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The Breckenridge news: August 13, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919081301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: August 13, 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. 1 THE BRECKBN RIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE S tr; 80c for 4 Months; 76c fot 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, Work i $1 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 AUGUST 13, 1919 Pages No. 7 mm MEET NEXT WEEK W. M. U. MEETING AT WALNUT GROVE Held in Connection With Breckinridge County Baptist Association. The annual meeting of the Breckinridge county Baptist Association will be held at the Walnut Grove church, near Lodiburg, August and 2ft. In connection with the Association the W. M. U. will hold its meeting and the program for the women is given below: Morning. - - Mrs. A. VV. Crow Devotional Welcome Address - Miss Allie Keys Response Miss Meda Ditto Mrs. S. E Jones Talk Business Dismiss Noon - - Mrs. J. M Fitch Devotional Report of Convention - Miss Morton New Baptist Program Open Discussion Mrs. S. E Jones Address W. M. U. Auxiliaries - Miss Morton Oive Them A Chance - - Mrs. E. B. English Business Dismiss Home Grown Melons Scarce. One of the fruits of the summer season which Cloverporters have been deprived of in late years is the watermelon. This summer the melons have been unusually scarce especially Thursday the home grown ones. there were a few of the home grown melons on the market sold by peddlers, and they were a rare treat. Cantelopes have been equally as scarce this year as have the watermelons. Sells 36 Gallons Beans At One Time. Mr. L. C. Taul. a local insurance agent, unquestionably knows how to raise beans as well as writing insurance. One day last week. Mr. Taul sold Mt gallons of string beans which he grew in a small kitchen garden. n LZruP' rMSl, rt GRENADE RANKS FOR CHILDREN Given j SERVICE FOR ONE OF WAR HEROES An Extensive Program Has Been Arranged for the Three Days Meeting Which Have Been Held in Several Counties Over State The brick foundation for the Clov-erpoLoose Leaf Tobacco house. has been completed and ready for the cement flooring which will pro-bably be started in a few days The warehouse will be a brick structure MM as near fireproof as it can be built. It will be quite an addition to Cloverport both as to its appearance and the business it will be the means of bringing to the town Mr. Boyle, the local manager, hopes to have it completed nr.. I ready to receive either in the late fall or early wittter. 1 Federal Reserve Pvt. John H. Drane, Who Died in Coblenz, June 30, From Banks To Encourage Thrift And Buying Of W. S. S. An Appendicitis Operation. By Kirk. Ky.. August II. (Special) memorial service was held here Sunday afternoon at I o'clock in honor of Pvt. John H Drane of the Veterinary Evacuation Section No. , who died in the Evacuation Hospital 27. and was buried with full military honors in the Coblenz, A E. F. cemetery. Pvt. Drane was taken ill with an attack of acute appendicitis and admitted to the hospital on June 22. An operation was performed but the disease had advanced to a stage beyond control. He died June .10 He was the son of Mrs. John McLymer, of Kirk, who survives him. A REV. KNUE ONE OF THE SPEAKERS Everything is. rapidly rounding into shape for a big and successful three day of sociability and pleasure during the Farmers' Community Meetings to be held in Hardinshurg. August 18th., 18th., and 20th. These three day meetings are being held in a number of counties in the state this summer and are attracting wide interest. The U. S. Department of Agriculture, The College of Agriculture, The Louisville Board of Trade, The State Board of Health, The American Red Cross, The Department of Roads, The Knights of Columbus, The University of Kentucky and other agencies are cooperating in making the meetings of great interest and value to the counties in which they will be held. The programs will take place twice daily, at 3:00 P. M. and at 8 P. M. Motion pictures will be shown every evening. Four or five reels of Continued on page 6 GENTRY'S SHOW HAS A RIG CROWD Show Not Up To Standard On Account Of Suffering Losses During War. For the first time in fifteen years. a circus on Thursday of last week Gentry Gros.. famous day and pony show exhibited here and their coming brought the usual Many country people circus crowd. 'came in early in the morning and brought their picnic lunches. The circus tent was pitched in the East End of town in what was formerly the Miller Brick yard. The crowd began early to line the streets, waiting in keen anticipation for the "mile long parade" which was so extensively advertised. But on account of the circus train being delayed in getting here, the show people could not manage to erect the tent and give the parade all before the afternoon performance so the crowd was greatly disappointed. The afternoon and evening performances were largely attended. The show in itself was very good but the tent furnishings were so deteroiated that it detracted largely from the performing. The manages said that Gentry Bros suffered such heavy losses last year on account of the war that they were not able to replenish their furnishings as they should. Cloverport had MR. NAT SHELLMAN HAS A PROMOTION Birth Announcements. Dr. B. H. Parrish and Mrs. Parrish, of this city are the happy parents of their first daughter, who arrived Thursday. August 7, and who has been named Mary Elizabeth Parrish. Head Paying and Receiving Mr. and Mrs. Burl, Vincennes, Ind., Teller, Savings Dept. in One are announcing the arrival of a sweet of Louisville's Big Banks. little girl baby on July 31st. weighing S Banks of the Kentucky Federal Re serve District are sending in rush orders for the hand grenade hanks which the War Savings Organization Division is soon to distribute through the hanks to the school children of Kentucky. Cnder the scheme adopted by the Kentucky banks they will "lend" grenade bank to any child under seventeen years old who applies for it. To secure ownership of the grenade bank the child will be required to earn enough money to purchase one War Savings Stamp, and take the money to the institution where the grenade bank was secured and buy a War Savings StiWHabere. The childfelkill be allowed the entire summer to do the work and they will be required to surrender the grenade bank unless they purchase a War Savings Stamp before October 1st. This plan has made it possible to allow the child the use of the grenade bank to save his pennies and dimes, while he is accumulating enough to buy his War Savings Stamps. After the of school and after all the qualifying children have been supplied, the hand grenades will be given to persons over seventeen years who purchase three or more W. S. S. Ice Cream Supper. .everyone. will be an ice cream supper at Molt. Ky., Saturday evening. Aug. 10 for the benefit of the church A cordial is extended to invitation There F. ENGLISH LOSES RIG STOCK RARN Caught Fire Early Tuesday Morning At His Farm In Skillman, Ky. A large stock barn containing $000 worth of new hay. 7 mules and I -- Nathaniel Shellman, formerly of Hardinsburg, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Shellman. proprietors of the commercial Hotel, has been promoted to head paving and receiving teller of the Savings Department in the Lincoln Savings Bank and Trust Company, of Louisville, Ky. Immediately after his discharge from the army last December he became associated with this Bank and Trust Company in a commercial way. The Board of Directors and management of the Bank soon discovered he was qualified for a more responsible He wil have complete position. charge of the paying and receiving in 'the savings department where a number of people are employed and will It was thru be under his supervision. the efforts of Paul Compton, Secre tary of the Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company, that Mr. Shellman made this connection, as Mr. Shell-ma- n wis in the employ of Mr. pton before the war while in Hardins- burg. lbs., and named Mildred Bernice The hand grenades which are the development d of the weapon, are transformed into thrift agencies by the simple process of clearing out the explosive chamber, cutting a slot through shrapnel casting which is the body of the grenade, and substituting a removable screw for the base of the casting. The grenade bank will hold HO pennies or 100 dimes. With the exception of these changes the grenades remain in the exact form designed for their original purpose the face of the grenade bank appear the words "Buy VV. S S." time-honoreAc-cro- Parson. Little Miss Parson is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nat Tucker of Cloverport. Begins Subscribing For The News At 80 Years Old. Mr. Hiram Blair, 80 years old, who lives on a farm near Tar Springs, was in Cloverport. Saturday and came to The Breckenridge News office to subscribe for the paper. Mr. Blair says his wife is 84 years old and they are both inveterate readers. Mrs. Tousey Breaks Her Arm. highest horses, burned at ' :I10 o'clock Tuesday morning on the Dixie Hill Stock Farm. Skillman, Ky.. which was owned by Mr. and Mrs. C. English, of this city. Mr. Knglish was notified at his home here by friends in Skillman, of the fire and he went to the farm immediately but got there too late to do any good. The orgin of the fire is not known, unless it was caused by spontaneous combustion of the new hay. The barn was insured. Mr. Shellman will have charge of the handling of more than a million A New Corporation. dollars of the deposits of this bank The Old Hickory Novelty Co., a and come in contact with more than new corporation with a capital stock eight thousand of their depositors. of $25,000 has been formed to manu- facture handles of all kinds. The inKilled 9 Rattle Snakes. corporators are W. E. Foster, presiM. E. Ferguson, secretary; and J. B. Jackson, of Mattingly, was in dent; a mir- treasurer and J. L. Ferguson, general Cloverport, Saturday and told aculous snake story. Mr. Jackson manager. Their plant will be located near said that Robert Sanders, of his 50 neighborhood, who was running a Stephensport. and will turn out bethrashing machine of J. P. Keenan s dozen handles a day. They will firm killed nine rattle snakes last gin work as soon as they can get their machinery installed. W week. , -- Word has been received here by Miss Carrie Tucker that Mrs. Fannie L. Tousey, of Somerset, Ky., fell several days ago and broke her right arm and suffered a severe sprain in Her injuries were her shoulder. caused from tripping on the stairway and she is reported to be slowly improving. STATE EDUCA TIONAL CAMPAIGN On During week of Aug. 25-3Need of a Method Enforcing School Attendance. 0. To Manage Well With A Little Is Not A Small Matter. ...when GENEROUS GIFT TO FEDERAL ROAD Uen. DuFont bends Lou. Auto Club $25,000 For Louisville-Pa- d ucah Highway. vided Mr. Visitors From Illinois. Ben daughter. H. Wilson Miss Bessie and grand Elmore, of :5-:i- 0, A state wide educational campaign will be waged the week of August in every school district in Ken- Big Type Poland Chinas The Fanner's Hog. raised the pig that won first in the Pig Club last year. I have them good enough to win again this year, if properly fitted, and they are priced worth the money too. These are the kind of pigs that go out and make good and please their owners. In a few weeks I will he weaning some of the best pigs that I have ever raised. See them beHere you get the pig fore you buy you buy; no drawing for choice, no lottery. I ell hogs and satisfaction. The sows of my herd oome from three of the best hog producing states of the Union. I have never let money stand between me and the hog I -. tucky. Announcement of plans were sent out by Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, Chairman of the Kentucky Commission, Illiteracy to every County Superintendent and to every County Illiteracy Agent today. Local speakers will tour the county and state on August 25, :iti, IT and speaker sent by the Kentucky Illiter acy commission will speak at the final rally at the county seat on Friday or Saturday following The phases of education emphasized in this campaign will be the removal of illiteracy, increase of day school attendance and better salaries '8, sign of a good chauffeur you see him turn his car around in the little room of a close corner. One must study hard to do a thing cleerly in .1 small space-o- r with scant means. Taking good care of a small sum. saved week by week, has been in thousands of cases the foundation of a large fortune. It has been frequently stated during the recent war that many battles were lost and won back in the last half of day of hard fighting. The saying of Captain Law- rence: "Don't give up the ship," has redoubled the efforts of men in a struggle and turned the tide of disaster to success. We are never done trying to win out. It is a Jacksonville, III., arrived in Kentucky last week to visit, Mr. Wilson's old home in Breckinridge countv. He reports that crops are looking fine in "Corn Cracker" State and he is well pleased with his adopted home Mrs. Kemper Returns From Overseas "Willing to give a mile, pro the entire route is subBig Spring. Aug. 11. (Special) B. scribed and provided there is no S Clarkson leaves in a few days to monument connected with it." Boosters for the Louisville-Faduc- meet his sister. Mrs. Kemper, who ah highway were electrified yesterday will reach New York, by the receipt of the above telegram Mrs. Kemper has been in Canteen from Gen. T. Coleman (Signed) John Wanamaker. .for teachers. It is a joint camjaign of the Kentucky Illiteracy Commission and the County School Superin-- i Association. The state tendents' speakers will be announced later. To Enforce School Attendance. The need of some method of en forcing school attendance after the Kentucky Illiteracy Commission goes out in July 11)20 has been voiced by County Superintendents throughout the state in letter to Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart. Chairman of the Kentucky Illiteracy Commission. County Illiteracy AgenU, who are aent out to direct moonlight school work, have been acting as attendance officers in the counties to which they are assigned but as they have not police powers their work consists in the main of urging parents to send their children to school. However, leven with these more or less limited powers they have been able greatly to increase day school attendance and their work has shown what can be accomplished by compulsory attendance officers, according to Mrs Stewart. ' MRS. M. CORNWALL SUCCUMBS AT 77 Widow of Wm. Cornwall Leaves Five Children. Remains Sent To Campbellsburg. i Irvington, Aug 11. (Special) Mrs. Mary B. Cornwall, widow of Win. iT. Cornwall died Thursday morning 'at 7 o'clock after an illness of four Mrs. Cornwall was in her weeks. seventy-seventh year. She is survived by the following children. H. E Cornwall, El Paso. Texas.; J. M. Cornwall, Mitchell. Ind.; Mrs. E. R. Turner and Mrs. Nell McClintick, of Louisville, and Miss Mary H. Cornwall, cashier of E. H. Shellman's Bank. The body was taken to lud, Friday morning for burial. Camp-beltlbur- 7 wanted to improve my herd. 1 also have two males large enough for service from a litter of ten, choice individuals, for sale I YOUNG COUPLE MARRIED. The marriage of Miss Bessie Mae Adams and Julius Nolte Whorley, both of this city took place m Wednesday, July 6 Mrs. Whorley is the daughter of Mrs. Ida Adams, and Mr. Whorley is the son of Mrs. Jake Weatherholt Can-nelton, ' now. The pork barrel is the end of the hog. I have the kind that fill it. The sow pigs are all sold. Choice mail pigs tor ale at weaning time. VIC PILE, Harned, Ky. City schools long have had attendance officers to keep the children in school and rural schools also must have similar officers if the compulsory school law it to be made effective, aaid Mrs. Stewart New Jersey and Maryland and moat all progressive states already have attendance officers and these states are shown far in tlfe lead in daily attendance. "No compulsory attendance law hat ever been enforced without an at- - j . time tendance officer and that Kentucky schould take her place along with other state where compulsory attendance is being enforced, said Mrs Stewart. it is high du Pont, of service overseas since the first of the She with her brother will re- in N'ew York City for two the fund which is being raised here to weeks and from there they will go help out Meade and Breckinridge to Atlantic City for a fortnight before counties, which are unable to rais returning home. Mr. Clarkson will the amount allotted to them. make a business trip to Virginia while The telegram resulted in a number in the East. of persons and firms declaring their willingness to do just a little better than they had done before, increasing It's Good To Be Born their subscriptions and announcing Lucky And Friday A that the entire amount required, $'0.