. A. That's because P. A. has the quality! You can't any more make Prince Albert bite your tongue or parch your throat than you can make a horse drink wnen he's off the water I Bite and parch are cut out by our exclusive patented process I You just lay back like a regular fellow and puff to beat the cards and wonder why in samhill you didn t nail section in the P. A. smokepasture longer than you to remember back I 1 Ww that just lavishes smokehappiness on is geared to a joy handout standard j Payne, Judge Breckinridge County Court. Coppy Att. S. B. A. T. Beard, Clerk Breckinridge County Court. I maBa.allalLaaB'lB Buy Princm Albert avmrywharm tobacco it sold. Toppy rod bags. tidy rmd tins, handsome pound and haw pound tin that dmvar, practical pound crystal glint na moistanar top that hosps the tobacco in such perfect Copnatal iimbr awrawGUTttaCM Co, R. J. ReynoldrfAtfaacco Co., Winston-Sale- m. N. C ROOSEVELT'S GRAVE HIDDEN BY FLOWERS 4,00o Visit Cemetery Aged Honors Dead. velt's grave. He has been a lifelong Republican and is a warm admirer of the former President. The trip from Philadelphia he made in three days, Pilgrim and expected to reach Oyster Bay on Flag Day, but sprained his ankle while passing through Roslyn. The Cloverport High School Offers exceptional opportunities to those who have completed the eighth grade. Full high school course, accredited by the Kentucky Association of colleges. Laurel, daises and wild flowers of all kinds were banked high last week on the mound that warks the grave of Theodore Roosevelt in Oyster Bay. More than 4,00 persons journeyed up the hill to Young's Memorial Cemetery to view the grave and most of them took flowers. When the afternoon was half over, Samuel Garvin, a gray haired lawyer from Philadelphia, limped through the line of pilgrims and reverently placed by the side of the grave a huge bunch of rhododendrons which he had gathered along the wayside while walking to Oyster Bay from Roslyn, L. I. Then he knelt in prayer. That was Samuel Garvin's vacation this year. Every year he hikes -- round the country during hit vaca-- 1 tion, and this summer he decided to. make the pilgrimage to Cot Room- - The free use of an effective lice powder is always adviseable. A dust bath, consisting of road dust and wood ashes, is essential in ridding fowls of lice. Sodium fluorid, a white powder which can be obtained from druggists, is also effective. Apply a pinch of the powder at the base of the feathers on the head, neck, back, brest, below the vent, base of tail, both thighs, and on the underside of each wing. Young pigs should be given their feed in such a manner that each individual pig gets its share. The simplest way to accomplish this is to allow the pigs to eat from a properly constructed feed trough, one that will keep the pigs out of the iced and will lessen the possibility of crowding. Each Teacher a Specialist. Free tuition to residents of Breckinridge county. dress O. F. Galloway, Principal, Cloverport, Ky. This space contributed by For full information ad- BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier mmU 'BMMBMHMaaaaaaaj2 PAGE 3 B 20, 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY U. S. GETS WAR ORDER. Omsk PA01 TRUNK OF WHISKY FARES BADLY i Government to Spend 000.000 Here. to-da- $184. Associate Director of Music at Methodist Centenary Celebration DOG LICKING SORE PAW IS IDEA FOR PNEUMONIA CURE. New York, June 18 (A. P ) Influenza and pneumonia are no more to be feared than a boil on the back of the neck, according to Dr. Chas. H. Duncan, one of the, founders of the volunteer hospital, who, in an address here today before the convention of the allied medical association of America, described his method of combatting Spanish influenza by means of "immunizing a patient Upon 240 patto his own poison." ients ill with pneumonia and influenza last winter Dr Duncan said he had used the treatment "without a single fatality or any complications. "Briefly the physician said, "I take one drachm of mucous from the infected area and pasteurize it in one ounce of filtered water where it