You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: September 10, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919091001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: September 10, 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. i. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. - .. i. .... " " -- mi- .,. - iii - .i $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 VOL. XLIV CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 10, 1919 , Pages No. 11 OIL DISCOVERED HANCOCK CO. LADIES AID MEET-I- N ING AT ROSE HILL Pertinent Points In Democratic Platform Indorsement of Democratic National Administration. Indorsement of the League of Nations without amendments. Maintenance of American institutions free of the paras tes that menace civilization in Europe. Recommendation of laws, both in Stite and Nation giving all monwealth on a economical basis. possible aid to soldiers and sailors who fought to make the "world safe for democracy" and to provide suitable maintenance for the dependents of those who gave their lives. Declaration that party pledges in State have been redeemed. Urges expansion and extension of the common school system in State; better salaries for teachers; creation of a nonpartisan State Textbook Commission; further efforts to eradicate illiteracy; development of vocational education and plan to make every school house a community center. Establishment of a Department of Labor; strengthening of the child labor law; safer working conditions; better sanitation; better housing conditions; closer supervision of factory and shop and proper educational facilities for all who toil. Careful revision of present taxing laws to the end that any defects may be speedily corrected. Strong indorsement of good roads for all the State. Favors laws for improvement of farming conditions in order that production may be increased; provide better marketing facilities, and encourage better and more scientific farming. Would take all public, charitable, eleemosynary and penal institutions out of the realm of politics; favors selection of members of the Board of Control from men and women in State of highest personal character without regard to political affiliation. Favors amendment removing from office any officer in State naving a prisoner in custody and surrendering same to a mob, provided for by 1918 Legislature Indorse National and State prohibition of the manufacture and sale of intoxicating liquors, and pledges party to frame laws for its enforcement. Indorses present State primary law. Indorse free suffrage of women on equal terms with men. Pledges State aid to all societies fighting disease. Favors laws to encourage investment of capital in State to Pledges to reduce State debt and run the affairs of the develop oil fields. SCHOOLS HAVE EN- MILITARY AIR TO PREDOMINATE ROLLMENT OF 356 Drillers For Newman Oil Co., New Officers Elected. Mrs. A. Find a 50 Barrel Well on the A. Simons, President. BirthTom Brown Lease. day Box Opened. E T. Franks. F. D. Ssrickler, M. Biirkner and Hiram Marksberry went to Hawesville. Saturday afternoon to be present for the shooting of the oil well. 10 feet of oil sand having been discovered at 03J ieet on Thursday They were joined by Messrs. Hall and Baley. a geologist and engineer, of Louisville. R. N. Hudson, of Louisville and Judge Newman and C. C. McAdams of Hawesville. There was a large crowd to watch the shooting of the well. The well was shot by an expert oil man from Petersburg. Ind. who used 40 quarts of It was some time before the debris could be cleared away that the findings might be bailed out and tested The oil shot 125 feet into the air. Mr. Franks had a sample of the crude oil in the city yesterday, which was of much interest to local citizens. The holders do not know yet what the capacity will be but they are sang-lin- e they have a splendid investment. The water will be cased off today and the pump will be put in late this pvenmu or tomorrow morning. Con-- ! tractor Thompson, of Gentryville, Ind., will put all hands to work and .get the pumps busy as soon as possible. As soon as this well is producing another will be shot within a half mile of the present strike Owensboro Messenger. G. nitro-glyceri- Including Public and Parochial Community Fair Will Have Schools. To Hlod Until 3:40 Military Band and Artillery In Afternoon. Demonstration. Including the public and parochial schools there are three hundred and fifty-sischool children enrolled in Cloverport. The Cloverport Public school has 201 pupils this year, and the St. Rose parochial school has 9.V This is about the same as last year's enrollment for both schools at the opening. The I'rsuline sisters, four of whom are teachers, returned to this city week before last from St. Joseph, where they have been spending the Utnnter, to open the St Rose school on Monday, Sept. 1. In accordance with the State law. the graded school teachers are required to teach six hours each day. so the Cloverport Public school will hold its afternoon sessions until :i:4() in place of dismissing at :.'::! as has been done heretofore. The new ruling became effective Tuesday OVERSEAS SOLDIER VISITS RELATIVES IN UNION STAR. Union Star. Ky., Sept. H. (Special) Richard E. Brewer and Win. M. Brewer, of New Albany, Ind.. were the guests of their aunt, Mrs. R. M Cart and Mr. Cart, last week. The former young man has only recently returned from overseas having served fifteen months over there with the famous First Division in ind.. Machine Gun Battalion, and was in the last drive on Sedan. Mr. Brewer goes back to his position, which he held when he enlisted, in a large steel concern in Philadelphia. Society of the Cloverport Methodist church held its September meeting at Mrs. R. B. Pierce's home, "Rose Hill", on Monday afternoon, and the following officers were elected for the coming year: Mrs. A. A. Simons, president; Mrs. R. B. Pierce. 