-00Lucky Day. be raised and the work of building .".00,000 highway be undertik the Last Friday was truly a lucky en. Of the $(to,000, which had to be day for the editor of The Breck- secured $7:.', 000 has now been subenridge News and his family. On." scribed. that one day he had presented to I him the champion tomato of the Appeal Made Monday. season ana six large, lucious General duPont was appealed to peaches. last Monday night by Dr R. R. El Postmaster C. E. Lightfoot more, chairman of the roads' commitraised the prized tomato. It tee of the Louisville Automobile Club. weighed two lbs. and was of the An answer was received yesterday Ponderosa kind. The postmaster morning from General du Pont's secchallenges anyone who has raised retary, saying General du Pont was a tomato as large as this to bring on a yatching trip. A few hours later it to him and see what he has the wire bearing the good news that to say then. the appeal had not been made in vain Mr. Ed Pate, who seldom fails was was received and everybody to b ring the editor some of his happy. best peaches every year, brought One of the first men the message a half dozen of the Alberta peach- was transmitted to over the telephone es that were most too pretty to was Rodman Wiley, state commiseat for a minute anyway. sioner of roads, who has been untirThe editor, being a man of no ing in securing the necessary funds small appetite believes it's good required to secure state and fede'.tl to be born lucky, and as to Kri- aid He immediately announced he day being an unlucky day, '.is would leave it to General du Pont u susperstition about that has all designate where the particular mile vanished completely. of the road which he intends to pay for. shall be constructed and also as to what paving material he desires to The seed of every great fortune in be usc,i In view of the extended experience America today was the Saving Habit. General du Pont has had in the con- - , truction of roads he probably will ument in honor of the great road leave all details to those in charge of builder and capitalist was meant welt it did not appeal to General du Pont, actually constructing the highway. who made it one of the conditions &,- under which he would give the Firm Against Monument. ked or th no monument be While Dr. Elmore's suggestion that 00 Kentucky was willing to erect a mon. erected Louisville Herald. Wilmington. Del., informing them year. that he will suscribe $:J",000 toward main 0 .3 .41 r Mr " Whtt Will the Harvest Be? We picked up a love letter the otlier day written by Billy Brown who in contentp'ating matrimony or suicide or both. We wont uy who the young lady it. but here are a few extracts from same: "C'overport, Ky., July 1) 29 "My Dearest the curt 1" "Aa the evening shaddows fade, and tin of darkness falls on the close of day, I sit and dream of the time when yon and I will start life's iourney as one. We will shove our barque from the rugged shorea of Dark ness and drift with the tide into the beautiful valley of Light, where by day we will live in fancy's splendour, and at night we shall be pillowed upon the bosom ot Peace and lulled to sleep in the cradle of Contentment. And when we enter the land of Morpheus we will build our air castle in a cool shady nook only to have it melt away in the mist at morning's twilight " "As Claudius sang to Ion, so shall I sing to you: "A9 my boat floats out o'er the summer lit sea. Klnuta M nVr the deen for its passion for thee; And the twin stars that shine o'er the wanderer's devotion, My God and my guide are thine eyes." i I 1 "Ye9, your beautiful twin stars will ever guide me out of darkness into the golden path of sunshine. Your potent charm, your wonderful power of fascination, would make good old Saint Peter jealous of your company. But it's a long, long trail from here to where the good old Saint resides, so why should I worry? Truly, you are my own goddess." sweet star-eye- "Monk." Market Strong on "Elm Peelers." Freeman & Brown, hog raisers of this city, shipped fourteen "elm peelers" to Louisville last week on the steamer Mr. Brown accompanied Nashvil'e them in order to keep them from peeling the bark off some of the rousters. After several harrowing experiences George finally landed them at the stock yards. The market happened to be strong on "elm peelers" and George disposed of them at a handsome profit to a sportsman and fox hunter of Crab Orchard. The gentleman buying them for the pur pose of training some hound pups to keep a fast a. id crooked trail He hopes to win the Kentucky De. by with one of the "elm peelers" and the National Fox Hunters' trophy which will be run off at Crab Orcha d this fall with his pack of d pups wel'-traine- ihu' WM l,rr"y dry ome time ago Mrs Kli Fisher and children, of Paris. Ky visited her uncle and aunt, BEWLEYVILLE Dud Morton last week Mr and Mr Mrs Hussell Walker, of Hartford. Miss Virginia Head, of Irvington, Ky. was the guests of her mother, has returned home after a visit to Mrs. Nat Taul and Mr Taul this week. Miss L Mell Stith. A good many from here went to Mrs. Will Corby and three handsome sons, of Louisville, are visiting the circus at Cloverport. Thursday. John M Heatty went trV Hardinsher parents. Mr. and Mrs. B V. Mcburg one day last week. Coy, and sister, Mrs. Pate Dooley. Mrs. George Perkins and son, Mrs. Raymond Keith has returned home after a week's visit with rela- Owen, who has just returned from overseas visited her father. Mr. Nat tives in Kkron. Mr. and Mrs Buckner Hardaway Taul and other relatives here this left Thursday to visit their children, week The stork visited the home of Richin Iowa, who are: Mrs. Robt. Nesbit, Mrs. Ira Sipes. Mrs. F.d Triplet, ard Pate. August I. and left a girl. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Davis, of LoShelton, Owen. Kmmett and Guffin cust Hill. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Davis. Hardawav. Mr. and Mrs R. P. Carman spent of Harned. motored here Sunday and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred several days recently in Louisville. Mrs Shelby Randy has been ser- - Davis, James Mattingly left Thursday to iously ill. Mrs! Mell Bennett has returned accept a position at Vincennes, Ind. The little baby of Mr. and Mrs home after a visit on High Plains with her sister, Mrs. Mose Bennett. !J"n"e Mingus was buried in the Taul Mr. and Mrs. Abe Gillingwater graveyard last Thursday, Misses Genevive and Mary Emma spent Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. Aldridge spent last week the guest Shelby Bandy. Miss Jessie May Pate spent last Mr. and Mrs. Shelbv Bandy are a . rw a t. receiving congratulations upon the 01 meir grannmotner, Airs, oen am. arrival of a tine 11 lb. boy born, Aug. wcek m Cloverport. the guest of relatives. 4. and named Shelbv Bandy, Jr. Mrs. A. W. Foote spent Friday' with her daughter, Mrs. Edgar Hard- - Mr Vaughan, Farmer, Telia How He aeea corn. away. ah ms Mr. and Mrs. K P. Hardawav and Sometime ago sent away for some John Long Triplett. Jr.. have been' 11 111 u a gun- u corn. ' on the sick list but we are w triad to nc a,lni InunK " on a rope sus report them better. Mrs.Ella Common has returned penned trom root. Kats got it al- lhome after a visit to relatives in and "ow ,eats me, hut they did because 1 &ot "ean wnoppers in tne morning around Mvstic. Three sizes Several of the women of this neigh- - after ,ryn RAT-SNAJU1U a,lu '""borhood gave Mrs. Robert Carman E A Hardesty, Stephensport miscellaneous shower at the home J rayne & Lo., b of Mr and Mrs iiiri- far.,,,,, useful and pretty presents were re- - F. Beard. Hardinsburg. ceived. , I I a k 1 !"-"1 j TIWTfBTWTV 1 AmJ11 1 THE BRECKENRIDQB NEWS WM fid I nm myf m , m we want n f if a vou to look at thin in Modern Business Ii 'Ice whole heartedly. Our aim is vertisementa simptv reflect our merrhnndise displays earnestly endeavoring to avoid ny exaggerJ telling you simple, plain facts, back of which stands our unconditional guarantee of satisfaction. that way We are here to nerve yon - mrefullv. courteous!! to make buying easy for you fty having the goods that you want Here is the Solution Good health, comfort and a stylish appearance all depend on your corseting, and that's why so many discerning women choose from our displays. Here are models for every type. All Corsets are carefully constructed of firm materials and correctly boned to give adequate support where support is most needed. In back and front lace styles. Back Lace Corsets are priced from Front Lace Corsets are ' priced from . ti Your Corset Problems iossard ri - $2.00 $1.00 to to S25.00 $10.00 - 1" i , Another Big Reduction on Voile Dresses WEEK AFTER WEEK we offer superlative values but none to equal the one offered for this week. Come to this big sale of dresses, as the values offered now cannot possibly be duplicated later on. They are delightfully smart in styling and of rare becomingness, made of beautiful Voiles. Personal inspection will convince you that these values are very exceptional. Misses' and women's sizes. Sale Price FALLS OF ROUGH Does Prohibition Prohibit? When it comes to telling a snake story Jule Jackson, of the Balltown vicinity, He says that Bob takes the grapes 011 Jim Sanders killed nine rattle-snake- s He Keenan's farm one day last week says this is as near the truth' as fifteen is to sixteen, and it wasn't a good day fur snakes either Jule had better be careful or he'll be seeing ' hob goblins" and have a revenue agent on his trail. Misses Helen Board and Evelyn Gross, of Irvington, are guests of We Hill make a switch out yopr combings. Mary Louise Hardaway. Miss Mary Louise Hardaway has returned home after a few days visit to relatives in Glen Dean. Mcsdames R. B. Hardaway and Thoinas Chappell left Wednesday for Lohrville, Iowa, to visit their children. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton, Mr. and Mrs C. M. Compton, Miss Incorporated Laura Mell Stith and Miss Mildred K. Compton, motored to Rock Haven, Sunday to see Mrs. Owen Chenault. Billie Stith, Pate Dooley, F. L. Claycomb, Amos Sipes and Gilbert Kasey were in Hardinsburg, Monday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Keith spent the week-enat Kkron the guests of her Safe At Last. Mrs. B. P. Hardaway and Mrs. Z. Martinsville, Ind., undergoing treat-T- . parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Stith. Stith were dinner guests, Monday inent for rheumatism, When we were young and in our Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Carman. Roy K. L. Sleamaker. Mrs. Moses Jackson and daughter, prime, we had a simply rotten time Cain, C. D. Hardaway and Thomas of Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Keith and son, Miss Thelma Jackson spent a few We dared not loaf a single second, Hardaway, were visitors in Frankguests of days lately at Hardin Spring with Mr. because the future always beckoned, James W were week-en- d fort, Monday aud Tuesday. joe Jackson and family. Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson. and when we sneaked a day for fishMiss Mary Louise Hardaway enRev. Sulivan in a series of meetings J Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Smith and ing we knew 'twas crime against amtertained Saturday evening in honor Rev. Sulivan in a serier of meetings daughter, Miss Virginia Lewis Smith bition. Now life is beautiful and of Misses K veiny Gross and Helen at Sample spent the week-en- d at Kosetta glorious. No more the future lies beBoard, of Irvington. Those present Mr. and Mrs Ova Robinson and fore us. Each day for us is simply were: Misses Helen Board. Evchn children ,of Harned, spent Sunday splendid, because our foolish toil is WEST VIEW Gross, of Irvington, Laura Mell Stith with Mr. and Mrs. Phines Smiley. ended. No more with jobs we are enClara Foote. Aliene Thompson, of Mr. John Priest is sawing logs on trusted. We're safe because we're old Guston. Messrs Percy Foote. Ben School opened here July :.'8, with Cleveland Drane's place. Several of Wilson. John Williams, Thomas Mrs llallie Smiley teacher. A good the farmers arc hauling in logs, so we and busted. From the Mergenthaler Lines O' Type News. Haulaway, and John Albert Thomp- attendance is reported. 'expect to see the carpenters all busy son, of Guston Games wree intlulaf- Mi and Mrs. John Amies and little tnj Licensed To Wed In Indiana. Back On Visit. ed in after which delightful refresh- brother, Raymond Amies, of Alton, fine .s;nr. th re- rrrm -- rr . ... . . 11- Two Breckinridge county couples ments were served. ill.. Have been guests 01 air. joe cent rams Reue Burden, who once resided on ami Mesdaines G. N. Lyddan and sister, Amies and family. tlir old rtli wfrc granted marriage license in Cn Coou Dog street 111 Balltowu, but now a akli unit thai!, iu,k-iidratruyt-r- . Cumra in cakis M Mrs nelton, last week. They were Miss Maude Adkiison Legster and The protracted meeting which has ullit-fouil mixing witli i our money back resident of Indiana, is back ou a visit if Treating 'Em Rough. E. Gutherie and Winchester Alexson, of North Carolina, attended ser- been in progress here for a week closit iaila Keuc ia a good farmer aud stock mau, (1 ander, baker, both of Hardinsburg; si or Cellar. caka) enough lor Pantry kit vices here Sunday and were dinner ed Sunday night. In doiug well 111 his lie-- home Miss Anna Mae Bowman and Roy Mc. auc (S cakaa) for chicken Houir, guests of Mr. and Mrs K. P HardMr and Mrs. A. W. Smiley and In Prohibition the German defeat Muffett coops, or amall buihlinga At a lesson will surely be ranked, Fredrick Peckinpaitgh, farmer, both away. son, Howard Smiley, of Hardinsburg, 1 00 (0 cakaa) enough for all farm u f For the Germans- were conquered of Sample. parMrs. Thrift is one of the cornerstone aim out ouiiuiuga, along, I. millings, or fac- Miss Geo. Compton and baby, and were the guests of Mr. Smiley 's the q.uite largely, you know, tory baildingt. Laura Mell Stith were dinner ents, Mr and Mrs. R. P SniiUvy A. Hardoty sold and tiuaranlrcd by 011 which manhood must be conBy just being tanked! Everything possible should be done Stephenaport ; Conrad Payne 4 Co Clover guests Monday of Mr and Mrs H. last week-en, "Australian " ... I i' a B. Head, in Irvington. structed. Henry Ford. port; ana n r Heard, Hardinaliuig Clarence Drane is at Hot Springs, unic ui Hill anau. Attends the Ctrcus. Owen Whitehouse, Lord Mayor of HARNED Balltown, came Ul town Thursday on his four legged Super Six and when it Rev. Oldham tilled his regular ap spied the elephant ihe Super Six began pointment at the Baptist church to bre and lit out for home Undaunted Owen takes the circus in, and while Mrs. Moore, of Repton, visited reltrying to figure out which end of the atives here last week. elephant he ws looking at Norven SVtrJ from here attcded at Kveleigh. last week. Chancellor steps up and asks Owen what Mr. and Mrs. J. Stith, of Bowling that thar thing was with a tail 011 both ends "It's an elephant," says Owen j Grectl, are visiting their daughters. "you Tar Fork raugers ought to know Mrs. David Penick and Mrs. C. C. what an elephat is.'' Norv said healways Brock. Miss Nell (ashman, of Louisville, knew what a "big dog" was, but out at spent several days of last Tar Fork they never played "elephants " guest of Mr and Mrs. Robertweek the Weath-erforThey enjoyed the day thoroughly and returned to their respective homes, Owen Allie Skilluian, of Sikes.ton, Mo., to take up his arduous duties as Mayor, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Henry Skill-maand Norv to show Iven Bates how an School opened here Monday, with "elephant" is made Mayor Whitehouse will deliver a lecture on "How to Act at an enrollment of 71. Prof. G. M. a Ciicus" at Beech Fork iu the near Payne is principal with Miss Lillian May assistant teacher. future. Mr. Jefferson, of Louisville is visiting Mr. and Mrs Henry Basham. The Best Place on Earth. Born to the wife of Albert Tucker, Wednesday, Aug. .", a boy. Jim Harris, long a resident of Mr and Mrs. Walter Hawkins, of but is now living in Nashville, Ind., who have been is visiting old acquaintances iu Tobinsport. Tenn and around his old home. Jim lived on guests of Mrs. Letitia Bruington reSunday. Sitting Hull street many years ago. He turned home Mrs. Mr. and Bowmer Smith, of says Balltown is the best place on earth. Lodlhurir. were iruests 11 f Mr anrl as it is nearer heaven thau any toti he alld M rs g,j pj, Thursday. was ever iu. It is so nigu out mere you call here the rustle of the aug la George Washington never said: wings on a still night when the dogs "No peer no vork." are uot burking and the owls a hooting Kail-tow. The crops are looking fine in this Mrs. Sue Board, of Louisville is section since the recent rains Several from Irvington are here on here spending some time with her a fishing trip sister. Mrs. Mariraret Talbott. Mr. George Low and children, of I, L. Morris. Shellv Best and Schuv- Grand Juncton, Col., are here to Icr Martin were in Louisville last spend his vacation with his sister. week. Mrs. Smith Quertemous Miss Elizabeth Morris has returned Mr. and Mrs. Mark Nottingham from a visit with Miss Mable Trent,' and daughter are visiting in Illinois of Vine Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Quertermous en Miss Lora Carter, of Louisville is the guest of her cousins. Misses Edith tertained quite a number of friends to dinner Sunday. and Ethel Carter. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe F'eauchamp Miss Howe David Griffith has re-i- r ... u.: .ui mninuuii.i w c c llic gucsis Ulr INCH turned trom a visit with her errand sister. Mrs. S. T. Cook, last week mother, Mrs. Kate Casey, of Vine Mrs. Lottie Darity and children, Grove. of Flanorv. Kv.. have returned home Henry N'orris has sold his farm to after a visit with her parents, Mr. Rollie Carman. and Mrs. Lank Fentress. Misses Lola and Nannie Bell Mrs. T. J. Springate and little of Corners and Rubv Horsley. of Garfield spent last week with their daughter, spent Tuesday with her aunt. Mrs. Logan Fentress, of near cousins. Misses Irene. Annie Mildred Short Creek. and Lottie Allgood Mr. and Mrs. Walter Walker visited Rev. Ivan Allen. Mrs. Allcii and family spent last week at Const. mtiiic. relatives in Ohio county last week. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Fentress visHe was holding a meetiirg there. ited relatives near Leitchfield. this Miss Leah Meador spent last week week. with Mrs. John Carr. of Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. VV. M. McCarnick Mr. Pate Dowell and Mrs. Lillie and children, have returned to their Horsley were married last week. home in Leitchfield, after a visit with Lonnie Norris left last week to join relatives here. the Navy. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Davison spent B. S. Clarkson spent several days ' Sunday with N. C. Fentress and famhere last week, his wheat crop will be ily. about 7.0!)0 bushels. Mrs. C. C. Eskridge, of Lone Jonas Allgood and family spent spent Thursday with her son. Star, Mr. Sunday with his brother. C. V. and Mrs. Artie Eskridge. at Corners. I All-gooi All-goo- BIG SPRING Queen Quality Hair Switches A QUEEN QUALITY hair switch is the most popular hair piece known. Ladies who know never go without it. They consider it an aid to their hair arrangement. You can create by its means any curve, line or touch to gain the loveliness of a well shaped head crowned with a well ordered coiffure. assort- BEWLEYVILLE E. P. Our QUEEN QUALITY Hair Department has the largest Hardaway spent Wednesday in Glen Dean. ment of hair pieces to suit every purse, to satisfy every longing to make the utmost of one's appearance. of S. W. Anderson Company Where Courtesy Reigns Owensboro Kentucky d . K ILLS RATS 1 , . d -- ..... 13, 1V1V THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 9 working with the Louisville which Convention and Publicity League la my to!aco patch! Well, Editor, I' planning the convention. will close with best regards to all my Activities of the American Legion Kentucky friends. Wm. Weatherholt, are well under wu.v. Beginning Augu 607 East 5th St., Pana, III. 4, a corps of volunteer workers left for it tour of the state, perfecting local Address Changed organizations an I making sure that Mr. J. D. Babbage, Editor BreckKentucky will oe fully representee Interested In Federal Highway. enridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear when "he first national convention Dear Mr. Babbage: I am enclosing Will you please change my ad- the Legion is aenl. 'legliuiing Arms you my check for $1.50 to renew my Sir: dress from 5:.':t University Driveway, lire Day, November II, In Minneapolis. subscription to The Breckenridge Morgantown, to Kingswood, W. Va., Veterans are calling November II News. Route No. 2 Box 75. I don't want It seems now. because of the action to miss one copy. Thanking you I "American Legion Duy." The American Legion will he u steal. of the Board of Trade and the Merremain, Very truly, yours, Mrs. W. govenimeiit.il adjunct. Its iucoriMirii chants Retail Association, that the V. Riddle.' tlon In Congress is pending. It Is be Federal Highway through Breckinhind various Congressional hills de ridge county is a certainty. It is one signed to make laws against alien and Mrs. Sifford Renews Again things the county ever of the best domestic disturber more effective and Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, did for its development. jurs truly, Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: Cloverport, to make 100 per cent Americanism a Find enJohn P. Haswell, Jr., Louisville, Ky. closed money order for $1.50 for reality. President Wilson has endorsed the which please renew my subscription Mrs. Chas. Hook Renews. Legion In the American to The Breckenridge News, your good Legion. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, naner With kindest regards for Weekly of July 2 a letter from tlio Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed please find yourself and family, Very truly yours, President Is quoted as fellows: "I am happy to have this oppor check for $3.00 for your paper Res- - Mrs. L. P. Sifford, Pauls Valley, tunity to address a word of greeting pectfully, Mrs C. D. Hook, Louis- No. ., Box 68 okia and comradeship to the men who have ; ville, Ky. -served lu the Army, Navy and .Marine P APPOINTMENT OF Corps and are uow banning themselves From Illinois. CENSUS SUPERVISORS. together to preserve the splendid tru D. Babbage, Cloverport, Mr. Jno. service. I have had a dltions 4'f Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclos- Washington, D. C, August 5, 1919. chance to that iiiese men on land and see ed $1.50 money order for which please The Secretary of Commerce, upon sea, at home and abrcud. The spirit renew my subscription to The Breck- - the recommendation of the Director of their service was ns splendid as enridge News. Yours truly, Mrs.Car- - of the Census, has made the follow-- 1 Its success, utnl the continuation of los Roberts, Alexander, R. R. No. 1, ing appointments of supervisors of that spirit in the American Legion will IH. census for the State of Kentucky. j make it always an inspiration to tlie I First District. (To be announced full performance nf high and difficult Ballard Wilson Subscribes. later.) duties. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Second District. Richard Alexan- Keiniicky headquarters, 714 Inter Dcar Sir: Fuclosed find check for der, Calhoun, McLean Co. Louisville, la a Southern Kuili'iig, fl.o for which kindly send me The Third District. Sam H. Penrod, place nl varicl activity. A state em Breckenridge News for one year. Ennis, Muhlenburg Co. ployment Kinmet under bureau. With best regards, I am, Yours very Fourth District. George H. Cas- - O'Neal, la in operation, and M truly, B. E. Wilson, 511 Hamilton, perke, Brandenburg. Meade Co. (iNeal is In tou n w ith local posia Ave., Detroit, Mich. Fifth District. Charles L. Baker, which also have employment officers. Charles H .Moom an is War ltisk ofLouisville, Jefferson Co. with local posis n Wm. Weatherholt Writes Sixth District William C. Ellison, ficer, looking after insurance, bonus anil Mr. Babbage. Dear Sir: I am send- Williamstown, Grant Co. ing $1.50 to pay my subscription to Seventh District. (To be announc- coiiineliKUtlou problems of the soullera and sailors JMV hack home. Colone' The Breckenridge News. ed later ) Corn is needing rain badly here. Eighth District. George M. Buvh- Arthur Woods, assistant secretary t war, lias aaked :lie full help of the Wheat made from i) to 37 and 40 anan. Jr.. Shelbv ville. Shelbv Co bushels per acre. Spring wheat al- Nineth District. H. H. Denham, Legion throughout the country lu ItlMtto after the employment question. I Ing . Hav its rMunnihlu VsnrcKiint I u,i most a failure ' I iS Lieutenant H. H. Turner, of his staff, t S'ght ii D'str,c,-- To ,dl b enounced . a.nd xu8. .Ut ,uutvreBve , las, week. . 7eTH 11V I V IUUI LUAI MIMICS I4UI al arranged with Legion leaders and rep here and they are employing about Eleventh District- J. N.' Meadows resentatives or ine war amp t we thousand men and are working Jamestown, Russell Co. Service, for the luiiue&ute about three days per week, a good opening of a central bureau lu ihe average for this time of the year. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Lleuteuaut Turdowntown section Now for old Mul. What about that ner la now vlalting other elites lu the Cat thrasher. I have been waiting alstate wnii a similar object. AT-S- N most one year and have not received Dr. Arthur Mn minuet, of Howling I engaged several arops of it yet. Ureeu, as rebabilluulou ntMcer, ia pushKILLS RATS beans and did not get to thrash them. ing vocatlonui i raining and at the suinx It seems like olden times here when Absolutely ureveiui oton from time I liaereetliig medical men In the A'k- mice we usea to go two, three and four package prove ihi. HAT- - Legion. James P. tlregory la planning """ a speakers' campaign and is endeavormiles for the doctor and then if you fc;uT."tJdC'ke"" were in a hurry for him let him ride tc mm (1 caU) wovh (er Paairy. Kit ing to being uaiUuiuliy prewliieiit aiene ysur horse back Our situation U "f U1"1 .ii. try grave I believe if Mul was here, 'coop., or wall em for chib Hou, Another phase of activity at state buiktn. " im.tm nehpiriem la the issuance of char- lit tetng a bachelor, he could fix' YM rM,.i takm) to local poats. rifieen haw been i ier SBt up at once. The Hello" irirl tor buiidin u UMt GuarautcMt by A. Hmdctlr. I i bus aJS) On a Strike far and uuaierou others are ia prut-eeof forauMtion. aceerdlag te U Watt friend Roy, you should see mZTuA F. BeaiA tfazdi-aba- x. tensive investigations of methods for has increased so. that Mr Sehon. the putting up such proddcts on a com- superintendent, has proposed to build mercial scale, the bureau specialists I ' "Mage plan village on an eighty-sifood hiaaaefori fiave been have recommended acre tract of land near Lyndon, methods whirh KNOW HOW instructed to give special attention are not only economical and efficient Ky When rompleted. it is stated, this season to the sanitary condition LOUISViLLE from a profit standpoint hut whirh that it will be the best equipped home of factories in order are best from the point of view of for orphans in America. A baseball that tomato products which enter ine Nature of Stain First Fabric Is Also a Factor to diamond, tennis courts and swimming terstate commerce may comply with sanitation. than ft. .too :t I l r tt t Of more AND cases under the pool are included in the place. provisions of the Federal food and Federal food and drug art terminated drugs act. This is announced by off- in on Different Fabrics for Different Stains. the Federal courts, approximate Iv "Why I Put Up With Rats for icials of the Bureau of Chemistry, Years." ffa or about lo per cent, were based Writes N. Windsor. Farmer. I'nited States Department of AgriI have worn it and of American culture, who are in charge of the en- upon tomato products. As a result Use Coffee and tea (clear) State Convention "The first time ears ago bought some rat pois01 the investigational and regulatory ing water; hleach if necessary. at that spot!" forcement of that law. on, which nearly killed our fine watch Legion Will Sound Keynote work, the F.vcry rfne is familiar with that re- Coffee and tea (with cream). Use Tomatoes and ftSmato products, have shownlast two or three seasons dog It so scared us that we suffered a marked improvement Ajainst piark, made in an anguished tone of cold water, then hoiling water; bleach a lon such as catsup, pulp and paste, are time with rats until my neighin the ipiality of tomato products. Voice. The tradegy of spoiling a new if necessary. highly perishable, and unless handled bor told me about I' That's if Cream and milk Use cold water, garment, however, is eliminated at every stage according to the best the sure rat killer and a safe one." the unfortunate one knows what re- then soap and cold water. BROAD PLATFORM IS ADOPTcO commercial practice and correct prin- Ky. Orphans To Have a New Home. Three sizes, r.r. Me, $ on Sold and Kgg. Use cold water. medy to apply tor that particular The Kentucky ciples of sanitation, are likely to beChildren's Home guaranteed by E A Hardesty. Use hoilFruit and fruit jucies kind of stain. come contaminated through partial Society, it is announced is to have a Conrad Payne St Co CloverLtmiavllle, Ky., Antrum 4. (Si ml) spoilage. The removal of stains is a neces- ing water; hleach if necessary. Foods consisting in whole new $.100,000 village of its own. The port; I W, Beard, Mardinsburg. Grass. Use cold water; soap and Wlifl. tile o:!;ei, Hints uli'l linir sary feature of the laundering and or in part of decomposed material Society has its home in the city of general care of clothing and other cold water alchol; or a bleaching a ill Kentui k.v meet at the Ulte (on are considered adulterated. After ex- - Louisville, but the number of orphans SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS household textiles. Nearly all stains gent. v en t ion of th American Legion Grease and oils Use French chalk may be removed easily at home if - imp blotting paper, or other absorbent; Loiiivill", Ociolier 8 mid 4, reliable methods are known. gasoline. rvpt Kcnfailvev of ham iou rtrtvnia On of the most important factors or warm water and soap; or the world war, the keynote la is to apply the stain remover while benzine, or cabron tetrachloride. new Iodine. Use warm water and soap; atrtlek will be tlMI nt the stain is still fresh. Drying, ex-posure to air, washing and ironing, alchol; or amrhonia. winch will Maud Iim II Ink Try cold water; then use an all make it harder to remove the l :ii nUii- - al of American stain. The nature of the stain should acid or bleach if necessary. which will oppose wlh kta full m final Iron. Use oxalic acid; hydroch- - iiiw kfawweea in aejt be known if possible before its re- wktuim i moval is attempted, since this de- loric acid; salts of lemon; or lemon it hUM-Oh open adherence In Mm termines the treatment to be adopted. juice and salt. her fnrni nl ainirci Kerosene. Use warm water and NhevlMii or any An unsuitable stain remover may or whether it take- - the more "let" the stains so its removal be- soap. Lampblack and soot. Use kero- phase of secret ii nnij:anila ImmiI mi comes difficult or even impossible. sene, benzine, chloroform, ether, gas- mii.v kind of adulterated Ainern an.vii. oline, or carbon tetrachloride. Treatment Depends On Fabric .Mint' Henry lie Haven Mnoruinn. Mildew. If fresh, use cold water; The kind of fabric on which the lariliiisliurK, Slule i niu tna in lei ai BBfes3sBHtnna!V stain occurs also should be known, otherwise try to bleach with Javelle Aitillu Cox. Jr., tlraiiizuimii I 'ha.i for the method of treatment depends water or potassium permanganate in. in. .leclure thin tliey relied .in1 Paint and varnish. Use alchol, much on the nature, color, weave, views returned veteran win and weight of the fabric. Do bon tetrachloride, chloroform, or tur-0- t they nf the that the uew American Meri use strong acids on cotton, and pentine. l.ej.'11'H ix een diluted ones should be neutral- - Perspiration. Use soap and warm form that KtHlnlmt: ririnly tin he piHu and its k iaed afterwards with a suitable alkali, water; bleach in the sun or with ilreil aie us odious unlay us ever. should be taken in the use of the velle water or potassium perman-aikal"The Legion,' stales t'oinuuiiiih ganate. as it weakens the fabric. Mum ana n. "is merely euut inimnet Pitch, tar and wheel grease. Rub III an nrynni.ecl wuy the any reagent rinse the fabric After of the force for well. Do not use hot water on wool with fat; then use soap and warm which mu i.ihmi imki soldiers, tmti or silk. Rubbing also must be avoid- - water; or benzine, gasoline, or carbon MM mid marines represented In h Both wool tetrachloride. ed with these fabrics. ivur. They are orpiiiizing tliemeie Scorch Bleach in the sunshine or so that ilenniliil'.ai mn of nur urine and silk are desolved by strong alkalis; borax or a weak solution of with Javelle water. forces will nut ii.n.