remains several hours. One cubic centimeter of this toxine, injected will effect r. spontaneous cure of Spanish influenza pneumonia, catarrh, or any similar localized It will stop any cough, except tuberculosis, inside of twenty-fou- r Washington, June 17. AnnounceIn March a trunk una delivered to ment was made y at the Russian 1 I me a r. t j American rcaiiway express to.,! Fmbassy that the new Russian Gov4 in Owensboro for shipment to Detroit, ernment at Omsk had decided to Cincinnati was .the nearest place in American markets the great.Mich. t point to Detroit that the trunk rech- - er part of orders for military supplies ed. In fact it was returned to Owens-- j which are estimated at $l4,000.000 boro yesterday, and will be delivered for the next ten months today to Collector of Internal Re-- 1 y A cablegram to the mebassy venue J. T. Griffith. from Omsk said the Kolchak GovernWhen the trunk reached Cincin- -' ment had set energetically about the nati there was a certain aroma is- -' task of getting rid of the mass of difsuing from the keyhole of the trunk ferent kinds of money that have floodthat caused the express officials to ed Russia, arranging for control of inmake a little investigation. They ternational exchange and inauguratfound tv,enty-fiv- e quarts of a famous ing a new economic policy for the brand of Owensbore whisky in the control of Russian finances and busitrunk One of the bottles had jeen ness. broken. There is a federal law in It is proposed to retire from circuleffect that prohibits the shipment of! ation the old imperial bank notes, liquor from a wet state to a dry state. bank notes of the provisional governAfter weeks of waiting the Cin- - ment of large denominations and cercinnati office was finally instructed tificates of the first Siberian Governto return the trunk and whisky to ment and replace them with a uniform Owensboro. Deputy Collector Rey-- ! issue of money. Exchange is to be nolds inspected the liquor yesterday, stabilized through the operations of and today it will be removed to the a committee for foreign trade, which collector's office. will collect and prepare for shipment Recently in Louisville liquor that raw materials. had been seized was sold at public auction. Whether Collector Griffith will hold an auction has not been to-dij ' Next Time Buy Fisk ""JpiRES that are built right and are sold right. c ier 'decide. Agent Davis of the American Railway Express Co., stated yesterday that he had not yet received any orders instructing him not to receive 40 years ago an old doctor was putwhisky shipments. The railroads have been instructed not to receive whisky ting up a medicine for disease of the as freight shipments after tomorrow. blood, that cured the worst cases of specific blood poison, and time provOwensboro Messenger. ed that the cures were permanent. ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE. After many years I secured the prescription (being a druggist.) and took All persons having claims against each ingredient separately and referred the estate of John W. Tindall, dec- to my U. S. Dispensatory and other eased, are hereby notified to produce authoritative books on medicine and the same before me, properly proven, found the medical properties set down at my office in Cloverport, Ky., on as .follows: "Employed in diseases or before the first day of September of the glandular system, in blood poison scrofula, constipation, stomach 1919. and liver troubles, chronic rheumaV. G. Babba?i, Arm'r. tism, catarrh, in sores, ulcers, skin eruptions mercurial and lead poisoning. Under its use nodes tumors and scrofulous swellings that have withstood all other treatment disappear as if by magic." To commemorate my fortieth year as a druggist I namYielding from ed this medicine "Number 40 For The Blood." J. C. Mendenhall. STORY OF Horace Whitehonse, head TO depaitment of music of of th hours." Dr. Duncan declared that his discovery was based upon his observation of a dog licking a sore paw. He said the, dog, by increasing germs of resistance at the place of infection brought about a natural healing, and