1st vice president; Mrs Brooklocker, 2nd vice pres.; Mrs. D. B. Phelps, secretary; Miss Elizabeth Skillman. treasurer. The! society's birthday box was opened and in it was $11 .50. After the business was trans'icted, Mrs. Pierce served delicious ices to the members. The October meeting will be held with Mrs. D. B. Phelps at her home in the East End. The Ladies Aid CLOVER CREEK CHURCH TO GIVE $1,500 TO BAPTIST CAMPAIGN. Tho the Clover Creek Baptist church, of Breckinridge county has a very small membership, yet its good members pledged themselves to give $1,500 to the big Baptist campaign of $75,000,000 which is on all over the country, in five years time. At the Baptist Association held at Walnut Grove church, August 27, the delegates from the Clover Creek church were fearful of not being able to raise $1,500 but after hearing Rev. E. B. English, of Hardinsburg, tast Sunday, the members were given inElected Head Of Wetleyan College. spiration and pledged themselves without any effort. The Rev William B. Campbell, pastor of the First Methodist church in Maysville, has been elected president LOGAN C. MURRAY'S HOME SOLD IN LOUISVILLE. of the Kentucky Wesleyan . College in Winchester. The residence of Logan C. Murray, former president of the old American National Bank at 1517 South Third VIRstreet was sold at auction Friday afternoon to I. Sidney Jenkins for $7,925. The original cost of the property is said tcr have been about $20, Irvington. Ky.. Sept. 9 (Special) The military aspect of the Corn. Clover and Stock Club's Fair in Irvington. Sept. '.'ii. and ;r. will lend an attraction this year which the fair has never had in previous years The fair managers have succeeded in getting the 71st. Division Military hand, a caterpillar tractor army truck, and American ti M M guns, the latter to be used for artillery demonstration There will also be 38 rifles with blank catridges for the home boys to take part in the manoeuvers. Capt Partridge, Field Artillery Adjutant, camp Knox, referred the managers at fair to Colonel A. L. P Sands to get this military equipment, and the Colonel was only too glad to send it. The offiicers in charge who will be at the fair will try to impress upon the young men the rosy side of a soldier's life especially in the Artillery branch of service There will be a recruiting station for the Tlst Field Artillery. NASH-QUA- TRUCK to Jeffersonville. a clerk, Herbert Hall, deputy county court went Ind., big Saturday and brought home Nash-qua4 wheel drive, ton truck given to the county by the Federal Government to be used for road work Mr. Hall says that 60 of these trucks were distributed Saturday to the various counties in this state. Jefferson county getting !;. GOOD SERVICE ON CAMP KNOX TUALLY ASSURED ANNUAL CONFERENCE MEETS IN ELKTON. The annual of Methodist Elkton. Ky Wednesday. Bishop Denny . PRESIDENT WILL BE IN LOUISVILLE 000. Mr. Jenkins made the purchase as Members of House Committee an investment. He arrived toward the on Military Affairs See Ad- close of the sale, heard the bidding and effected the purchase, later vantage of Camp. details connected with the property. The lot is 52!x200 feet. residence. The house is a The completion and retention of Mr. Murray, now a banker in New Camp Knox virtually are assured, according to Congressman Charles F. York, attended the sale. Ogden, who arrived in Louisville for a vacation of ten days. Mr. Ogden has conferred with all ISSUE 3,900 AUTO LICENSES the members of the subcommittee Frankfort, Ky., Sept. 4. Three of the House Committee on Military Affairs, which is investigating camp thousand nine hundred automobile projects. The subcommittee, Mr. Og- licenses were issued during the month den says, strongly favors the rete- of August by the Department of MoVehicles. ntion of the camp, and will report ac- torThe collections for the month cordingly to $14,163.44 which is an inWhether the committee will visit Its members, crease of $3,383.65 over the same is doubtful. Louisville according to Mr. Ogden, are so con- month of last year. The department vinced of the advantages of complet- is issuing on an average of 1,000 ing the camp that they do not regard censes a week and it is estimated that investigation on the ground as being 25,000 licenses more will be issued this year than last. necessary. Elizabethtown News. three-story Courier-Journali- l. Big Type Poland Chinas The Fanner's Hog. I raided the pit; that woo first in the IV Club lust year. 1 have them pood enough to win again this year, if properly fitted, and they are priced worth the money too. These are the kiid of pigs that go out and make good and please their owners. In a few weeks I will be weaning some of the best pigs that I have ever raised. See tbem before you buy elsewhere. Here you get the pig you buy; uo drawing for choice, no lottery. I sell hogs and satisfaction. The sows of my herd come from three of the (test states of the Union. I have never let money stand between me and the hog g wanted to improve my herd. 1 also