- dissipated Ifci Acids, ' Shoe polish (black). Use soap and ti'1 hi Inn e. ammonia is more suitable. ith an uwakeiieil con ssith the exception of nitric, do not water; or turpentine. science regarding :lieir individual an BLms LsbhTV Shoe polish (tan). Use alchol. attack silk and wool readily. B aH collective respoiis In i i j in a new Iik'i ' Sirup. Use water, hey propose iO keep America sate lor With colored materials avoid use Stove polish. Use cold water an,d democracy." of a bleaching agent which will des- troy the color of the material. Be- - soap; or kerosene, benzine, or At a meeting Louisville yeslet duy, the time of the Stale Convention of this it is much more dif- - oline. The Velvet tin Vaseline. Use kerosene or turpen- was ttxe and arrangements were ficult to remove stains from colored made by Orguiuitioii Chairman Cox tine. mtaterial than from white. is twice as big to huve every county represent ed Water. Steam or sponge the as shown here if deliherations of the first afleriln How to Remove Common Stains. tire surface of materwar asseuihly of veterans in Kentucky Blood and meat juice. Use cold ials. An intimation nf the great protective Wax. Scrape off as much as and cold water; or water; activities of the Legion is expected to sible. Use French chalk, blotting starch paste. er or other absorbent with a warm tie given during the meeting. (Seorue Bluing. Use boiling water iron; or use benzine or gasoline. If It. Kwald, of Louisville, is ehaiinniii Chocolate and cocoa. Use bori of the State Convention Committee. and cold water; bleach if necessary. color remains, use alchol or bleach. "Tom" "Bill" to each other, ever Is to Mvr hiii rrninrnnxi ti? vatt inaiir inr ir win VETS TO MEET TOMATO PRODUCTS. TO REMOVE THEM x ft j tomato-cannin- g in-- 1 i- CCT03ER 3 4 boil-loo- k I 1 RAT-SN- Steph-enspor- t: , . IM j a- I 1 violin.-iiixaiHiituii- i I.I 0'ari Now All You Good Fellows, Come Fill Up Your Pipes 1 , I car-finis- h, I Ja-Ca- re i, -' - I ' I gas-cau- water-spotte- d ' F LETTERS WE APPRECIATE men are and If ever good if s when good pipes are pipes go their best, 'tis when Velvet's in the a-go- ing. bowL 1 For Velvet is a mighty friendly smoke. Kentucky Burley is the leaf that Nature made for pipes. Wholesome and hearty, honest as the day. And Velvet is that same good Burley leal; brought to mellow middle age. For eight long seasons Velvet "meditates" in wooden hogsheads, throwing off the rawness of "young" tobacco truly "ageing in the wood." Out Velvet comes cool, calm and generous the tobacco Nature made good, kept good and made better. I r F- . ! Velvet's sweetness 13 the sweetness of good tobacco, not put on like "ifcstins: on a cake. Its mildness comes from natural ageing, not from having the life baked out. Its fragrance is true tobacco fraAnd Velvet makes an A grance, not a perfume. Number One cigarette. Roll one. As good old Velvet Joe says: "Fill yo' heart with friendly thoughts, Yo' mouth with friendly smoke An let the uld world wag." i El V. LrHtf - R - AP i 'X. --the friendly tobacco "J,'' t e A aarba. State Adjutant The Breckenridge News 1VO. D. BABBAQE. Editor and Publiaher EIGHT PAGES 1876 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY Concert With 300 Singers and 71st Regiment N. Y. G. Band. Sunday Before the Fair Opens RED CROSS STILL BUST BRINGING FIGHTERS BUCK one folks Home the soldier Service no. inni and his dl At prevent R00 Red 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS SUBSCRIPTION price 1M 1 yrar ; .VV for 4 montln; Card 5c for racli additional Insertion. UKper lint. Ohituirir charfrd for tf is K.xaminr the label on your paper, 1919 StKcn"n 9r line and tilt rat. of attvanrr. RATF.S 75c tor 0 months Buinr I.ocal of TlianM, over 5 linn, chsrjKl for at at thr raf of M prr linr, mnnrjr in it not correct, please notify u lc NOTICE TO SI BSCRIBF.RS When yon have fininhrd reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE a frieml who in not a nubacriher; ilo not throw it away or dratroy h. NEW8 han.l it to warn the Department of Relief the Red Croaa the beginning of war mapped out an elaborate pro gram for the care of soldiers "all the way over and back again." Now the "back again" part of the service la being carried out. The Canteens in Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky UNDKR narienia in i camps of the country. Prortlral lArvtra trt vmir hlv tl been and continues the end and al of the Department of Military Rell of the Red Cross. One example m in. mi' i ilium! litin fo accomplish this end, Is shown by recent arrangement made at ramp Sherman and Tamp Taylor" In the won mi witn representatives CLOVERPORT AUGUST 13 1919 HIGH MINDS ARE LITTLE AFFECTED There seems to be some discontent on the part of a few men, who attended the road meeting in Louisville last Tuesday and heard Rodman Wiley. State Road Commissioner, make a speech to the members of the Louisville Board of Trade, regarding the report The Breckenridge News' printed about Wileys speech. This is what we said: "As soon as Wiley made this statement, Mr Mercer reported that Mr. William Heyburn, a member of the Board of Trade, got up and made a speech in which he resented all that Wiley had said and Wiley pleaded guilty." We have learned since that this is what we should have added: Mr Wiley pleaded guilty, but did not retract his statement. This message was kindly given to us over the telephone and we were not able to give an account of Wiley's speech in detail. However, in justice to him. we are glad to add this other statement. Mr. Wiley was big enough and grand enough to give us the federal highway, regardless of whether Louisville raised the $90,000 or not, so if he can do this we feel sure that he will not feel offended over our partial neglect in regard to his speech, as others seem to think he might It has been said that. "High minds are little offended by neglected returns for their service." and this is our estimation of Mr. Wiley. Read the account of the Farmers Community Chautauqua to be held in our county this week. These chautauquas have, been held inseveral counties all over the state, and they have met with such great success in attendance and interest that certainly hey are worth one's while. We hope to see the Breckinridge county farmers out by a large majority. FARM AND STOCK Mr. J. T. Osborne and daughters. Mrs. Martha Malone and Miss Mary Osborne, of Farmersburg, Ind., were visiting his son, A. G. Osborne and Mrs. Osborne. Irvington Route 2 last week. Mr. Osborne is a well to do farmer of that section. o Mr. Sam J. Baker and son, of Fates-villwere here circur- - day. It was Mr. Baker's first visit to this town in a year. Says he used to do all his trading here during Mr Fraizc's life time. He is a young man at 82 years. Last year he sold 2,000 pounds of Burley tobacco at $ to $7fi per 100 pounds. The big ditch that is now being dug from near Fatesville to the Ohio river runs through his and It cost them over his son's farms. $4,000. He says like good roads it is e, The high price of shoes is due to Gardner is an artist when it comes excessive profits taken by every fac- to growing tobacco. Seed rape in a few acres of early tor in the shoe production industry, The lightning last week killed a corn. It isn't too late to put it in. An according to the Federal Trade Comacre of rape may easily save $10 mission, which for a year has been fine mare and mule colt, valued at worth of tankage when the hogs go making an inquiry and the public ts $175 for Chas Tinius and a work mule qttitC ready to believe i They were all for Elber Sturgeon. into the corn field this fall. standing under a locust tree. Col J. H. Gorsuch. Irvington Route In the fall of 1917, fourteen grade 2. was here last week looking for . Vic Robertson has bought the John pigs were secured for fourteen coun- farm. He sold his farm of 120 acres try schools in Worth County, Ky. to Chesley Wilson, at $5o per acre. Blythe farm on the pike three miles The girls of each school collected He had 22 acres of wheat on this from this city. Mr. Robertson is a He will make this the waste from the lunch baskets and farm that threshed out 30 bushel to farm builder. place one of the most attractive farms fed it to the pig and the boys took the acre. on the pike. Watch it grow into a turn bringing an ear of corn from Will Gardner, Stephensport, has thing of beauty. home. One who lived nearest .fed and watered the pig on Saturday and Sun- f00 plants of as fine pure white BurThe Breckenridge News is one of day. In the spring, the fourteen pigs ley tobacco as was ever grown in the in mediums were brought to the county seat and Blue Grass, the home of the White the best advertisingIt sells farm, Burley. It is grown from pure seed Breckinridge county. sold for a total of $500, which was It is a live stock and other things and does divided among the schools and used that cost $1.50 per pound. for improvement of the grounds and small crop, but it shows just what it quick. can be done with the weed when it a good investment. building is properly cultivated. Hugh McGavock, Webster is out It is topped o (iive the hogs a hit; of green food. 10 leaves to the plant. The leaves again after a very hard struggle with Mr. E. Bowne is going into the live inchappendicitis. It takes nerve to pull stock business right. He believes in How'd you like to nt three times a measure 12 inchesallacross and 'M the same size. Mr a man through a spell like Hugh had day an' not have any vegetables on es in length and good stock and added last week S head of fine Holstein heifers to his the table? herd. There are other farmers in Do not sow wheat on stubble if this community that ought to follow suit. It pays to raise thoroughbred possible to avoid doing so. Plow under all infested stubble and ruined stock of any kind. wheat where practicable soon after o Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Stiff, of Union harvest, especially where this does Star, were visiting their son, Don not interfere with the growing of Destroy clover and forage grasses. Stiff last week. all volunteer wheat by harrowing, o Vernon and Victor Beauchamp, of disking, plowing or otherwise. Plow all land to be sown to winter Chicago, were called to Hardinsburg wheat as early and deeply as existon account of the death of their Crawford Beauchamp, who died ing conditions permit and prepare a thoroughly pulverized and compact two weeks ago. seed bed. o o R. E. Bruner, Custer, has moved The Louisville tobacco market was to the Fox Gray place near Basin strong and active last week. New Spring. Burley was in good demand at $30, o Luby Avitt living near Lodiburg. $:t:, $40 and $45. The top price in Furious Spnns Storms will not reports ti acres of wheat that thresh- new dark was $17.75. wash uny part jr this roofing into His neighbor, ed out UM bushels. the eave troughs. It will not Glenn W. Short, proprietor of Julius Dutschke, Jr, had 40 acres soak up moisture, grow moss, or . Buena Vista Farm, Fl Atkinson,1 that made KoO bushels. Wis., held a sale of purebred Hol-steio start to rot during a protracted at which M head brought Judge Matthias Miller, of Hardinsrainy season. It defeats water. an average of $210 each. A burg came down Thursday to see the heifer brought the best price He is circus and meet his friends. Scorching sun will not dry it still a youngster at 84 and enjoys life of the sale, going for $400. out, will not cause it to melt or o o run. It withstands heat and A Vermont breeder of Holstein catThe Mercer County Fair held at sunlight. Harroclslntrg last week was the most tle who has confessed that he faked successful event ever held there. The some of the wonderful records of his Dry Autumn winds will not The c6ws admits that he wore a rubber attendance broke all records. cause it to curl and come loose. best horse show, the best hogs and receptacle around his waist tilled with It defies changing temperature. CSttla ever shown at a Mercer County cream. A tube led down his trouser -, SjSfif 'a, ayw, leg from this, allowing the cream to fair. Coldest winter weather does run into the milking pail, resulting in o not cause it to crack. It overA New Jersey boy was influenced abnormal tests. Is that Yankee inVyC- - Ttvimn HoohsG comes ice action. These great RuoflNO OoOflNC cow for $155. genuity? Boston Globe. to buy a high-grad- e powers of resistance and the low o The cow on freshening gave M quarts price make Carey Roll Roofings Esjpg of milk and kept it up for a long Missouri gg; 4iEg farmers are catching the big value for you. See us period The father owned five cows, grasshoppers with machines. The about your requirements. the average cows for the neighbor- grasshoppers are worth $2 a bushel hood. They were fresh in the spring. and lind ready sale at $125 a ton as Their product did not equal the pro- - chicken feed being rich in protien. Carey Building o r, duct of the cow owned by the son five times the labor and five times the feed, in comparison with one good cow. Sunday before the otticlnl opening of the seventeenth Hiinual Kentucky State Fair scheduled to be held In Louisville the week of September the State Fair grounds will be the scene of one of the most enjoyable and uiiusuhI entertainments of fulr history, in the grand atured coneert to be tlirlllinjjly rendered by u mussed ehorus of three hundred or more voices, accompanied by the fatuous 71st Ueglnieut New York Guards Band. The 71st Is an organization which history" during the "made niuxtcul war and figured Id much of the important war work of the metropolis. The band is also In constant demand record for victroln and piano-playe- r work and rates as second to none in this line. The organization Is made up of forty strikingly-uniformed play well-traine- er, It'll by the dashing, attractive, giftetl leader, Lieut, tambert L. Kben. The repertoire to be offered by this band will include some of the most pretentious and beautiful composition of the musical world and singers, with the 71st, as well as of the Louisville Jubilate Choral Association furnishing the three hundred voices for the chorus, will figure spectacularly in the solo numbers. The view of the fair Itself, ready for the gates to swing wide on the first celebration In four years unshndnwetl by the cloud of war, promise i. panorama of striking beauty and veness. As far as the eye can reach will be spread out the bounties Nuture has lavished on a fortunate land and the celebration should, and doubtless will, hold for many a far deeper significance, and arouse a greater depth of genuine thunksglvlng, than uny exhibition litis heretofore offered in State Fair history. alone took care of 246,200 doughboys last month, according to the laRt monthly report to the Lake Dlvlaion headquarters In Cleveland, Ohio. In Red Cross convalescent houses, recreations and amusements of all kinds keep the boys Interested and make getting well easy. Red Cross Home Service men In camps, constantly in touch with the Home .Service in the 367 Lake Division worker chapters and the branches and auxiliaries can get almost any Information about the soldiers and sallora families. Anxiety over the safety, uncertainty as to the welfare of loved ones can be overcome by the Red Cross' ability to brdge the gap bo Representatives of the Americas Rankers' Association and Red Cross men have established a banking system on a small scale which Issues to the discharged soldier a non negotiable receipt and secures the safe transfer of his fund free of charge to tha home town bank he selects. Within two hours of the opening of the bank at Camp Taylor $6,710 wero On one day in June 288 deposited. men deposited $28,930. By seeing needs and arranging to meet them, the Red Cross Is continuing and will continue Indefinitely its service to American fighting men, their families and to countries beyond our own shores where wrongs righting. Iake Division. Do You Want Something 7 Something that is seemingly impossible to get cause you haven't enough money. be- The Men or Women Who Bank Their Money Get What They Want. Why Don't You? Begin right now to save for something, whether it be your own home, a college education, pure-bre- d stock for the farm; a well planned vacation or a diamond ring for "her." Open an account with us today as a starter ward something you are going to get. to- The Bank of Hardinsburg &TrustCo. STRONG ACCOMMODATIN6 The Bank That Helps You Help Yourself Hardinsburg, Kentucky. FOR THE aWTl Mi all the riaors of every season in every climare. -- rf.ririm HOME CANNERS The time of year when the home can- - $7,-15- 5, two-year-o- Ml &m w.