the method he employed was similar in that it increased the leucocytes or white corpuscles of the blood and these in turn carried the poison out of the human system. The doctor said he had been using the method, which he calls for about ten years and that it now was widely accepted by allopaths, homeopaths and electric physicians although it had not been indorsed by the American Medical association. He said it had been successfully tested on 5.O00 horses in the New York street cleaning department, NUMBER 40 Ohio Wesleyaii University, at Delaware, and associate director of music of the Centenary Celebration Methodist which will be held In Columbus, O.. June 20 to July It, is due the credit for the remarkable success of the Children's Crusade chorus of 5WU young voices. Professor Whitehouse has been training this chorus for several weeks. They will appear as an effective feature of the Centenary celebration program Making Price of 3 x FABRIC Non-Ski- d ZVx RED TOP Non-Ski- d TUBE per casing casing Fits all makes W or casings r If - $19.15 j $25.75 $3.65 j Prices reduced proportionately on all sizes.flj MARION WEATHERHOLT CLOVERPORT, KY. The Better of Two Good Ways a 'wealth heap has two processes addition and multiplica tion. Saving is addition r Safe Investments 4h to 7 . dollar and a dollar. as one goes along but the increase is no faster next year than now. When you set the dollar to work that is multiplication. Your pile grows slowly this year, a little faster, still a little faster, then faster and faster, till interest outruns saving. War Savings Stamps do more than add dollar to dollar. They begin to multiply. A system of 365 roads moves every farm into town and strikes the word "rural" from the language of that community. a dollar and a It comes easier .Utitlrto 8jw Invistment List Evansville, Ind. Sold at Wedding's Cloverport, Ky. MEANING OF PLEBISCITE. Inquirer, Chelesa IMeiscite is a political term borrowed from the French meaning a vote of all the electors in a country taken on some referendum. Napoleon given III. Boston to A specific question. It is from the the use of the notable example of Globe. pleiscite in France Latin plebiscitum, a degree of the history was in ISM, when the memplebs. or law made by the common Thrift Stamps (M cents) are seeds orable coup d'etat of 1851 was conpeople, and is somewhat similar to the firmed and the title of Emperor was of W. S. S. FISRf TIRES r Drug Store, AMES C. WILLSON & CO. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS lilt. Fifth St LOUISVILLE. K THE FELLOWSHIP OF SMOKE (Continued From Page 2) work than the movies. meeting ground for men We never want to alcoholic substitutes for It provides a calmer, saner and cheaper than auction, pinochle or seven up. There are nonsee a smokless world. alcoholic drinks, but there is no tobacco-les- s DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live, Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. tobacco. If smoke ever passes we believe that with it will go some of the gentleness out of the hearts of men. We append tables from which the proportions of the industry may be deduced. PRODUCTION OF Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbona at State Fain in Past Five Years MANUFACTURED YEARS 1910-1918. TOBACCO, CALENDAR Total, Lbs. 447,292,157 424,080,565 435,479,949 443,874,569 440,935,721 442,359,219 466,165,728 482,976,984 452,409,094 Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN ft SONS. Propietors Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle 1910 1911 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 - . . . - Plug and Fine Cut, Lbs. Twist, Lbs 189,938,647 174,741,250 175,779,328 179,232,299 172,490,115 165,487,984 181,628,277 194,587,457 179,819,533 12,857,930 11,027,986 11,006,561 10,934,526 10,961,100 10,045,001 10,846,358 11,286,561 10,382,767 Smoking, Lbs. 214,056,402 209,367,475 217,330,409 220,809,688 228,888,866 234,927,827 239,720,776 243,586,164 225,098,400 Snuff, Lbs. 31,445,178 28,943,754 31,363,651 32,898,056 30,595,640 51,898,407 33969,594 33,316,802 37,108,394 onstipation. to it. - -WgL -V . . . - You thought at first it did not amount to much. You regarded it as just a "trifle" paid no attention - - . - - - -- ORCHARD HOME FARM G. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor Breeder of Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs Hardinsburg, Ky., Route S. Estimated on b5!, 0f percentage for previous year. In monthly reports these items art grouped as one item, viz.: Tobacco, smoking and chewing, 415,310,720 lbs. totai INTERNAL REVENVl RECEIPTS FROM TOBACCO AS COMPARED WITH ALL OTHER SOURCES. Fiscal Year Revenue Rece,pts from Revenue Receipts Ending June 30. All Other Sources. from Tobacco. 1912 1913 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 Butone day you woke up to the fact that the "trifle" had become "serious." Perhaps you had a nervous breakdown, or narrowly escaped one. Or the doctors found High Blood Pressure, maybe Hardening of the Arteries (Arterio Sclerosis). Quit likely, Rheumatic attacks. Whatever it was, more than likely, the one cause back of it all was Constipation. Constipation is a Serious Trifle. Because it is so easy to neglect it, and the consequences are so serious. Devonia. the American Medicinal Mineral Water, is "first aid" to bringing the bowels back to natural action. The bowels do not It is not come to depend upon it, as they do with pills, castor oil, oils, and the like, it loosens the retained food waste which has poisoned your system and nmo ves itgently but thorough ly from the bowels. It gives a healthful stimulus to affected organs and assists them to perform their natural functions. In these ways, it restores health and pro longs life. Devonia cqraes to you just as Mother Nature made it in her wonderful laboratory a thousand feet under ground. It is not condensed, added to, or changed in anyway. Bo potent are its virtues that a table- spoonful in a glass of water is usually a sufficient amount to take at one time. One reason why Devonia is approved by physians ia that It is not a drastic catharmum habit-formin- II- - 1" THE HOWARD FARMS J. U. HOWARD ft SON, Prop. Shorthorn and Polled Catle Roam Sultan, a Sultan, heads the herd. ton of White-hal- l Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads the herd. Young stock for Sale at all times. It wUl par you to viait our farms. Glen Dean, :: :- -; BEARD BROS. Hardinaburg. Ky. Dealers is (c) 249,90,ooo ( (a) Exclusive of corporation and individual income tax. Ky. (b) Exclusive of corporation and tax and excess proincome fits tax. $443,839,544 of this amount reprise,,,, rt.ceipts trom distilled spirits and alcoholic beverages. (c) Estimated by Congress in connection War Kl.velue Act of lyl8 TOBACCO CROP STATISTIC ijik Total Farm ------ - - $ 70,365,567 76,470,324 7,815,860 H,957,373 .0S;i,H7 lflMs99H 1 K A - $251,025,743 267,635,029 (a) 239,312,056 (a) 255,532,956 (a) 299,722,087 (a) 347,168,673 (b) 699,431,084 . (C) ivioai IwmtSAiyATtg LIVE STOCK AND Acreage. -- C Massachusetts Connecticut New York Pennsylvania Hardinaburg, Ky. Maryland Virginia - Dealer is s Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- West Virginia North Carolina dle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to viait my Stables South Carolina Georgia - Florida - - -Ohio - - Indiana O. N. Lyddan Illinois - - -FARMER AND FEEDER Wisconsin - -Irvington, Ky. Misouri - - -Kentucky Tennessee - -ISTER STOCK FARM Alabama H. H. NORTON, Ow Louisiana Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in Arkansas - ill Kindt of Live Stock. United TOBACCO Pom, --- tion V. Robertson -- -- -- High-Claa- -- 10,000 25,000 3,000 45,600 28,000 190,000 13,600 400,000 86,400 2,900 "Moo 780,000 Value Basis Dec. 1. Price $ 6,000,000 16,500,000 1,125,000 16,188,000 7,121,000 38,038,000 2,546,000 . ,520,000 H,titS2,000 04,7 23,7 146,300' 8,792,01 1MB tic. P iwaaAv, PARK PLACE 4600 115,600 16,300 700 49,000 8,100 476,000 T7.8O0 -- -- -- -- 1,000 TO -- to) 282,000,0 USSSSSSSSSSK 62,208,000 2,668,000 4,416,000 113,288,000 16,159,000 532,000 65,170,000 8,970,000 437,500,000 3,240,000 700,000 126,000 810,000 k 334,000 8,0 ,000 ,000 i Take a