have two males large enough for service from a litter of ten, choice individuals, for sale I now. The pork barrel is the end of the hog. I have the kind that till it. The sow pigs are all sold. Choice mail pigs tor sale at weaning time. VIC PILE, Harned, Ky. Conference, Ministers will meet in this year opening on Sept. 28, and 29, on His ReOf Methodist Revival MeetSeptember :J4. with turn Trip of Tour Through ings. Rev. Atkisson Delivers presiding. will a number of important West. There Splendid Lecture. question I come before the conference this year. The Elizabethtown MethExtensive preparations are being Rev. B. F. Atkisson, who assisted odists will ask the Conference to hold made by Louisvillians to entertain the Rev W. O. Rickard in a ten days' its annual meeting for lUr.'O in that President Wilson and Mrs. Wilson revival meeting at the Methodist city. It met there twenty years ago. in true Kentucky hospitality when church, concluded his last service they make their expected visit to with his lecture, "My Visions Above Louisville on September and :.'. While abroad, Rev. GRANDCHILD OF MR. MENRY the Clouds." GRANDCHILD OF MR. HENRY The President and Mrs. Wilson will Atkisson was in Switzerland and had include Kentucky's metropolis on a very significant trip1 up the Alpine their return trip from the Pacific mountains and in ascending passed Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis re- coast. through the clouds. ceived a message Monday from their During their two days sojourn in Rev Atkisson's sermons were al- son, Mr. Wallace Lewis and Mrs. Louisville. President and Mrs. Wilson together an inspiration and benedic- Lewis, of Sedalia, Mo., giving the will probably visit the latter's brotion to many, but there were compar-tivelsad news of the death of their sweet ther. Dr. William A. Boiling, who few who made a public con- little girl baby. Jewel Marie Lewis. resides there. fession of' their sins. There were a Her death occurred Sunday morning, Methodist September 7. She was one year and the few additions to HAS 9 church. ten months old. CARS BAGGAGE. The attendance at the meetings The news of the little one's death was very good every evening, and came as a complete shock to the Amsterdam, Sept. t, The Handel-shlaon the last evening the special musi- grandparents. says the baggage of former Emnumber, a solo by Mr. E. O. Harcal peror William of Germany will he bin, of Nashville, was particularly en transported during the coming week joyed by the congregation. PARENT-TEACHE- RS from Germany to Doom. Holland in Rev. Atkisson left for his home where the former Emperor has purOwensboro, on Saturday morning. chased an estate and purposes to reside. ADDISON PEOPLE ATTEND The train the newspaper adds, will PICNIC. MOONLIGHT he a special one of five cars. First Meeting of Year is CallAddison, Ky., Sept. 9. (Special) ed For This Week at School FIELD SECRETARY OF E. L. Quite a number of Addison people VISITS CLOVERPORT. Building. were in Cloverport Thursday evening to attend the moonlight picnic on Mr Mr. E. O. Horbin, field secretary The first meeting for Jim Dejarnette's place. Among the Association, of of the Epworth League representing number were: Mr. and Mrs. Geo. the Parent-Teacher- s Merritt and little son, and Jack Puni-phre- Cloverport is called for Friday after- the Central office at Nashville, was in of Holt, Mrs. Sallie Frank, noon of this week, to be held in the Cloverport, Friday and held a conMisses Mattie Black. Adelaide White, school building at .; o'clock. Those ference with the local Epworth League members in the Methodist church Frances and Christine Rhodes and who have been members of the Mr. Horbin is visiting all the LeaAssociation; and the Messrs Rube Macy and Percy Black. eachers parents who have not, with all the gues in the Owensboro district to other citizens, who are interested in confer with the members on ways SUBSCRIBE $38,000 FOR NEW CHURCH. the welfare of the public school, are and men Ma of developing the League expected to attend this first meeting work Rev. J. P. Dillon, pastor of the of parents and teachers. BUY HOME ON THE HILL. The former organization of Parent-teacher- s Methodist church, Madisonville, Ky., in Cloverport, was a splenhas had a great meeting led by EvanMr. and Mrs. William Pumphrey. gelist Pat Davis. On the last Sunday did Association and did a number of the congregation subscribed $32,00o good things for the school, so those who have been occupying part of toward the erection of a new church who are interested in reviving this Mrs. Sallie Moorman's house on kiv association are anxious to have a ii street ill the Kast Knd. have vaChristian Advocate. good meeting on Friday afternoon. cated that place and moved in their own home on the Hill They recently September I,'. TO THE PUBLIC. purchased from Mr Joe Mullen the Having rented the home of our MPOfjarty inuipifil by Mr and Mrs. mother and father, Mr and Mrs. H PLEASANT MOTOR TRIP Jas. Penner, who moved to LouisC. Pate, in Cloverport, we take this means of announcing to the public Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wilson and ville that we will operate a boarding house their children. Marion Gladys, James at the above named place. RAISES FINE TOMATOES and Paul Van Buren, and grandson. Respectfully. Harold Wilson had a pleasant motor MR AND MRS. W A. ROFF trip to Paynesville, Meade county, Mr Geo Weatherholt is anothei recently and were guests of Mrs one of Cloverport's