- ners are busy canning vegetables, fruits, preserves, etc. And all of the many things that are needed in this process may be found in our store. Mason Glass Jars. Half gallon size, per dozen $1; quart size, per dozen 85c; pints, per dozen 70c. Tin Rubbers. Cans 65c per doz. Sealing Way 8 Preserving Kettles. Kxtra quality aluminum preserving kettles; 4 quart size Extra quality aluminum preserving SI. 50 S1.25 65c ket- WW HI Aabeatoa kettle; 4 quart size size Materials FOR SALE RIVER BOTTOM FARM! the beautiful Ohio, i mile long, opponite Ky., and known at the Brasbear farm in Ferry county, Ind. la well drained, baa abundant supply of Improvement coQaiatin? of one two story house, water. barn, garage, cribs, blacksmith ahop all in good condition. Has Government light, pays $11 per month. No better laud Will sell right. For particulars write can be found. 175 in n", on never-failinAd-dUo- n, Built-U- p Roofs Roofa Aaphalt Built-U- p Flberock Aabeatoa Veils Feltei Asphalt Felta Aafaltalate Shin&lcs Insulating Papara Fibre Coating for Hoofs Aapbalt Pitch Elaatlte Expansion Joint g Compounds Aabeatoa Materials Roofing Paint j Roofings Roll WaUbourd 85 Magnesia Pipe and Boiler ,,ver l:ulaxcy flexible CanMnt Rooflaga Damp-Proofin- Kxtra quality tier; 4 quart Extra quality tles; 2 quart porcelain preserving ket porcelain preserving size 45c Wickless Efficient Stove Something new on the market. An oil and gas stove combined. Manufactured by Robinson Bros. Come and examine this wonderful stove. fuel-saving Cloverport Planing Mill J ASS. Uaibar aad M. LEWIS, Olttee Building Material. Mrs. Dora B. Miller, Hardinsburg, Ky., or C. aas MM E. A. HARDESTY Tha Hardware sad Implamant Man E. Powell, Boonville, Ind. Stephensport, Ky. T 13, 1919 1 THE BRBCKEN RI DOB NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY KT PAGE 0 TTJIT, IT; BBT iTTrjTlTTT . .1 Mrs. there. Mr Kt. K H Miller, who spent the day CLASSIFIED NOTE ADVERTISEMENTS the CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS llni n tht Post Officr at Clovtroort. and Mrs Robert Pierce and daughters, Misses Jeanette and Anna Dun. .in Pierce, of Cleveland, will be here Saturday for a visit with Mr Pierre's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R Mr and Mrs Allen Pierce and child ren, Mr. and Mrs. Thornton and bahy. l'leae notify de'irr advertisement editor Win discontinued yon K R MM FOR SALE SALE FOR SALE ( Affirm. Two mart nnl one nitre f.iultr W T KrAiurh. Rome, hut. frl Just a reminder of the real PFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING Bf THE i f ) IHH SK AND KRM , KR Mb! 1 tingly. Kentucky Nml W B TftMt, Mat of Glen Dean, motored to Cloverport. Thursday to see (irntry Pros circus NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIE9 and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R B. Pierce. RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMr and Mrs. Joe Mattingly and MENTS. two daughters, Misses Katherine and tor Precinct ind City Office $ 2 50 Alice Ren Mattingly returned IfOft For County Office J BOO day evening from Uniontrjwn, where For State snd District Opccs s. in.00 For Calli, per line .10 they spent a week with Mrs. Matting-ly'- s For Can), per line ... .10 relatives. For all Publication in the interest ol individual or expression of IndWid-ua- l Moorman Willis, who was enroute .10 view, per line from California where he had taken several prisoners, was the guest of STARK-LOWMA- N CO. his parents, Mr. and Mrs R. O. WillLouisville Representatives is, Thursday before returning to his camp in Ft. Leavensworth, Kant. United States Railroad Administration James K. Tinius, Gordon, Kans., is Director (ieneral oi Railroad at New Bethel, visiting his son, C. F. Train Schedule on Titiius, and Mrs. Eliza Horber, of St Lottisv has ifter a H. & L. R. R. three months returned home daughter, visit with her Mrs. C. F. Tinius and Mr. Tinius. Effective December 8th, 1918 Jno. D. Babbage, Sr.. will leave EAST BOUND Thursday for Cincinnati to join his No. 142 leave Cloverport ft:14 A. M daughter, Mrs. Wm. G. Polk and son, Arrive Irvington 10:15 A. M. William Polk, Jr., who leave Friday 12:20 P. M. on Arrives Louisville a ten days trip to Boston, to visit No. 144 leave Cloverport. .. 8:04 P. M P. M Mr. and Mrs. John D. Babbage, Jr. Irvington 8:00 Arrive 7 :68 P. M. Mrs. J. M Mathews, of Dallas, Tex., Arrive Louiiville 5 15 A. If. who with Mr. Mathews No. 146 leave Cloverport made a trip 0:07 A. M through the East visiting in PhiladelArrives Irvington 7:80 A. Arrive Louisville. phia, Atlantic City, and Boston, reNo. 148 leaves Henderson 4:00 P. turned here last week to visit with her 8:00 P. Arrives Owensboro.. Shops 6:20 P. M. mother .Mrs. J. T. Owen, before goArrives ing on to Dallas. WEST BOUND Miss Emily E. Scharf and Mrs. R. No. 141 leaves Cloverport .10:48 A. M .12:01 P. If. Rosendahl, Arrives Owensboro of Louisville, were the .12:88 P. week-en- d Arrives Henderson- .guests of Miss Jeanette -- 1:28 P. Arrive Evansville.. Burn at the home of her parents, Mr. 8 :10 P. If. Arivea St. Loui and Mrs. John Burn. Miss Burn re...6:40 P. M. No. 148 leaves Cloverport ., .7:08 P. If. turned to Louisville with them on Arrives Hawesville.. . 8:07 P. M. Sunday afternoon. Arives Owensboro 11.28 P. M. No. 146 leaves Cloverport... Mr. and Mrs. George Bentley and .12:82 A. H. children and Mrs. Lightfoot Miller Arrives Owptislmto .1:28 A. M. and little sou. Arive Henderson returned home Tues- Arrive Evanaville... .1:80 A. M Iday from Pinevill Ky . where they 7:80 A. M Arrives St. Louis :s ! 'to n on a prolonged 'No. 147 leaves Shops 6:48 A. M thaye bet 8:06 A. M Mrs. Bentley's sister, Mrs. Geo. Reese Arrives Owensboro... ni,l Mi-I- n i .,...,.. ... v .9:15 A. M Arrives Henderson... limit ill i. I.IIMIM OtNfAL OFFICES mnide ; 1 frame 10 room dwelling joined to More Mdg. by a porch; good c liar under covered dwelling. 1.1x15 ft.: all necessary out tenant houne on building; 1 lot adjoining warehouse; good cistern outbuilding ; a and all necessary bout 5 acres of land, all under fence ; J small farm of II acres, mostly in bottom, adjoining storeoverflowed house lot ; 1 iVroom bungalow, 1 cellar, 2 cisterns, 1 'J story barn, 1 up to date hog house and necessary outbidding, all in good repair and fenced ; low rate of insurance; can make good title; price $.", JOfl. Reference: Rank of Hardtnshurg A Trust Co., Hardtmhurg, Ky. A splendid open ing for an energetic man. Address of h town A.Ioininir t. Kt.. thr following wore proper y for naif hviMfng HO ft., with trow! cellar war full length and "Jtlft. wide home, coalhoinr, garage, crih, rHlcW n houe, MaMe and entry combine. I !Wx72 ft., good cistern just rMtd le lh brtKMlMJj t good icehoue dug in hill and walled and cemented, 13x11 STClH m. l b ii!' FOR RALE Two high gradr Role Angus bull catveeV--D S Murks. Addison, Ky. G00DYG00DIES t we are offering this week. 25c 35c 20c 25c 25c 35c 15c 1 rOR NAI.K months old. pountls. Mull, fl nice Short Horn 15 nice pig weight H and M Hiam bamp A Burton. Mystic. Ky I LOST LOST ft. HtnilflMn Hnutr astlinund train, Sunday. July 311, between HawefrMIc and Louisville, a boys coat, eight year iie, brown misturr, with belt OH Reward r.ynch. will 2KM be aM M T. Address West Main St., Louisville. Ky. WANTED W governess to teach three child ANTED 2 in ."ith anil th grailr. also conipe lent to teach piano music. Mrs. Tom l.yil dan. Webster. Ky. ren -- I'each Butter in lass jars Cane and Maple tahle syrup in hottles Mince Meat in glass jars Rose Bud C herries in hottles Honey in glass jars Peanut Butter 15c, 25c and Stuffed Olives Green (plain) Olives , Mr. Ky. M. A. McCubbifi, Hardinsburg. MF.N WANTED Cood wages. Permanent employment. Kxperience not necessary. Learning good trade Particulars on request. X'ut out this Ad. and send immediately to Jenkins Vulran Spring Company, Richmond, Indiana, lift miles North of the Kentucky-Ohiline. 20c to 30c The L, St. VALLEY VIEW WANTED DUROCS $211 bred Will offer tor quick sale, twenty-fivsows and gilts bred to farrow in June and September. Most of the gilt are path All big finders bred to Orion King hoars. bone, lengthy, dark cherry reds. Also several Pathfinders and Orion King hoars WANTED One portable saw mill ami Engine Call or write. for cah. Old Hickory Novelty Weight above 200 pounds. Co., llrdinsburg, Ky. Chas. Wilson, Jr., Route .1, Kredonia. Ky. Old False Teeth. We pay up to per set for them in any condition Broken parts in proportion. Also best prices for old gold and silver. Mail ihem to us your money sent by return mail Brackney Refining Co., 226 Wet Chstnut St., Louisville, Ky. Canned Spaghetti Chipped Beef in glasses Sliced Breakfast Bacon in boxes and glasses Chilli Sauce Famous Ward Cakes, fresh and fine, every Saturday Above only a few of the many good things we are offering. Our Grocery Department is full and complete. FOR Model Ford Tour Price low if Good condition. taken. at once. Pumphrey & tdenn. Wet View, Ky. SALE-Two ing Cars. tttl The Hill Grocery is They were chaperoned by Prof. H. R. Kirk and Mrs. Kirk. the place. 9)c boom Bargains for this week 80c 65c 50c 30c 30c $1.00 bucket pure lard 8c broom... Delightful Motor Party. .Mc apple butter Ky. Aug. 11, (Special) :15c pench butter A delightful picnic was given by L. 10c Macaroni 8; D. Gregory, Thursday. Aug 7th., in 15c Washington crisps lijc Light House cleanser honor of Mrs. H. B. Moorman's vis4c itors, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hines from And other such bargains. Drop in and see for yourself. Jackson, O, Mrs. James McCorniick, of Portsmouth, O, and Miss Nell 6. Wethington, Cloverport, Ky. Garfield, cashman, of Louisville, Ky. of Mr. and Mrs. Hines, Mrs. McCormick. Miss Nell Cashman, C. S. Board and sister. Miss Nannie Board, Mrs V. W. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Moorman and daughter, Louise and L D. GreThey motored to Hites Run gory. church where a delightful lunch was served with Miss Cashman presiding In the afternoon the as hostess. party motored to Kirk, and from there to the home of Mrs. H. B. Moorman where supper was served After a pleasant evening together the crowd dispersed tired, but happy. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Kentucky The party was composed There Is Sdmething In The Want Column Of Interest To You . .V IN n..: NOTICE. Interesting Persona Mention Mr. and Mrs. Marion E. Hambleton of Mattingly, went to Louisville, Sat- , Barbecued mutton will be served in connection with an ice cream supper on J. S. Dejarnett's farm known as the Mullen farm near Cloverport, Friday night, August 15, 1919. Music and dancing. Everybody welcome. Severs, Loufsville are visiting their old home at Union Star. Morrison, of Irvington, Edward spent Sunday with his brother, Mr. Clyde Morrison and Mrs. Morrison. Mrs. Myron Moorman and Mrs. Ernest Pate, of Mattingly. spent Friday with their sister, Mrs. Forrest Pate. R. C. Burdette, Owensboro was the guest of his niece, Mrs. James Sahlie and Mr. Sahlie, Wednesday and ces Shelby Hardin, The Presser is 111. Shelby Hardin, colored, who owns a cleaning and pressing establishment urday. in this city is ill with fever at his Mrs. W. H. Beauchamp and two home in Eastland. daughters, of Mystic were here ThursJust recently, Hardin added a new day to attend the circus. 'electric pressing machine to his shop Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vickers, of and he built up such a splendid trade Irvington, have been guests of Mr and kept so busy that his illness is and Mrs. Johnny George. probably due to overwork. His as Miss Nell Cashman and, Miss Fran- sistants are running the business dur ing his absence. Entertains For Soldier Brother Kirk, Ky. Aug. 11. (Special) Miss Margaret McGary entertained last Sunday evening in honor of her brother, Ernest McGary, who has just returned from overseas. Refreshments were served and all had a delightful evening. Those present were: Misses Annie O'Reilly, Commercial Savings Accounts Accounts Mary Sheeron, Margaret Sheeron, Sheila Poole, Georgia Grouse, Amy Grouse, Cynthia Rhodes, Frances Grouse, Lena Ward Grouse, Generose Visiting His Grandmother. Vir-ginMaster James Henry France, col- Brickette, Anna Lee Mattingly, Rhodes, Irene McGary. Messrs. ored, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. France is in Louisville, visiting his Will Grouse, Bud Grouse, Bill Hig-doAllen Rhodes, Bill Dud Ernest grandmother, Mrs. Charlotte France John, Percy. Isadore McGary. and uncle, of 1049 S. 8th St. ir i Trust Accounts Safety Deposit Boxes n, Society Items Thursday. Mrs. Anna Huff, of Owensboro, arrived Monday to spend two weeks with her niece, Mrs. James Sahlie and Mr. Sahlie. Mrs. Ethel O. Hills is in Cincinnati this week buying her fall millinery and ready made garments for the coming season. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Weatherholt, of Louisville spent Sunday with Mr. Weatherholt's brother. Mr. and Mrs. Of Local Interest Marriage Announced. Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Hudson, of Louisville, announce the marriage of their sister, Miss Nellie Gregory to Mr Grover Welch, of New Albany, Ind. Mr. Welch has just returned from war service in France. After a short trip in the North, Mr. and Mrs. Welch will be at home in New AlMarion Weatherholt. Mr. and Mrs K. Anthony, of Kirk, bany to their many friends. were guests of their son, Elbert AnIn Honor of Miss Owen thony and Mrs. Anthony, of IrvingOn Thursday evening, Mr. and week-enton, for the Mi- Paul Lewis gave a six o'clock Miss Catherine Shehnan, of Pewe dinner at the home of their parents, Valley, was the guest of her grand- Mr. and Mrs. James Lewis on the father, Mr. Julius Dutschke, Holt, and Hill, in honor of Miss Hallie Owen, other relatives last week. of California, who is the charming Mr and Mrs. C. M. Beardsley and guest of her cousin, Miss Kay Lewis baby, of Brooklyn, N Y .'are visiting Heyser. Mrs. Beardsley "s parents, Mr and The dinner guests were. Miss Owen Mrs. W. N. Head, of Lodiburg. Miss Heyser, Mis Edith Burn, Miss Mrs. Zack Hardin and daughters. Eloise Hendrick, Mr. and Mrs. James Misses Lucile and Marian Hardin, of Lewis and M. M. Denton. Holt were dinner guests of Mr. and Tuttle-GiWedding. Mrs. A. B. skill in. in. Thursday. The marriage of Miss Lettie Tuttle Misses Virginia and Mary Adams have returned home after spending and Mr. Randolph Gist, of Patesville. two weeks wiih their cousin, Mr. was quietly solemnized in Hawesville, Monday morning, August 11. The arid Mrs. Proctor Knott, of couple were divorced a yeajr ago, Ky. during which time Mr. Gist has been Mr. and Mrs. John Kirkham and He returned from France (overseas. children, of New Albany, left Sunday August 3. alter an eight day visit with Mrs Mrs Gist is the pretty daughter of Kirkharn's parents, Mr. and Mn. W. Mrs. John Pate of this city, who acJ. Worden. companied the bride and groom to Mr. and Mrs. Homer Morrison and Hawesville. Mr. and Mrs. Gist will little daughter, Lahoma Tilford Mor- leave shortly for Pittsburg, Pa , to rison, of Sedalia, Mo., are guests of reside. Mr. Morrison's parents Mr and Mrs Joe Morrison. Camping Party. Irvington, Aug. 11. (Special) The Mr. George L. Ma and daughter. If is Eva M May, of Eannelton, Ind., following young people composed a naotored here ThursdJy to attend the camping party at Falls of Hough, last' circus and were dinntA guests of Miss week: Misses Elisabeth Baxter, But Bandy, Ruth Marshall, Virginia Bane fcva and blua M nk Ferry and dy, Margaret Bandy, Louise Nether-toMr. and Mrs. Messrs. Ken Bandy, Leslie Jones, Jfcaghier, Mrs. UiMr Ferry, spent Wilbur Parks, Harold Parks, Lewis Monday in LouisviA They were as far aJPStephcnsport by Bennett Mo rem en and Don Lyddan. st Kay-mond, I , n. A Sunday Dinner Party. Kirk, Ky., Aug. 11. (Special) Mr. and Mrs Len Rhodes entertained to dinner last Sunday in honor of their niece, Miss Cynthia Rhodes, of and nephew, Ernest McGary, who has just returned from overseas. Those present were, Cynthia Rhides, Ernest McGary, Will Grouse, Isadore McGary, Generose Brickette, Irene McGary, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert McGary, Mr. and Mrs. Paul O'Conell and children, Mr. and Mrs. Tideles Bricette and children, Mr. and Mrs. Bernade Rhodes and children. Leit-chfiel- d, Bandits Get $27,000 in Cash And Bonds. o'clock, Monday afternoon at three men poorly disguised as negros entered the Citizens' Bank of South Carrolton, Ky., held up the assistant Paul Whitner and Irvin cashiers. :J A Friendly cAtmosphere There - an air of t riendlinrvs nnH oq "pemtion here which makes it pleasant n tiansaet rinaiirial or fiduciary bfliiMM with this Company. When in need of peis mal utul indi Vulual service in tankinjr subject of "pening and trust matters; ake up wllh U relations at this si romr, service (ivinK institution. Barnes, and secured $7,000 and $'0,000 in Liberty Bonds. One bandit, John Wells, :i0 years old, was caught and lodged in jail at Greenville, the other two escaped through the Green River Bottoms.. The robbers made their bold attempt while the Carrolton population at large was attending a circus. Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Fourth and Market Louisbille, Kentucky "OMAR POR HOUSEWIVES" Ethelwyn W.th.rald in Rahoboth Sunday Harald. Tomorrow a new cook will come you say, Yc but where leave the cook of yederday ' And the sweet Summer month that bring me rose Shall take Irene and Mary Capital $500,000.00 OFFICERS Surplus $100,000.00 H. V.J. BULLEIT, Pre. K. S. BERNHE1M; Vioe Pres. Jane away. P. L. ATHEBTON, Vice Pres. P. A-- m J. BOHNE, Treasurer Treat. BERNARD BERNHE1M C. E CLAUGETT J. C. HERO I omelime think that never burn the bread So black a when the tea i boiling red. That every cabbage plant t lie garden wear Knows more than any human cabbage head. PAUL COMPTON, Secretary KAPIEK, J F. EISENBEIS, Awt. Sec. The modest meal we set our bcart upou Turns ashes or it prospers and anon The kitchen stove wrought up with kerosene Lighting a little roof or two la gone. And this new maid DIRECTOPS P. L. ATHEBTON V. J. BULLEIT W. PRATT DALE On whom with all any woes 1 fain would lean Ah, lean upon her lightly, for who know How soon she will get up and quit the scene. So whan the, Angel of the Muddy Drink Called cotre throw she ground) into the sink Ami taking her dfekUtMre leaves you there Alone 10 cat an things up. yon .hall not shrink. green. who looks no fresh and T. J. HUMPHREYS FRANK MILLER THOS. 8. TULEY CHAX"B EN SINGER HUME LOGAN GEO. G. MONTZ WOOD URADY Q R A LEY VV. Ah, make friend, the best ol iu called Help, my I 'Mil w too into the dual descend Take up the work where hirelings let it of, Sana hove, hcay, sane dvaeMb and asaa end. ts PAGE THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AUGUST It, Hardening FARMERS MEET Arteries NEXT WEEK (ARTERIOSCLEROSIS) For United StatesTlres are Good Tires J&iPM nwtijefev Physicians have fonml a DjEYONIfr "Tht Waterway to Health" The American Medicinal Mineral Water bottled at the Spring without any condensing or fortifying whatever. most pfToctive and satisfactory remedial afrent in Continued from First Page Every one in Mreck-ture- s very interesting and educational pic-- comfortably. will make up each evening's inridge county should arrange to tend one or all of the meetings program. There will plenty of room for every Everything is free. Everybody bring The meeting will be held in a lunches and meet all the folks in a one big new tent which will seat 70o three days picnic 1 ' 64 Doses $1.00 Dose: Table spoonful in Glass of Water Prescribed also by physicians for indigestion, constipation, rheumatic affections, high blood Keep Out of the Rut. The War forced everybody to keep an open mind and to cooperate whole heartily. Everybody had to change his or her habits of thinking and eating to win the war. It is now a" matter of keeping out of the old habit. is the "soldier's If an open mind and absolute daily life, the same attitude in the battle of life is well worth while If a soldier must be fit to fight, the same program for the man, woman and child would help make the world better. done, is worth while in trench and If sanitation, in camp, it will pay on the farm and in town. Team work and openminded in the home, on the farm, in the store and in the towns here in America won the war, why stop this splendid spirit because a foreign enemy has been crushed? Attend all of the three days of the Partners' Community Meetings and keep out of the rut. which are always dear to the college boy. The members of this organiza-Universit- y tion should prove wonderfully tractive and give the audience just the right kind of relaxation after a great many talks. Come and hear them at the Community Meeting in Hardinsburg. Tuesday. August 19. at-n- ot knot satisfied. pressure and skin affections. Money back if Ohtainrd through physician's prescription or direct at vour drusrfrtst'. Free booklet on request. The Devonian Mineral Spring Co. ( Incorporated ) Owensboro, Kr. Quartette Will Sing. The young men who comprise the Roy Predrick Peckinpaugh, farmof Kentucky Quartette are er and Anna Mae Bowman, both of professional singers. They are Sample, Ky. merely hoys full of snap, pep and the They will sing buoyancy of youth. old and new songs. They will also PERMANENT DENTIST sing a number of their college songs Licensed to Wed in Cannelton. The Real Thing Right Through Put United States Tires under your car and you'll find them the real thing. They're built to wear to give you the kind of economical service you want. And that's just what they do. Hundreds of thousands of regular users will vouch for that lots of them right around here. There are five distinct types of United States Tires one for every need of price or use. We have exactly the ones for your car. Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office Program for Farmers' Community Meetings Monday, August 18th. 3:00 P. II. Health is Wealth - Dr. L N. VVittenbery, :i:40 P. M. Home Making - - - MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. State Board of Health Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST Located permanently in Hardinsburg. Occupying office recently vacated by Dr. Walker. Specializing In Trial Practice Dora Senneday, 4:20 P. M. Managing the Farm H:00 P. M. Rural Relief Work 8:40 P. M. Motion Pictures :t:00 P. M. 8:11 P. M. MURRAY HAYES LAWYER n 1606-7-- Building LOUISVILLE More Than 20 Years Experience Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Glen Dean, Ky. DIRECTORY Planters Hall Stock Farm Singing Better Roads - - - Henry DeH, Moorman, Representing Dept. of Good Roads H:45 P. M. Feeding for Growth - Dr. G. D. Buckner, College of Agriculture H:00 P. M. Singing University of Kentucky Quartette 8:20 P. M. Push the Cow J. J. Hooper, College of Agriculture 0:00 P. M. Motion Pictures - - - "Construction of Concrete Silos" "Flies" "Helping Farmers of Tomorrow" "Development of a Hen Egg" Wednesday, August 20th. 3:0o P. M. The Rural Church - Father John F. Knue, Knights of Columbus 3:40 P. M. Imagine It - - - - E. F. Farquhar, University of Kentucky ---4::.'0 P. M. Consolidating Schools J. V. Chapman, State Department Public Instruction 8:00 P. M. Health for Sale - Dr. A. T. McCormack. State Board of Health 8:40 Motion Pictures - - "Government Poultry Farm" "Growing Strawberries in Warren County" Extension Division, College of Agriculture - - M. C. Kreft. College of Agriculture - Dr.. S. E. Brewster, American Red Cross - 'Making of a Nurse" "Road Making." Tuesday, August 18th. - Unitersity of Kentucky Quartette M. HAM MAN SON & CO. Cloverport, Ky. SICK 17 YEARS RELIEVED BY TAKING NO. . Agents. Come and Bring the Family and Neighbors Every Day. When In need of a Everything Free. Everybody Invited 40 FOR shown at the Community Meeting in Hardinsburg next week for three nights are very much out of the ord- P. Keith, or marker, write or call inary. They are pictures of actual Elizabethtown, Ky. Will be in Clofarm operations and show plainly "For 17 years I was troubled with better and more profitable ways of dropsy apd bad blood. I took every verport two days each month. Write the Rural Church at the meeting here, farming. kind of medicine that was recomHome All who know him realize what an for appointment. mended to me without benefit until important factor his church and work W. J. OWEN ft SONS. Propietors I got a bottle of Number 40 and it Health is Wealth have been to the community in which Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 The young man who was robust helped me so much that I sent and Am in position to save you money on anything in this Breckinridge county should he Poland China Hogs a Specialty turnlives. a large crowd to hear him was able to fight for Uncle Sam; the got two more bottles and since tak- out man who was not physically fit was ing the second bottle, I am feeling line that you might need. Polled Durham Cattle talk on this subject at the Comunity turned down. Altho business does fine. I wish to recommend Number meeting in Hardinsburg on Wednes- not turn the man down who is not 40 to any one needing a blood mediday, August 20th. normal in health, still he does not cine as I believe it is as good as recORCHARD HOME FARM have a full chance to make good in ommended. Mrs. Jane Goodwin, GidHe Feeds For Growth. G. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor life. John D. Rockefeller offered a eon, Mo." Number 40 is demanded In a small building at the Experi million dollars for a first class stom- - in depraved conditions of the system, Breeder of ment htation at Lexington, a man in realized the value of especially of the blood and general Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs a white jacket works all day feeding ach because hecash. health. In chronic enlargement of the health in hard It seems a white rats and chickens. Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. j)r Wittenberg will tell something spleen or liver. In chronic malarial jsinalj thing for a grown up man like about "Helath is Wealth" during the poisoning. Removes the causes of diDo you know that we keep a full line of feed for your Dr. G. Davis Buckner to do, but few Community sease by stimulating the THE HOWARD FARMS minutes talk with him will convince next week Meeting in Hardinsburg waste thus encouraging removal of stock right here at your door. Why waste time and nutrition. I any one that his work is of tremend- J. M. HOWARD ft SON, Prop. Employed with success in blood poimoney going to other places to buy when you can get it soning, chronic rheumatism, catarrh, Manage The Farm. ' Shorthorn sat! Polled Catle Roam Sultan, a ous importance to every man, woman He is learning Sultan, heads the herd. and child inthe state. son oi Whitehall at home. eczema and skin diseises. Made by In this day and generation, the hrads the why whole milk, butter and eggs are Duroc Hugs, Sprague Defender J. C. Mendenhall, Evansville, Ind. herd. necessary to make boys and girls fine farmer must he a better manager than 40 years a druggist. Vouiik stock for Sale at all times. It will pay you to visit our farms mentally and physically. He has a his father was. The soil is not so Sold at Wedding's Drug Store, Ky. wonderful story to tell his audience fertile, labor is higher and there are Cloverport, Ky. Glen Dean, Corn, Hay, Oats, Bran, Dairy Feed, Cotton Seed other new conditions which - ,,lan-at the Community Meeting in HardMeal, Chicken Feed and a Full Line of Groceries. Prices Every farmer must he combatted. IuUm should he interested in hearing some Right and Prompt Service. one talk on "Managing the Farm" Hardinsburg, Ky. Is World Reknown The Red Cross has agreed to send in this day or high prices, labor shortDealers in Dr. S. F. Brewster, to Hardinsburg to age and other unusual conditions. M. Harned, Ky. LIVE STOCK AND talk on a subject of vital importance C. Kroft, of the College of Agricul- so do mice, once they eat RAT SNAP And they leave no odor behind. take our Meeting. at the Community Dr. ture wil handle this subject at the word (or it try a package. Don't and dogs Can TOBACCO won't touch it. Rats pass up all food to get Hrewster is a man ot wide experience Community Meeting. . . RAT SNAP. Three sizes. having done a great deal of investi- Sc. site (1 cake) enough for Pantry KitI Talk on Homemaking. , chen or Cellar. 50c. SERVICE" sis. (I cakaa) (or chicken House, '.i Miss Dora Senneday will talk on coops, or small buildings. ntvivt i Vi j y vj iiiii ' mi in Hardinsburg. Ky. ( $1 00 six ents and has done a great work for this subject at the Farmers' Comtakes) enough (or all farm and out buildings, storage buildings, or facDcalti ia the Red Cross. He will present the munity Meeting The war has forced tory buildings. High-Clas- s Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- Red Cross peace program which deals many new conditions upon the houseSold and Caaanteed by E. j 4V Co., Stephensport Conrad Cloverwith the improving of health in the keepers of dle and Harness HorMS. many new ideas port ; and B. ; F. Beard, Payne Hardinsburg. rural committies. and other things of value to the It will pay you to visit my Sublet Our steady and progressive growth is due, in a great housekeepers have been worked out The New Boy. rums ieu now gmce tne war. All of these will be measure, to the new business recommended by old The motion pictures which will be forcefully discussed. I On the first day of ichool in an customers, for which we are grateful. Ohio town the teacher of the first 'grade was securing the names of her G N. Lvddan Our officers are always glad to further the interests pupils. FARMER AND FEEDER She came to one youngster whose of our growing list of depositors and w.elcome each To my Clients and Friends: father was noted for h is profanity, Irvington, Ky. Mr D. C Walls and I had an arrangement under which he reoresented and said: "What is your name?" opportunity to render additional servict Uobbie Hughes," was the reply.' me in all matters during my fifteen months service here and in France. We your "Do have formed a WEBSTER STOCK FARM & WALLS andpermanent partnership under the firm name of MOORMAN "Hell you know only been here fivs) not I've will practice together hereafter. I am compelled to go to H. H. NORTON, Osmar astonishing anCalifornia in connection with my brother's estate and I will return in time minutest" was the I swer. Everybody's. Ky. Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in to assist in preparing for the October term. V Very Sincerely, I of Live Stock. All Kinds The seed oi every great fortune in Henry DeHavcn Moorman was the Savina Habit SmmmmmmmmmmmmmiWOOdtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Webster, :: Kentucky. tod.v Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Father Knue to Talk Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. HampFather Knue has been splendidly shire Sheep. representing Breckinridge county at Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs in the Community Meeting in the other counties of the state and we feel for- Fast Five Years tuuate in knowing that he will talk on THE BLOOD MONUMENT J. Valley Stock Farm We Want You To Read This What We Keep BEARD BROS. PATS DIE Ua.-dcat- WILBUR PILE C. V. Robertson Jz.&! . 