Tablespooniol of Devonia l1.0QC 0.01 to a Glassful of It jt Ji to hadat almost every drug store. SUGGESTION: You who are suffering from Constipation, even in a chronic form, should drink Devonia. If you want to know more about it and why Constipation is so serious, send for our booklet ' Serious Trifles," It tells you what physicians say about Constipation and its serious consequences. It is free. Vwf". water. THE DEVONIAN MINERAL SWUNG CO, lsworpor.ua, Ow.horo, Ky. Pleas send me your free booklet, "Serious Trifles" discussing Constipation and its evil 4- - l,40,0Ol,OO0 $74,818,0 iT isit3.t2C tar .T THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS William A. North COM, whose widow now resides on Hedgerow lane, ClifSpend Summer in Mich. ton, with her daughter, Mrs W. G. Alpaugh, who was Miss Simmrall's attractive dove cote. This memorial, O a, 1 IE IO a.1 nujiiunucu riuiu which was designed and executed hy " Mr. Haswell. is a very heautiful and .urn's house party in a fort-so- . distinguished piece of work, and the and they too will he busy sculptor's friends regret that the time Iwas long enough hefore it was for HKCstiiin. for thin interesting warded to Illinois for all of them to 'Mr miiI Mrs. Harwell will re- - ee it. However, in the autumn, Mr withMr and Mrs. Stearns until Haswell promises to have a model of fptember I, when they will r to it at his studio, where those who freSprinKheld. III., for the unveiling of quent this pleasant place may take a lie Northiott Memorial, which com- - look at thii, one of his most and successful chef d'ouevres. nemorates the life work of the late CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Hia Baal Self. JUNE tf, And Mrs, Has well Dies Soon After Leaving The Army. (Continued Prom Page Ins 1) 1 ' 1 am-hitio- IH7 where he made Ind.. Octoher hoOH hefore going to California to visit his mother and Mr. Paulin. While there h enlisted in September Base 1917. with the San Francisco Hospital Urfit No. 47, and went to France in July tiMH He returned to San Francisco in May where his unit was demobilized and soon afterwards he took a deep cold which developed into dyptheria resulting in heart failure. Mrs. Nat Tucker of this city, was of Mr. Cox, and ( lias a groat-aun- t (o He was was his grand father. an exceptionally line young man and had many friends in Cloverport. RESOLUTIONS The following resolutions were passed upon at the Sunday school convention on June 15, 191U at An- - Mr. Horace McCoy and little on, William Stith returned home last Tuesday after spending several days with her parents, Mr and Mrs T Stith at Bewleyville Mrs. A. G. Haynes and pretty little Miss Eliiaheth Ellen Haynes of near town were visitors of Mrs. F. B. Severs and family Saturday afternoon. Horace and Orville McCoy and Misses Lillian and Mayme Cart, Ruby and Rheuellma Dowell went to Hardinsburg, Saturday to take the examination. S W. Bassett returned home Thursday night froth a week's visit to Mrs C. M. McGlothlan at West Point and Mrs. Sarah Bassett and family at Eliza bethtown. Mrs. Lee Stewart and Miss Goldie Stewart called on Mrs. M. J. Crosson Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Luta Shellman of Shiloh spent several davs of last week with Mrs. If, S Jolly. Mrs. Essye Wegenast is visiting friends and relatives at Amnions this week. "Mixer has rotten manners, hasn't he?" "On the contrary, I have always found him to be a perfect gentleman " "O. well, you may be right. I have seen him only with his own family." Stray Stories. Meet Benjamin Franklin face to face on the 1919 War Savings Stamp. L.F. MINGUS By. arttMfcwc. JOHN VERNIA 4 80N8 WORK! TOMBSTONE Nw Albany. Ind. Your orders will have prompt attention. See at Hardinsburg. Why you should insure in the New York Life Insurance Because its policies protect over million fam ilies for $2,838,829,802 1995.017, Assets January 1. 1918 I laklllflaa Inmranrt n,narimlnl tuition 822. 