champion toraisers. Last week, Mr. Wilson's mother, Mrs. John Matting- mato SPEND TEN DAYS AT Weatherholt gave the Editor of The THE TAR SPRINGS. ly On their return home, they were Breckenridge News a sample of some Mrs. T. W. Lyddan and children, Robert, Misses Helen and Maymc accompanied by Mrs. Wilson's niece, of his fine tomatoes and they were Kendall Lyddan, and Mrs. Owen Miss Nannie Lee Fackler, of near superfine in taste as well as their beauty. Mr Weatherholt has the Parks and sons, Russell and Elroy li vington best of luck with all of his garden Parks returned to their home in per cent products which are grown mostly on Two and Webster, Saturday after spending ten beer meaus opeu saloons. creek bottom land days at the Tar Spring. Louisville y R d LAST EVENING FOUR YOUNG MEN LEAVE FOR JASPER COLLEGE. Four young men. whose ages range from twenty to twenty-two- . all of Kirk. Ky., leave Wednesday of this week for Jasper, Ind.. to enter Jasper College for the year. The young men who will go are, Charles Lewis, Clestia Mattingly. Raffo Mattingly and James Hinton, Jr. CAR LOAD OF HOGS RECEIVED Beard Brothers received a load of hogs here Tuesday. The following farmers delivered hogs: Owen Whitehouse. 60 head. BM pounds average; John Beavin. 9 head: Joe Mattingly, I head; Joe Weise. 6 head; all about the same average. Price 2o cents. Dennie Sheeron had 8. :.' weighing 600 pounds each. Joe Chancellor, head and Win. Snyder. 8 head; price 17J4 cents. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT. little Attractive announcement announcing cards have been received the arrival August Miller Kramer. daughter of Mr. and Kramer, of Sedalia. Mo Miss Kramer is the daughter of Mr. and Kramer, of Cloverport. this city of Marion :il. 1919, Mrs. Addis in first grandMrs. P. J. ARMY NURSE WAS NEAR FRONT LINE Miss Nellie Burke at Home on MEET FRIDAY Furlough After Ten Months Service Overseas. Miss Nellie Burke, of the American Army Nurses Corps, is at home with her parents, Mr and Mrs. John Burke, in this city on a thirty days furlough from the Water Reid Hospital. Washington. D. C. Miss Burke is one of the two young women from Cloverport who served with the American forces abroad She went over in September 191H and returned this summer in July. Miss Burke nursed in the hospitals nearest the front line trenches. She was near the front during the big drive at Argonne. and the most of her ten mouths was spent at Luxemherg After her leave of absence Mis Burke will return to the Walter Reid Hospital to finish out her three years of service for which she enlisted In Harrisonville, Mo., This Week Attorney Claude Mercer, of Hardinsburg, left Saturday evening for Harrisonville. Mo, where he is on a business trip to be away until Sept ii. Mrs. Mercer and Mr Mercer's sister. Miss Tida Mercer, of Gainesville, Texas, who is their guest, motored to Cloverport with Mr Mercer on Saturday afternoon y Parent-T- three-quarte- rs Burglar Might Buy the Info. newspaper reader, Mrs. "To whom do rcoit my suspicions that a neighboi has something unlawful m his cellar?", Kansas City St. Some A Detroit L. E. writes: I PAGE 2 be later than 9 o'clock going through town they will have to give the con titer sign or go around The people want a quiet town und Mayor Whltehouse is going to see that they don't play any "elephants" in his town. Don't have a grouch. It makes you old and ugly and breeds contempt from those who smile occasionally. From Lack of Space. This uncouth, undignified junk of mine will henceforth cease from lack of I realize that my efforts have space been very feeble at best, but I still have joy and sunshine in my heart and not I have said things about my vinegar friends and they have taken it in the spirit that it was meant As for my enemies, I care so little about them that they take up about as much room in my mind as a flea would in a piano box. Muffett. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dr C R vj L'j Ii Cinuon ! 11 Witt spent THIS AND THAT. A Pitts. Lovel Buckler, of near here spent week with relatives around Madrid. Ky.. and attended the wed ding of his cousin, Miss Holmes. Miss F.lla Whittinghill left for Rowling Green last Saturday, where year. she will be in school for Miss Floris Whittinghill left last week for West Liberty, Ky.. where she will teach English, History and Algebra. Miss Sue Moorman and Maxine in spent last week-en- d Hoskins. Fordsville. Mrs. P. B. Hoskins is visiting in Louisville. Mrs. J. C. Mattingly is visiting her son. Dr. Henrv Moorman in Aurora. last week in Louisville seerl days last Good Crowd Present. The moonlight picnic given ''5' J'm in Stringtown on the Hill last Thursday night was well attended, and everybody present had a delightful time. Mutton and cold drinks filled up the displacement, and music started the feet to working Kd Johnson was prompter and Jim Sanders and Lum McCoy took torn about at the fiddle When Johnson announced, "all to yeur places,"and the band started up "We'll Dance Tonight by the Light of the Silvery Moon," it was a beautiful sight to behold. The ladies danced like fairy queens and the gentlemen pranced lihe knights. Old man Tom Ferry was there and as supple as a truss rod When Tom and got het up he kept ahead of the fiddle and everybody else. He can do the double action back step to perfection Sam Ramsey, after practicing up for 1 week or so in his backer patch, did some fancy stunts such as the tobacco leaf glide and the corn tassel