1 m. i ... "TO LIVE IS TO GROW." to-da- y, PARK PLACE PARTNERSHIP ANNOUNCEMENT FIRST STATE frvtagtofl, BA1 HK I 1 -r.r. . res More Production And high?" settled Less Governmental Fixed Prices. He Mr. Armour was asked. himself behind hi desk and thought a minute before replying. a great Two thing must be done to re- deal of difference what angle yon medy present high prices, according view the matter from." he said. "The to J. Ogden Armour. World produc- consumer says prices are high, hut tion of food must he increased and the live stock producers say they have the "arbitary fixing of prices and con- .been losing money at ruling prices. ditions in all lines of business" by our If you compare today's prices with government, must relax from the war (the prices that prevailer before the time basis and we must get back to war, then prices are high indeed, but conditions prevailing before April if the comparison be between meat 1917 prices and prices of food in general, Mr. Armour was interviewed by a then, surprising as it may seem, meat reporter for The Tribune in his office "But I presume that when people at 208 South La Salle street yester- say prices are high they are unconday. He gave his views, and the sciously comparing the prices that for them, to explain the packer's prevail now with those prevailing beside of the price situation, and to fore the outbreak of the great war, answer some of the charges recently and because of the importance that made by the reports of the food ad- attaches to the whole matter I welcome the opportunity you offer to ministration. "Just why, so that the layman can present an exposition of the matter. understand it. are meat prices so The public ought to be fully conver- rea-lo- High, Says Consumer "To begin with, it makes them it will be mini thing that is unwise. "I have in front of me a statement 'just received from our accounting deIt compares the prices partment. paid for meat animals last month with the prices paid each year in June since 1914. It shows that in 1014 we bought hogs for $8.12 a hundred pounds. In 1915 they cost $7 47; in 191fi they cost $9.47; in 1917 they jumped to $15.32; in 1918 to $16.41, and for June of this year our average price was $20 or an increase this year of 149 per cent, over the cost in 1914." IMPORTANT! Don't Fail to Read These Propositions Farm Lands! (1) This farm contains 3.13 acres, is located in Perry County, Ind., I miles above Cannelton, Ind., and fronts the Ohio river. It is creek bottom, land; about 75 acres over-flomostly fine, river-bottoabout 75 acres strongfy rolling land, 40 acres rough blue grass pasture land, and the remainder river bottom. All this farm is in clover and grass with exception of the creek bottoms and 15 acres of the river front. About 10 or 15 acres of the pasture land is in woods. Practically half of the farm is fenced with good fences. The improvements frame residence which is consists of an exceptionally nice two-stor- y situated fronting the Ohio river on a good rock road. It is built on rising ground and affords a magnificient view of the river. It has a good shady yard, with a five acre grass lot between the house and the d rock road. The house has a solid rock foundation, and a solid cellar with brick ffoor. It could not be built today for $5,000.00. There is also a large stock barn, cow barn, large crib, and other small buildings about the barn lot. It has two good tenant houses. There are two springs one located above the residence on a high, point, making it possible to have waterworks over the entire house and barn. The fruit is sufficient for family use. The location of the farm is an ideal one; a fine rock road runs by it from Cannelton to Tobinsport, and another rock road leads back through it. All the land is very productive with the exception of the 40 acres pasture cash, balance in land. The farm may be had for $25,000.00; one-ha- lf five annual payments, with interest at 6 per cent. (2) Contains 190 acres, is 2! miles from Hardinsburg, Ky.; all good level land with the exception of 15 acres which is slightly rough; has 20 acres good timber worth about $1,500. The farm is almost wholly under good fence with lots of cross fencing. Has good six room residence with a hall and front and back porch. There are all necessary outbuildings, and a good well and cistern are located near the residence. There is also a good four room tenant house. It has a good stock barn and splendid tobacco barn. The fruit is ample for family use. There is in cultivation this year 5o acres of corn, 25 acres in wheat. in timothy for meadow, 72 in pasture, and the 15 acres of slightly rough land is also in woods. This farm is located in a splendid neighborhood of prosperous farmers on one of the principal county roads. Price $13,000.00; $5,000.00 cash, balance in 3 annual payments. (3) . Contains ISO acres, is y2 mile from Hardinsburg, Ky., on a rock road. 125 acres are level, 15 acres bottom land, balance is rolling and slightly rough. Farm is practically all under fence, has good six room bungalow with front and back porch, has two tenant houses, good stock barn and tobacco barn, has 25 acres in timber, and is well watered. Price $13,000.00; one-hacash balance in 3 annual payments. (4) Contains 104 acres, 4 mile from city limits of Cloverport, Ky., about 50 acres in timber, worth about $5o0; about 10 acres of this timbered land is rough, about 50 acres level land, and remainder rolling. A new five room house has just been completed. Has sufficient fruit for family use, and is well watered. Price $3,000; $1,500 down, balance in 3 annual payments. (5) Contains 79 acres, is located in Perry Co., Ind., two miles from Tobinsport, has 15 acres level, 35 acres rolling, 10 acres washed land, 20 acres in woods with some good timber, is about one-ha- lf fenced, has a good three room house with cistern at same, has small stable, 200 bearing apple trees 500 bearing peach trees. There is also a good spring on the farm. Price $1,500; one-hacash, balance in 3 m w rock-wallelf . lf in Cattle And Sheep Higher. Mr. Armour was asked about relative prices of other meat animals and had figures to show that while the increase in cattle, sheep, and calves has not keep pace with hogs, the beef price of today is 53 per cent over that of 1914; that sheep are 101 per cent, over 1914, and that calves are 61 per cent over 1914. "To what extent does the price of live stock affect the price of market meat?" Mr. Armour was asked. "Eighty to 85 per cent, of the total amount which the packers get from the sale of live stock and the is paid hack to the producer of the live animal. That makes the cost of the raw material- - the meat animal the overwhelming factor in determining the cost the consumer must pay for meat. And when the cost of the raw material advances, as the record since the outbreak of the war shows, the fact that meat costs proportionately more than it did ought not to occasion wonder. Couple with it that the cost of labor of every kind connected with the packing industry has practically doubled and that freight rates have advanced materially. I today! rZT somegoing to You're just right. Because call Lucky Strikes Lucky Strike cigarettes give you the good, wholesome flavor of toasted Burley tobacco. d CJ Ouy-nntee- by Profits Per Unit Smaller. "Have the packers increased their earnings under the present market conditions?" was the next question. "Packrs' profits, per unit of business, were smaller last year than ever before, and if considered as part of the cost of meat to the custumer would all told run less than a cent if spread to cover the total profit with 'the total poundage of meat handled" he replied. "Then." asked the reporter, "if the main trouble lies in the original cost of the animal, why can't the packers, with interests, as they have in all the big live stock centers, decide that they won't pay such prices, and force things down to a reasonable basis?" I Bang! Goes Pet Illusion. Mr. Armour laughed in a patient sort of way and settled back to shatter a pet illusion. "Just because they can't," he said. "There are several reasons why they can't. Principal among them is that control of that nature would .demand concerted action and agreecent among the various packers and such an would not be permissible under existing laws. "Oh, I know there are rumors of agreements and combines and I am aware that there is a branch of our ducer of live stock were to explain that, but after all it is very simple. Animals are the product of much labor and a considerable quanity of feeds, chief among which is corn. Corn figures such a large part of the making of a meat animal that it is customary to figure the cost of pro-'- a live animal in terms of bushels of corn. "With corn as a measure of production cost one has but to compare the lvalue of a bushel of corn today to its value before the war to understand why hogs jumped from $8.12 in 1914 to $20.25 in 1919. You know there is no corn being used as fuel by American farmers today, yet it is not many years ago that corn was so cheap that manv burned it rather than to buy fuel." It S toasted -- payments. - (6) Contains 108 acres in Hancock Co., Ky., mile from Pates-vill- e on the Hardinsburg and Owensboro road; has 30 acres level table land. 20 acres bottom, balance gently rolling. About s of the farm is under fence. There is plenty of fruit for family Use. Has a good six room house with cellar, good stock barn, good tobacco barn, and all necessary outbuildings. Price $3,o00; one half cash, balance in 3 annual payments. (7) . Contains 150 acres, situated 5 miles from Cloverport, 4 mile from rock road, has 30 acres level land, 70 acres rolling, 50 acres rough, has good five room house with hall, good stock barn, good tobacco barn, all necessary outbuildings; 5 acres of apple orchard, and and 30 acres in woods. Is 2 mile from school and church and country store. Price $3,000; one-ha- lf cash, balance in 3. annual payments. (8) Contains 32 acres in Tobins Bottom, Ind., has 28 acres fine bottom land, 4 acres rolling where the improvements are situated. They consist of a five room house, and small barn. The four acres are fenced in for pasture. Price $3,500. two-third-3-- There is alto 45 acres lying near this, with 42 'acres of fine bottom, 3 acres rolling in small timber; no improvements except a small well. Price $3,300, These two farms may be had together; one-hacash, balance in 3 annual payments. (9) Contains 135 acres, 2 miles from Tobinsport, Ind., has 25 acres practically level, 75 acres rolling, and balance rough. There are 50 acres of woodland fenced in for pasture. Farm is practically all under fence. Has 10 acres apple orchard. Has splendid 8 house, acetylene light plant installed in main residence. Price $3,000; room, two story residence, large stock barn, large cellar and cellar one-hacash, balance in 3 payments. For further information in regard to above farms, phone or lf . lf address J. D. SEATON, REAL ESTATE DEALER, CLOVERPORT, KY. Cumberland Phone 88-J governmental machinery that is proclaiming loudly that such an agreement exists, but I say to you, and through you to the public, that there is no such agreement as far as I an concerned or aware, and that if there were such an agreement this same governmental agency which is larpely responsible for the suspicion has the power to intiate proceedings that would decide the matter in court. "Without the concerted action of hundreds of packers who transform live animals into dresse d meat it would not be possible to fix arbitarily the price of live stock. It is the business of our buyers to buy meat animals as cheaply as they can and there are many days when the competition is so keen that our buyers have to boost their offers materially before they are able to fill orders. If we set out to get cattle at our own price the Competition Not Known. "Just how much competition exists in the purchase of meat animals is not known to the public. For example, on the Chicago live stock exchange there are several hundred buyers for firms other than the socalled big packers. Every one of them is out to buy meat animals and if the big packers do not meet their competition they simply fail to get their meat animals, and in time would be forced out of business. Our only way is to pay the demaoded price for the animals. I doubt my ability to make any one who is skeptical realize just what the competition amounts i It must be experienced to be realized." "Then." the reporter suggested, "if the price of animals cannot be regulated, why can't some other action be taken to force the live stock man to be more reasonable. Why are his prices so high?" "Maybe." said Mr. Armour, "it would be more fitting if some pro- - Why Corn Is High. "Well, still going after the fundamental reason, why is corn so high?" persisted the interviewer. "Corn is standing on record levels." said Mr. Armour, "partly because of its increased production cost in wages and so on, but even more because of the sympathetic and competitive relation that exists between corn and wheat. Wheat is the real basis on which food values are determined. "The government is responsible for the high cost of wheat by its guarantee of $2.20 per bushel to the farmers of the country. That price was fixed in the belief that it was high enough to encourage unusual production. "Congress did not think that wheat would be worth that much on the open market, and so an appropriation of a billion dollars was passed in order to make up the difference between what the government paid for the wheat and what it expected to get for it in the open market. The United States Grain Corporation, however thus far made no reduction in the price, and so wheat at its present high levels is up, and also meat animals, at a record level." War Boosts Exports. "Sounds like the nail in the board of the wall in the house that Jack built," said the interviewer, "but logical. Now what effect has export on on the domestic market?" "Let me say that in normal times we export very little beef from this country. That was true before the war. But during the war, or after the submarine had worked havoc among the world's carrying fleets England awoke to the fact that one ship plying England and the United between States was worth two or three ships or Australia, between South Amerii-and conditions had reached a point where demand was more important a war had been on for a time and the ' than pri:e. It was thtr that the iliies ume which the food administration turned to tHs country for meat and showed the packers made last year, naturally our exports mounted r and which is about the usual rate, idly. cannot be so divided between the pro"Naturallv this increased demand ducer and the' consumer that it is and its buying boosted going to mean anything to either o ft ices, lint v.ith the signing of t'-- them. armistice t'icre was an instant break "Yet because prices are high cerin the catMt market and export of tain critics of the big packers are 'beef from thU cotmt-- y was so Aiirp 'seeking to enact laws that will cripple that it thre; :vtd I any live stock nitn packers activities. I want to say that with ru''n. j.urove is again getting us the laws which have been proposed beef from So"'h Air erica and Aus- can not do other than lessen the tralia and the corn fed beef of this efficiency of the big packers and any country can never again hope to com- lessened efficiency means higher rapete with the grass fed animals of the ther than lower prices to the conArgentine and Australia. It may even sumer. be that grass fed beef from the Arg"I hope The Tribune's readers will entine wil soon be a competitor in our interest themselves in this whole matown markets. The availability of ter to the extent of finding out what shipping facilities will probably as- the facts really are. sure this. "Meat prices are high as compared to the prices that ruled before the war, but they are low as compared Hog Prices Climb. "The end of the war did not effect with the levels that other basic foods the hog market as it did the cattle have attained, and they are low commarket, however. There is no place pared to the prices which would in other than this country where the all likelihood prevail if the efficiency hungry people ofEurope can secure of the present packing industry is hog products and that is largely the ruined by legislation based on misreason why hog prices continued to understanding, misapprehension, and climb even while beef was falling off ungrounded prejudice