776.411 fUlarvt to iroid dividend p hle to pollcrholdert In 1919 tho period! and thorosfltr matiira mil fnr all Athar Call. tlngonciet. I72.3I0.7 Dividend! paid to oolicv holdert In 26.093.Ml 1911 THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford Model T One Ton Truck is really the necessity of farmer, manufacturer, contractor and merchant. It has all the strong features of the Ford car made bigger and stronger. It has the powerful worm drive, extra large emergency brakes acting on both rear wheels and controlled by hand lever, h wheelbase, yet turns in a 46 foot circle, and has been most thoroughly tested. We know it is absolutely dependable. We advise giving your order without delay that you may be supplied as soon as possible. The demand is large and first to order first to receive delivery. Leave your order today. Truck Chassis $550 f. o. b. Detroit. 124-inc- T. J. HOOK County Agent Hardinsburg, Ky... BIG DAY AT HARDINSBURG July 4th, 1919! There will be a big day for the Soldiers, Sailors and 1 Marines at Hardinsburg July 4th. This meeting is for all the boys, regardless of whether they served at home or abroad. Also, this meeting is for the mothers, fathers, relatives and friends of the Breckinridge county boys. It is Tree Uo all. Bring your dinner and spread it on the grouWdwith every one else. Siekersof naftiknal reputation, together with a brass jjoviicf, will be here .entertain you. Meeting begins at 10 o'clock a. m. Ail soldiers are requested to wear their uniforms on the above date. Free! Free! Come and Bring Your Friends. Chism Famliy. We the committee on resolutions CHIEF JUSTICE JOHN D. CARROLL beg to submit the following report: n First That we thank the good peoMr. and Mrs. Irvin Chism, of Democratic Candidate For ple of Antioch for tbeir hospitality are enjoying a family reunion and for the bounteous dinner spread. of their children this summer for the Agent Second That we extend our thanks first time since 1!07. He Can Win In November. to the choir for the good singing. With them are Mr. and Mrs. David Third That wc extend our thanks Chism, of New Albany, Ind., the forto Mrs. Joplin for her inspirational mer having a position as assistant There Is Something In The Want Column Of Interest To You talks and for the deep interest she Superintendent of the Government manifests in the general Sunday school Depot in Jefferson ville ; Rev Arthur work. , Chism who has been attending school Fourth We recommend that the at Bethel College, Russel ville, Ky.; convention elect a deligate to the Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Chism, of Priceless Heirlooms to Hand Down in the Family State Convention and pay their ex- Raymond; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Doan penses. of near Guston; Mrs. Ada Stanfield, Fifth That the prisident appoint of Irvington. One daughter, Mrs. C. a committee to make arrangements Knott, of Marshall. Tnd., was ill from about an institute and teachers class an operation and not able to come in the district. home. that the Sixth We recommend partors in the district urge upon the Sunday school officials the importance of making complete reports to Blue, Bluer, Bluest. the district secretary. Seventh We thank Miss Lillian Glasscock for the splendid reading. Not to be outdone with Lord Byron Committee: Whitehead's great musical success Mrs. F. M. Mattingly "Hookemcowblues," Eldred Babbage, Dr. J. C. Tucker popularly known as ' Johnny," has comTice McCoy Mrs. J. C. Tucker was elected as posed the bluest piece of music you ever a delegate to attend the State Con- listened to. He calls it 'Suzane Swimmer Blues," and the chorous runs somevention at Ashland. Ky. Pres. H. A. Cannon thing like this: Sec. Alma Cannon. ''My girl, my girl, has gone and left me, And I don't know what I'll do; SUCH will be New Edison Phonographs, now that they're bein 111 While Visiting. Taken in period cabinets of classic beauty. From now on, with the exception of W visiting her brother, Mr. I'll go down to the rivet and take a bath While And wash away the blues." but two models, all New Bdisons, at whatever price, will be offered in cabWalter Graham and Mrs. Graham in inets portraying the exquisite art of the famous designers of period furLouisville, Mrs. Gus May was strickTalk