wiggle. Harry Newsom is a dream when it conies to manipulating his feet. The only trouble lie has with them is that one wants to waltz and the tother wants Pejarnett Lillian Misses Beatrice Scifers have entered BetMehem Hitrnett school Miss Nellie Ritchie has returned he was from Christenhnrg, where the guest of her cousin. Mr. Kverctt Martin. Miss Nellie May Lakefield, Louis-vill- e. will return home this week aier a visit with Miss Ruby NorrR Mrs. Geo. Kaelin is confined to her room with sciatica. Mrs Mollie Moorman will return home this week from a visit to her son, Raymond and Mrs. Moorman, of Louisville. How Much For Red Tape? That appropriation of $''00,000,000, DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST OfflM Honrs: A Iwavs In office durlnt office hoars IrvligtM, ly GOOD FARM FOR SALE FOR SALE 245 acres of land lyinjr 8 miles southeast of Cloverport, Kv., and one mile from the Green road. Good five loom dwelling and a new tenant house; 40 acres in grass, 40 acres in cultivation, 60 acres in wood land; the balance, 105 acres in pasture. Six everlasting springs; one tobacco htirn, one tobacco and stock barn combined; a new stock s fenced. A barbarn pattern. Farm lavs well and gain. Call or write J. R KEENAN, Mattingly, Ky. Mow-lintwo-third- III. NEWS FROM THE COUNTY HARNED Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Aldridge and III., who children, of Bloomington. have been visiting relatives here re turned home Monday. Mrs. M. G. Butler and (laughter. Flora Bessie, of West View, were guests of Rev. and Mrs. C. L. Bruing-ton- , Monday. Miss Katie McCoy, of Ekron is the guest of her cousin. Miss Nora McCoy. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wright, of Louisville, spent last week with Mr and Mrs. Loyd Hay craft. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Allen and children, of Louisville, who have been visit ing relatives here have returned home. B. F Mav has sold his farm near here to Frank Ruppert. Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Tucker spent with relatives in Leitch-fielthe week-en- d d. for federal aid in buildSeptember after spending the sum- ing roads, was one of the big items mer term at Chicago University. in the Post Office bill. One of the Miss Cora Whittinghill is teaching smaller ones was $500.000 for twine. school at Fordsville. R. E. Moorman spent last week-en- d Love is still going on. So is the at his home here. beer business, the jail and the Lee Smallwood and James Allen are at Wessington Springs, S. D. Miss Nell Moorman is at home for plus $0,000,000 IRVINGTON Mrs. Hugh Conley and daughter. Helen Conley, of Augusta, Ga., are guests of Mrs. Nora Board. Miss Evelyn Kink left Sunday for Chicago, where she will spend several days with her sister. ' George Piggott has gone to Indianapolis to resume his studies at Shortridge H. S. Misses Julia and Maggie Greenwood and F. P. Roberts spent Sunday with Miss Margaret Carter at M, and 27. Miss Virginia Head left Saturday for Georgetown, where she will at tend school. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Adkins and Carl Adkins, were in Louisville. Saturday. Herman Loyd, Sullivan, Ind.. is visiting Ray Dowell. Mrs. Nannie Wathen is visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott. Jr., Vincen-neInd. Mr. Piggott has purchased s, to fox-tro- t. aims to serve vou in an intelligent way. Our salespeople have a knowledge of the goods they sell; they are equiped to advise you; the will tell you exactly what you are getting. We want to be "neighborly;" want you to teel mat you are welcome nere at an times; mat me privilege ot 'snopping nrouna' is yours to enjoy freely; that we solicit your patronage on the basis of giving you "value received" for your money THIS STORE Tucker is as graceful as a Texas jack rabbit coming through the broom sage with a full head of steam. He dances like he is suffering from Beavin auto-ataxi- Satterfield also moves like a Kansas cyclone when it's all hand around and shuffle to the left Steve Carman is also a good dancer. He can cut as many didoes as any of the youngsters Billy Brown says he writ the book of rules on dancing, but that he is too old to indulge in such playful past time. Lou Cloverport. County Fair Sept. Evelyn Bruington, Marvin Bruington and James McCoy entered the B. C. H. S., Tuesday. Rev. Oldham filled his regular appointment at the Baptist church Sunday. A Nice Lot of Hogs. Sam Tucker has sold his property Freeman & Brown shipped a nice lot here to Rev. Kellogg Smith, of of hogs Saturday to Louisville on the K ingswood. steamer Nashville. Among them was a. 4(XJ pound sow. ireedie purchased a GLEN DEAN half dozen palm leaf fans and went along to fan her so she could have a The revival closed here at the pleasant trip and not become overhtt. Methodist church with many benefitted. Four united with the church. The three children of Rev. D. B. Don't try to carry the community on your shoulders. They may become a Clapp's will return to their home in Texas, after spending the summer little stooped. here with relatives. Mrs. Meda Maxwell Mercer, of Richmond. Ind., is expected to visit Was in Town Saturday. Maor Owen Whitehouse, of Kalltown, her mother. Mrs. Maxwell, this week. W. R Moorman, of Hardinsburg, was here Saturday He says he has was here last Saturday. drawn up some new ordinances governMrs. Jeff U. Owen is expected to ing his little city, one of which is the visit here next week and attend the curfew law He says that if N'orven meeting. Chancellor and Iven Bates happen to Mrs. Dver. of Louisville is visit- - Don't imagine the ring of a silver dolwill furnish you a passport through the pearly gates. There s sweeter tnu sic than the ring of a dollar. property there. Miss Delia is the guest lar Miss Cooper, of Louisville, of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. FOR THE Vogel. Mrs. Glovie Wrather, Milwaukee, Wis., has been the guest of her mother, Mrs. Mary Munford. She left Sundav for St. Louis. Dr. W. B Taylor, Mrs. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kendall attended the Hodgensville Fair. Robert Owen Trent has entered the B. C. H. S at Hardinsburg. e George Musselman and niece, Tinker, of Louisville, visited Mr. and Mrs. John Mussellman, last week. Mr. and Mrs. George Woolford, of Pottsville. Pa., have been the guests of Messrs. and Mesdames S. P. Parks and J. M. Herndon. Mr. and Mrs. George Livers have returned to their home in Dallas, Texas, after several weeks stay with relatives. Dallie Hicks is suffering with a broken arm sustained while cranking an automobile. Misses Charlotte Worden and Evelyn Dyer. Louisville, have been the guests of Miss Ellen Carter. Miss Florence Akers left Monday for St. Joseph's, where she will attend school. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Bunger spent the week-en- d with Mr. and Mrs. J. Ger-aldin- Rugs of Artistic Designing Colored in Deep Rich Tones This announces many entirely new patterns this month Especially attractive are these choice patterns, in colorings to blend with any furnishings beside the featutes of durability these rugs possess. Rugs are the dominant factor in attractiveness of your rooms we invite ou to come in and see our special Fall showing. all-ov- (the gold seal brand) at 915. All Cork Top Linoleum Rug, burlap back. Size 9xi2 Don't he deceived, for no one else can . offer this Rug at the price II 7 5O. Beautiful Wilton's at $69 the finest of Ax minsters at $65, $59, I55, $47 50, $45. $42 5O. $3 50 and Congoleum perfect Rugs Size 9x1 2 Full 9x1a sizes. Beautiful Velvets in 9x12 sizes $42 5O and $12.50. f$5 All-Wo- Most any color you can think of and "very best" quality $45, Tapestry Rugs Priced from $2l.t5. $22 So, $23 95, $27.50, I28 50, $32.50, $35, $37.50 and up to $50 for a genuine 10 wire; hard to tell from budy Brussells Rugs, in all sizes, from the 4l tt. x 4 ft , to the 11 ft 3 inches x 13 ft. Size 9x13. Price $16 5O. We sell the famous Deltox Grass Rugs. The Best grass rug on the market. THIRD FLOOR D. HOME CANNERS The time of year when the home can-ne- rs Ashcraft. Mason Glass Jars, Half gallon are busy canning'veyjetables, fruits, preserves, etc. And all of the many things that are needed in this process may he found in our store. Miss Myrtle Lyddan spent Friday night with Miss Julia Lyon and attended the boat show at Brandenburg. Supt J. Raleigh Meador, of Hardinsburg, was in town Thursday. James Skillman, of Louisville, spent the week-en- d here. He was enroute to Hardinsburg. Miss Virginia Bandy school at Danville. will attend size, per dozen $1; qjart size, per dozen 85c; pints, per dozen 70c. Tin Rubbers. Cans 65c per doz. Sealing Way Mesdames. Nevitt, Jno. Elmer King, of Basin Springs, E. S. Foote, of Owensboro. and Miss Hattie of Louisville, spent Thursday with Mrs. Nora Board The Irvington graded and High School will open Sept. 15th. Moorman Ditto, of Hardinsburg, spent Sunday with Misses Rosa Lou and Meda Ditto. Mrs. Adele Conniff will go to Louisville. Friday to join a motor party to Harrodsburg and Har-binson. Draperies and Curtain Materials Your windows are the "eyes of your home." Keep them bright by buying your draperies and curtain materials at Anderson's Our line is by far the most complete shown in this vicinity. Colors, qualities and prices are suited to every taste. Visit our Drapery de- partmentThird floor. Mattings 50 rolls of beautiful cotton warp matting to select from. Prices, too, are right. Extra quality aluminum preserving kettles: 4 quart size Extra quality aluminum preserving kettles: 4 quart size Extra quality porcelain preserving kct tie-- S1.50 S1.25 65c 45c BIG SPRING Mrs Jim Norris and daughters, Misses Blanche and Kuby, went to Christenburg, last week to and see B. Mr. Sewing Machines chine.'' Not a Luxury but a necessity Ask for a demonstration of our famous "Auderson Sewing Take it out and try it, if you are not satisfied bring it back. This is our guarantee. Ma- their S ( daughter, larkson and : 1 quart size pic-c- Martin Mr. Everett d Extra quality porcelain tles: '2 (juart size i ving sister, Mrs. ket- Wickless Efficient Stove Something new on the market. An oil and gas stove comhined. Manufactured by Robinson Bros. Cofflt and examine this wonderful stove. fuel-saving E. A. HARDESTY The Hardware and Implement Man Stephensport, Ky. Lydia Kemper, spent the week-enat their home. Mrs. Kemper has recently returned from over sea where she had work with the Y. M C. A. Mr. and Mrs Jim Norris and daughters. Misses Blanche and Ruby, were dinner guests Sunday of Mrs. Norris' sister, Mr. Annie Dai.gl erty, River View The Methodist church being covered with a new roof. Harrison Bewley has purchased the property of Mrs Bettie Dowt'l Rev. Allen, Mrs. Allen and children, spent the week-en- d at Custer where Rev. Allen filled his appointment, Sunday. Mr and Mrs Jim Clarkion, Mesdames Joe Bewley, Will Griffith, C. B. Witt and Miss Ruth Witt attended the