on the theory a few weeks ago. This drop in prices that the price of meat can be reduced so alarmed the beef productrs that and the price of meat animals raised they inaugurated an advertising cam- by one and he same law. paign to increase the use of beef and I lamb, and this campaign, together Requires Twofold Action. with the disappearance of surplus beef "The remedy for the present high stocks has caused demand to again First catch up with production and for a prices requires twofold action. week or more past the packers have and foremost, world production of Europe is had to engage actively in buying beef food must be increased. cattle to fill orders and the result prostrate and is going to make some has been stronger prices in the cattle exections to get production there back on a normal basis. They need market. "With the respect to the shipment money to rehabilitate the farms and factories and replenish the meat herds. of breeding animals to Europe, it seems to me, but not The" people of this country have a enough have been sent or are in pros- great share of the world's gold and pect of being sent to make such ex- it is incumbent upon American busiportation an important factor in the ness men and the government of the United States to arrange long term present price." credits, so that Europe will have the money it needs to get things going Answers Recent Charges. Mr. Armour paused, leaned forward again. "Secondly, the arbitrary fixing of in his chair, and began what might be termed his answer to the recent prices and conditions in all lines of business during the war by our govcharges of the food administration that the "Big Five" control food ernment was essentially necessary. Production, regardless of price was prices. "I just want to size up this oppar-tunit- y the all important object. The war to say a few words about the has terminated and the sooner the legislation that has been proposed at government relinquishes arbritary poWashington." he said, "the legislation wer over all lines of human endeavor which its advocates promise the con- other than those purely governmentsumer will lower the price of meat al in function the sooner will our and which they promise the producer country be on its way back to normal will make his live stock worth more. conditions, where the old economic It becomes apparent to any one who law of supply and demand will govstuddies the situation that in the very ern and equalize to the satisfaction nature of things some one is being 'and contenment of our 110,000,000 fooled the 1.6 per cent, profit on vol people." Chicago Tribune ' I WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS GOOD FARM FOR SALE FOR SALE 245 acres of land lying 8 mile southeast of Cloverport, Kv., and oue mile from the Bowling Green road. dwelling and a new tenant house; 40 ac res in Good grass, 40 acres in cultivation, o0 acres in woodland; the balance, 105 acres in pasture. Six everlasting springs; one to bacoo ham, one tobacco and stock barn combined; a new stock s A bar fenced. barn pattern. Farm lays well and gain. Call or write J. K. KEEN AN, Mattingly, Ky. five-rootwo-third- BRECKINRIDGEBANK OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier 0 We will nell til our Summer MrohndtN at MM rifiwv Muat make room for Fail Qootf 1 a WmZw white linen Dresses value. or utmost all sizes: regular $1.75 qa duck Percale Bungalow Aprons in light and vUu color-- . Dress stripes slid check: several patterns 5c color ' ""' '"rt'''v 10a (ringham in jC It select from. Per Imll. Sansilk in all Mr and Mrs Oeorgf Cnkrr have and Mr Rhodes returned to Cincinnati after a visit James and Philip Watlington arid with Mr and Mm. M. D Reard. litter. Miss Bess, were the Sunday Caul I ompton and family, of Louis- guests of friends in Irvington. ville, aie visiting his parents, Mr. and Miss Mary Crane, of Irvington, is Mrs. M. P: Coniplon, and hrother. the guest of Miss Marcetla Rrown. R R Compton and Mra. Comptpn. Misses Martha and Isabel Gardner Miss Louise Rerry has Rone to will entertain the Magazine Club, Friguest of Rowling (irrrn to he the relatives and friends. Mrs. Margaret May has returned home after a visit to her daughter. Mrs. S A Pate and Mr Pate at their home in Kdenvold, Tenn Mr and Mrs. Griffith. Mr. Ecker-tnan- n and daughter, of F.Wron, ().. who were the week guests of Lee Walls and family have returned Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Houston, of Louisville, were guests of Rev. I It English and Mrs English the midweek I). C. Heron, of Louisville was here Thursday. Mrs. James Pate and children, of Garfield, are the guests of her sister, Mrs L. Jarhoe and Mr. Jarhoe, Mrs. F. K Rhodes and Mr. Rhodes. Mr and Mrs Frank DeHaven. Mr. and Mrs. P. Morris Beard. Mr. and Mrs. Orval Frank, after a week's visit in Lexington and other points, have returned home. Mathias Miller after a visit with his sister, Mrs. S. J. Baker, of Pates-villhas returned home. J. H. Gardner has returned from Louisville after several days there on husiness. Miss Mildred Murray, of Washington, D. C, is the guest of Miss Pauline Moorman. Miss Dorothy Herzog. of Hawes-villhas returned home after a visit with Misses Bess and Ann Vaughn day. Aug I.V Mr and Mrs. H. J. Rhodes spent Sunday and Monday in Louisville. t nrive rrucic wnich we nntigtu a rtVmnnM rotor; it is suitable for road contra tor-- , sand and gravel hauling, logging, lumber business, tobacco hauling, or road prevail. We an? work where heavy hauling and will sell this new truck at less than factory coat, aa we are giving- up the agency. Addreaa, k . if p dhtr a fll vm " sf J . roiir-wnew- 4 i i 1 4 ,1 , 4 ld Men's Kalhriggan I n fOG lon Sviii; sleeveless and knee length; regular ROc values. JQn fOG Hose value. IA. Ladies' Fiber Stlkr COLUMBIA MOTOR TRUCK CO. Incorporated in fancy figured cham- designs, black, white, pagne and blue: regular 75c Other Meichandise at equally low prices, too numerous to Diention. Call and see our bargains in all summer merchandise GOLDEN RULE Cloverport, Ky. STORE Following Hi Honor. "What's your occupation, my man?" "I'm a cab driver, yer honor." "You mean you are the driver of the horses attached thereto?" "Yes sir." "You are charged with hitting this man in the face. Did you do it?" "No. yer honor." "What did you do then?" "I busted him on the nasal organ thereto." Boston auached Don't make amy butter for sale if the children have to go without whole milVc to drink. 119 S. Seventh St. Louisville, Kv. HUGHES' CHILL TONIC Buttsr Than Calamd and Qulnlna. (Contain no Artonle.) Th. Old RallibU. Excellent General Tonic and Fovars, Malarial Favara, Swamp Favars and luat what you naad at thla saaaon. MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE, SPLENDID TONIC. Aa well aa for Chills Bilious Favara. TRY IT DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... IRVINGTON W Hawes and Mr. and Mrs. children, are visiting Mr and Mrs. Harold Traitbe. in Chicago Mrs. J. C. Younger, of Louisville,1 spent Friday with Mrs. R. B. C. n. Don't Taka Any Substitute IMCM.OUrlD 30c and . 9 1 00 Bottlaa Prepared by ROBINSON PUT TET CO Louisville. Ky. e. I DENTIST Office Hours: I iSMfcV A wnys In office durum office hourh irmngton, Kj. c. ENOS SPENCER. Pre. CHAS. G. HARRIS, Vice.Praa, R. H. UNDREY. Sec ,. r Thrasher. Rohert Moorman, of Glen Dean, was here Saturday. Mrs. John Zinimermann. of I s. Commercial School A REGULARLY INCORPORATED INSTITUTION OF LEARNING 821 GUTHRIE STREET, North of Portoffice LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Complete Course of Commercial Vocational Training. Students secure Practical, Paying ResuLts. Catalogue sent upon request. OLD AGE STARTS WITH YOUR KIDNEYS Selene Mrs that old age begins with Weakened k.dneys and digestive organs. Thla beinij true, it is eay to believe that by keeping the kidneys and digestive ort?an cleansed and in proper working order old age can be deterred and life prolonged far beyond that by the average person. Por over 200 years GOLD MEDAL. Haarlem Oil has bean relieving the weaknesses ind disability due to years. It is a standard e home remedy and needs no Introduction. UOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil is inclosed in odorlo :s. t isteless capaillai containing xbout i drops each. Take them as you would a pill, with a small old-tim- swallnw of water. The oil stimulates the kidney action and enables the organs to throw off the poisons which cause premature old age. New life and strength increase as you continue the treatment. When completely restored continue taking a capsule or two each day. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules will keep sou in health and vigor and prevent a return of the disease. Do not wait until old age or disease have settled down for good. Go to your druggist and get a box of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Money refunded if they do not help you. Three But remember to ask for the sizes. original imported GOLD MEDAL brand. In sealed packages. O.. is the guest of relatives and friends. Mis Rosa Lou Ditto, of Irvington, spent Thursday with her hrother. Moorman Ditto. Miss Nellie Jones, 'of Greenville, is the guest of Mrs. L. D. Jones and mother. Mrs. Belle Burnside. Miss Leah Dejarnett after a visit with her brother. Huheft Dejarnett and Mrs Dejarnett left Saturday for Columbus. O. Misses Irene and Thelnia Smith, of Ekron, who were the guests of relatives the week-en- d have returned their parents. Mrs. Baxter and daughter. Miss home. Baxter, left Sunday for Klizabeth Lebanon, on account of the illness of Mrs. Baxter's sister. An all day meeting of the Farmers Insurance Co., was held at the school building last Friday. A profitable day or mice, after you use It's a sure was spent. Dinner was served by the rodent killer. Try a I'kg. and prove it. Rats killed with leave no smell, fats farmers wives. or dogs won't touch it. Guaranteed. Miss Ruth Henninger has returned 16c. size (1 cake) enough for Pantry Kitfrom Ovvensboro, where she visited chen or Cellar. 50c. size (2 takes) for chicken House, Miss Mary Smith. coops, or small buildings. Mrs. R. N. Miller, Indianapolis, and $1.00 size (6 cakes) enough for all farm and Chicago, are the storage buildings, or fac- Mrs. Sue Jolly, tory buildings. 'guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Sold and tluarantecd by E. A. Hardesty, d Mrs. J. K. Bramlette has received word of the arrival of a girl at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Fullen- wider, July '9th.. Appleton. Wis. Mr. and Mrs Frank Aldridge and children, of Mattoon, 111., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Saden water. Other King has received his discharge and is with his parents. Mr. and Mrs James King Misses Virginia and Louise Witt, of Louisville, are visitors of Misses Ruth and Marion Gross. Mr. and Mrs. George Livers, of Dallas, Tex., are guests of relatives here. Mrs. Percy Henderson entertained Three at 5(0 Monday afternoon. tables played Major L B. Moremen. Jefferson Barracks,' Mo., is spending several days with his family. Messrs Roland and Harry Smith, with of Louisville, spent the week-en- GOOD FARM FOR SALE j 1 FOR SALE 119 acien land two milew Southwest of f mile from Tucker's school-housStephensport, two milt's from Hardinsburp; pike: 80 acres level and rolling, can use tractor or mowinsr machine 19 acres pood beech timoer, 20 acres to clear, no rocks and will make fine tobacco land Improvements, dwelling, hen house, meat house, stock and tobacco barn. Price $1,700. Very cheap one-hale, THOS. OLDHAM, Stephensport, Ky. NEW OFFERING! $3,000,000 J. C. PENNY COMPANY 7 Cumulative Preferred Stock Company 0pHatefl the largest chain of depart awn I at ores of its kind in state. the world, maintaining 107 stores, extending into twenty-fivPRICE 98 AND ACCRUED DIVIDEND TO YIELD Special Circular On Request e 7',. No IVlore RATS RAT-SNARAT-SNA- 210 S. FIFTH JAMES C. WILLSON & CO. STREET LOUISVILLE J Cloverport City Property Stephensport ; Conrad Payne & Co., and B. F. Beard, Hardinsbnrg. Clover-port- ; If you want to buy or sell anything try our cheap column. ft dm ii MA - - niiiirr frits LU They Win You On Quality! w V I' blend C I o J 18 cents a package Cmmmt mold mvmrywher BCfnttAcmity pack Oigmrvttmm, or tmn packages Your enjoyment of Camels will be very great because their refreshing flavor and fragrance and mellowness is so enticingly different. You never tasted such a cigarette ! Bite is eliminated and there is a cheerful absence of any unpleasant cigaretty after-tast- e or any unpleasant cigaretty odor ! Camels are made of an expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos and are y smooth and mild, but have that desirable and certainly hand out satisfaction in generous measure. You will prefer this Camel blend to either kind of tobacco smoked straight! full-bod- in eId m cigarttn) ies of 20 (200 papmr m Miss Virginia Head spent several day of last week with Miss Laura Mell Stith, Bewleyville Mrs. Dell Lashbrook, Owensboro, is the guest of Mrs. Nora Board. Ed Howe. Louisville spent Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Brite. A large number from here attended the dance at the home of Miss Cath-enin- e Cox. Friday evening. Mrs. Harry Major and Miss Catherine Major returned to their home in Aron- 0Saturday. They were accompanied to Louisville by Mr. and Mrs, Bate Washington. Mesdames Essie Bandy and Adk-iso- n and Spafford Payne left Tuesday to attend Presbytery at Eveleigh. Misses Evelyn and Pauline Waggoner gave a tacky party last Monday evening complimentary to Miss Mary Glenn Waller, Hopkingville, Miss Catherine Major, Akron, O., and John T. Berry, Nashville, Tenn., a- bout thirty younsters were present. Miss Pauline Waggoner and Mr. Ray Alexander were considered the tackiest ones. The yard was beautifully lighted with Japenese lanterns. Lem onade and cakes were served. Miss Evelyn King wilt entertain at a dance this evening in honor of her brother, Other King, who has just returned from overseas. Irvington baseball team crossed bats with Brandenburg, Sunday afternoon 6 favor of Brandenburg. They 4 also played McQuady in Irving-ton'- s favor. Miss Margaret Monarch, Hardinsbnrg spent the week-en- d with Miss Nora Blythe. Miss Alice Waggoner, Hites Run, is spending this week with Mrs. 8-- FOR SALE Good house with ball, on Second and Murray streets; has nice shady yard; house in good condition. 2. Splendid seven-roohouse adjoining the preceding one on Second stieet; also in good condition with nice shadv yard. 8 Excellent residence in good condition on Third Cross street, below Main. 4. Nice residence within one square of Ice Plant on road leading to shops. 5. Four-roccottage just across from Schoolhouse on the Hill. 6. house, with three acres of ground and small or chard, within one square of Schoolhouse on Hill. 7. Six room house with three Jots located near citv limits on the Hill. 8: Four-roohouse with three lots on Fourth street, just across from Schoolhouse. Further particulars in regard to description and prices will be furnished upon request. 1. five-roo- - two-stor- two-stor- y Six-roo- m J. D. SEATON Real Estate Dealer Cumb. Phone 29 J. CLOVERPORT, KY. 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. in glmmatnm covmrmd carton IV atrongly thim carton far th hamm or oHico suppy or whmn you tra wt. Frank Waggoner. Mrs. Adie Brown and Miss Mary Brown left Monday for St. Louis, where they will spend ten days. Dr. W B Taylor, Mrs. Taylor, Misses Mabel and Nelle Adkins motored to Hodgenville, Sunday. Lewisport baseball team will play here Saturday. "Rat-Sna- Give Camels the stiffest tryout, then compare them with any cigarette in the world at any price for quality, flavor, satisfaction. No matter how liberally you smoke Camels they will not tire your taste! Winaton-Salem- R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. , N. C Beats the Beat Trap Ever Made," Mra. Emily Shaw Says "My husband bought $.' trap. I bought a Ma box of RAT-SNAThe trap only caught 3 rats but KAT-SNA- P killed 12 in a week. I'm never without RAT-SNAReckon 1 could not raiae chicks without it" RAT-SNA- P comes in cakes. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by p P MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL CONTRACTOR E. A. Hardesty, Stephensport; ConB,. Cloverport, Kentucky. rad Payne & Co.. Cloverport, Beard, Hardiusburg. F.