about the "Memphis Blues." niture's golden age. To perfect en with a painful illness. As soon "Hesitation Blues," "Alcoholic Blues" as she was able Mrs. May returned or "Hookemcowblues," but "Suzane to her home on Sunday evening ac- Swimmer Blues" is sure an indigo blue companied by Mr. May and their lit'Johnny" and "Faro" Ferry rendered tle daughter, Anna Elizabeth May. "The Phonograph wit fa Stdl" it for the first time at the LaFayette Skydouie the other night and everybody, the only phonograph which meets the seafh'ng tone test, cost $3,000,000 UNION STAR even the laughing moon and twinkling in experimental work. That this instrfeHt should be encased in cabistars, got so blue Os Holder had to make nets which reflect the last word in pedfl furniture design is but fitting. See the beautiful Kdison period cabifiets we're now exhibiting identical Hrs. D. S. Richardson and Miss a speech in order to cheer them up. Hotel Commodore, New York City Sallie Richardson, who have been with those on display this month When it comes to making a speech sick are much imporved at this writ- Patrick Henry's Bunker Hill effort ing. sounds like a lead nickel dropped in the WEDDIN0& DRUG STORE Mrs. Will Milner had a severe at- mud when Os Holder takes a half hitch tack of acute indigestion Sunday. in Ins belt and opens up. His Skydome CLOY3 0RT, KENTUCKY who attended church at Those effort made the angels standing on the Stephensport, Sunday from here were Horace McCoy, wife and son, Orville pearly parapits of Paradise weep for joy. McCoy and sisters, Ruth and Lucile, He brought his audience out of a lan J. H. Canary and Mr. and Mrs. Tay- guorous mood when even the screen had -lor Dowell, Virginia Dowell, Delta commenced to turn blue. Cow Heel is f I and Lewis Cart, Beed Wegenast and proud of Os as he is equal to any ocTime Kirby Ftillwell. Muffett. casion. Mrs. Wm. Chenault, son and daughBirth Announcement. ter, of Owensboro, are visiting her Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Tinius, of Hardparents. Mr. and Mrs. A. N. McCoy. Mrs. Emma Frymire and sister, insburg. Route No. :! are the happy-parentMiss Blanche Severs were dinner of a ten pound boy, who arguests Saturday of Jabez Haynes of rived June l'J, and has been named near town. Carl Fredrick Basham, Jr., Irv-ingto- tioch: Home Coming of the GOVERNOR Herbert Hall I The NE W EDISON Jtht 1 'J r GoodW Summer calls for a s HA MMOCK m COMMITTEE. ii Karges Wagons t I I r Ask Our Customers About Us I These wagons made of the best materials, have a high in every particular-Firs"rade finish and are Class Disc Cultivators. Best that's made. Price mi light. i'his week we will receive a line of new ammocks and this is just the time of the aW year when you enjoy them most. Either come in and see them or write for prices. 7 a Under the Shade Trees Jf Mm Lfinii yniVFPQ muiiuiu REFRIGERATORS Champion Hay Rakes. Binders, Champion Mowers ai Wi One and two Horse Corn "Planters. Drop in and see me Hardinsburg Feed Company. 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 money going to other places to buy when you can get it at home. PAT DILLON Hardinsburg, Ky. m W ii I II These are some of the things that are absolute necessities in the summer. We have Lawn Mowers that cannot be surpassed in giving satisfaction. Our Refrigerators are a joy to any housewife for their convenience and sanitariness. PRESERVING KETTLES SERVICE' BOSS OH. STOVES "TO LIVE IS TO ,n a 8rea Our stead v and nrnirressive vroiiJK measure, to the new busineMj'nded by old customers, for which we vmMtte:-O- ur officers are alwavs uladi' thw the interests of our irrowinp- list of deJrw: and welcome each T III is at A woman's work is made twice as easy if she has a Boss Oil Stove to cook on, and has a new preserving kettle of alumi- hand. The time of canning and preserving 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. ! V VXII ft num or granite. They are easy to clean and light to handle. it n ir 1 , n r 1 v ti rn.lur . mi!io, SOfVlCO. E. A. HARDESTY The Hardware and Fn Harned, Ky Rl FIRST MAIE BANK TT1tmtt Mnn Stephensport, Ky.