educational rally at Salem school house, Thursday. i Brenlln For Your Window Shades We make shades to order to fit any size window. one guaranteed. Mounted on the improved Harthoru roller I er Traveling Goods Wli.tt you have Our hue is the best iu the city The largest to select from. 111 mind wc have in stock. Prices always the most reasonable S. W. Anderson Company Incorporated Owensboro Where Courtesy Relgua Kentucky SEPTEMBER 10, 1919 THE BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 3 TOBACCO GROWERS ONE OF THE BEST BUILT AND EQUIPPED LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO WAREHOUSES In the Green River District will be at Cloverport ready ior the 1919 Crop of Tobacco. The Building is Practically Fire Proof With Brick Walls and Concrete Floor. will have 94 skylights of sandblasted glass, each 4 feet by 6 feet, giving a true light in all weather conditions. This is the most important feature in a loose leaf floor, and the owners The roof have spared neither pains nor expense in giving the grower the benefit of the best light obtainable. The L., H. & St. L. R. R. will have a switch leading from the main line to the floor, which will accommodate three cars at one time. This Floor is tor the use oi the Grower, and is designed tose-cur- e ior him the best price ior his tobacco The largest buyers in Louisville and Owensboro have promised their patronage. The management has had long experience, successfully operating a Loose Leaf floor at Livermore, Kentucky. The location of the Clover-po- rt Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse at Cloverptort on the main line of the L., H. & St. L. R. R., and the Ohio River, assures the grower and the buyer excellent shipping and transportation facilities. The Buyer will deal with the Grower. Byron Dejarnett left Sunday for Georgetown, where he will attend' college. He was accompanied by his Mrs. W. F. Hook and daughter, Hook, have gone to father, W. S. Dejarnett. Miss Margaret Jesse and Jefferson Smith are visitLouisville, for their future home. ing their aunt, Mrs. D. S. McGill and Jesse Whitworth spent several Mr. McGhill, of Louisville. days in Louisville, last week. Heston Driskell, of Cloverport, ' Miss Mary O'Sullivan returned was here Saturday. home Wednesday after a visit with Lewis Jarboe left Saturday for Misses Mary and Margaret Sheeran. Louisville to visit his brother, Fladge Willie Gause and sister. Miss Amy, Jarboe and family. were the guests of friends in Leitch-fielMonday and Tuesday. STEPHENSPORT Cleve Hendrick, cashier of the Farmers Bank & Trust Co., attendN. G. Barbee was in Owensboro, ed the Bankers' Convention in Louis- last week. will not be Permitted on this Floor. Mr. and Mrs. Richard have returned home. L. Walker made a business trip to Louisville. Monday. Miss Ada Mattingly has returned to Ft. Thomas after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mattingly. Miss Clara Belle DeHaven has returned from Louisville, where she spent several days. Atty. Gus Brown returned Friday from Leitchfield where he had been attending court. Dr. Milton Board and Mrs. Board and daughter, Miss Isahellc, of Louisville, have returned home after a visit with Mrs. Board's sister, Mrs. T. J. Hook and Mr. Hook. Mrs. America Bell and daughter, of Tell City, are visiting Mrs. Bell's sister, Mrs. Mollie Dejarnett and family. Miss Beulah Walls, who spent several days in Louisville has returned Mr. and Mrs. Will Pries, of Louisville, were the guests Monday of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Kincheloe. Mrs. Tom Allen and children, of Louisville, are the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Beeler, of Kirk. Lucille, was A daughter, Anna born to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Walking-ton- , Aug. U. Mrs. Maud Neuling and children left Friday for Indianapolis. Ind., to be the guests of relatives ,Prof. Galloway and Mrs. Galloway and baby after a week's visit with Mrs. Galloway's mother. Mrs. W. F Hook have returned to Cloverport Mis Krnest Mattingly and child ren left Sunday for Evansville, Ind., to visit relatives. L. B. Reeves arrived Saturday from St. Louis, Mo., where he spent a short time on business. Mrs. Vic Robertson has returned from Wheeling, W. Va where she was the guest of her niece, Mrs. Lewis Kincheloe and Mr kincheloe Dr. Will Milner, of I'nion Star, was here Saturday. Miss Eliza Meador, who is teaching at Chenault, was the week-enguest of her parents, Mr and Mrs Taylor Meador. Rev F B English and family, W. C. Moorman and family, Mrs. Tajrloi Beard, Mr. L. I). Fox and sons. Otto and Baynard. Mrs M A McCubbius. Messrs. Chapman Moorman, Denuie Miller and Byron Dejarnett, attended the Baptist Association at Walnut Grove, Wednesday and Thursday. Miss Anna Lee Bishop, after a visit with relatives in Louisville, will return home this week Mr. and Mrs. Joe Harth left Saturday for Louisville. The Urtuline Sitters, of Mt. St. Joseph arrived Wednesday to resume Romanic, , d HARDINSBURG d. Bosley and daughter, ljiiss Laura Bosley, of Chenault, have returned after a visit with Mrs. Bosley's daughter, Mrs. R. I. Stephenson and Dr. Stephenson. T J. Hook. Tom Withers, and A. T. Beard attended the Owensboro ville, the Mrs. Lee mid-wee- their grandmother, Mrs. E. J. Bandy. GARFIELD Mrs. John Weirhauser, of Louis- -' ville. and Mrs. Tom Hargis, of Derby, Fred and Howard Triplet, of near were guests of Mrs. Eugene Conner, Irvington, were here Wednesday, the last week guests of their grandmother, Mrs. Miss Bessie Watlington. of Ella Mattingly. arrived Sunday and will teach Dr. and Mrs. Shoemaker and two in the primary room. sons, of Kingswood, were guests of Mrs P. D. Hawkins was the SunMr. and Mrs. J. I. Steerman, Monday. day guest of her sister, Mrs. Harry Mr. Overton Dc well, of Louisville, Hamman of Cloverport. was the guest of his aunt, Mrs. D. H. Mrs. Welsh and baby, (formerly, Smith and Mr. Smith, last week. Miss Xannie Hall) of Logansport, Rev. E. E. Bracher filled his regular were guests of Mrs. R. A. Smith, appointment at the C. P. church, Friday. Sunday. He has been called for the Rev J. F. Bowlds was the Sunday coming year. C. Bowlds and Mrs. guest of his son, Taylor Priest has returned from ' guests of their work at school. Mr. Lonia St. Ramoulds Parochial Friday for Davis left Mattoon, III. mid-wee- I Hard-insbur- g, Mr. and Mrs. William Compton, of k McDaniels, were the guests of relatives. Mr. and Mrs. James Waggoner, of Oakland, were the guests Sunday of Dr. Saudbach and Mrs. Sandbach, of Garfield. Mr. and Mrs. William Canon left Monday for several days stay in Louisville. Misses Katie and Addie K. Esk-ridg- e will teach at Hazard. They will begin their work Monday. (Left Over From Last Week.) k. Fair, Thursday. guest of his aunt, Mrs. Harriett Parks of Webster, the Mrs. Mattie Teaff and children, returned from Leitchfield, Tuesday. Bland, of Terre Mrs. Conelius Haute, Ind., were guests of Mrs Fanny Bland and relatives the weekmid-wee- Mr. William Beauchamp was the end. daughMr. and Mrs. Ed Rhodes ter, of Ashland, are visiting Mr. Rhodes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Mr and Mrs. M D. Beard returned from Klkton, Friday. Maurice Matting!', of Evansville, Ind is visiting her son, E Mattingly and relatives. Mesdames. J C. Overby, R. R. d Coinpton and Miss Sheila Poole in Garfield, Thursday. Mrs. B F. Wilson and son, Earl, have returned from Leitchfield, where they spent the summer. Miss Lucy Whitworth left Tuesday for Oxford, O where she will attend Oxford College Mrs. D. D. Davis and sister, Miss Mary Franklin Beard, who spent several days in Louisville have re. vit-ite, Rhodes Mrs. Fred Jolly and daughter, Miss Mildred Jolly, have returned from Eddyville, after several weeks visit with relatives. I. B. Payne, of Clarkson. was here Sunday the guest of relatives. D. D. Dowell and Franklin Beard have returned from Louisville where they attended the Banker's Convention Mr. and Mrs. Orval Frank and children. Mr and Mrs Wave Pate Mid children, were the Sunday guests of Mr and Mrs ei'yton Scott, Bar retts Addition Rev. W R Huntsman has returo-e- d from Shiloh where he conducted successful meeting turned. Mrs. W. B. Hanks left Saturday for Louisville, where they will be the guests of relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Morgan were in Owensboro. last week guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Brown. Rev L. K. May, presiding elder, preached at the M. E. church, Saturday morning and evening. Miss Nancy Perry, of Evansville, was the Sunday guest of her mother, Mrs. J H. Perry. Capt. S. T. Bandy, who is in Louisville, awaiting orders, was the weekend guest of his mother, Mrs. E. J. Bandy. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Matheny and children, of Owensboro, were guests Sunday of Mr. Matheny's mother, Mrs. Cyrus Merritt and Mr. Merritt. Mr. and Mrs. C. Bowlds and Prof. Pusey have taken rooms at the Blaine House. Dr G. E Shively's sale of household goods was largely attended, Saturday. Dr. Shively and family will leave this week for Louisville, where they will S'pend the fall and winter. Mrs. B F. Blaine visited friends and relatives in Tell City, Ind, last week. Prof. E. N. Puesy opened school here last Monday. Failing to secure a teacher for the primary room. Miss Alice L. Dix taught last week Miss Elizabeth English, of Amnions, was the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. A. B. Crawford, last week C. A. Tinius shipped a carload of hogs bought from P. H. Canary, to his farm in Neade county. Mr and Mrs. Newsom Gardner, of Irvington, motored here Wednesday, of Mr. Gardner's and were guest brother, W. B. Gardner and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cashmau and children, were in Cloverport, Saturday having dental work done. Mitt Mabel Shellman was the weekend guest of friends in Cloverport. Mrt. Dick Cox, of Union Star, wat the guest of Mrs. O C. Shellman, d Bowlds. over seas. Blanche Agnes Martin and brother, Joe Marr, of Louisville, is visiting Marion Edward, of Valley Station, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Marr. are guests of their grandparents, Mr. Mr and Mrs. D. D. Dowell, of and Mrs. Thos. Smith. Hardinsburg. were guests of relatives here last week. LODIBURG Mr. and Mrs. George Lord and three children, of Sullivan, Ind., and Dr. Henry N. Basham, formerly of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dowell and this county, but for several jyars a children, of near Irvington, were citizen of Curdsville, died Sunday, guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Dowell Aug He leaves a wife, three and other relatives last week. Mrs. Claude Shoemate has returned daughters, and a son to mourn their loss. He had a large connection and from Woodrow, where she was the a host of friends in this county. Mr. guest of Mr. and Mrs. "Vos" Shoe-matBasham was sO years old He had followed his profession for years, and Mr. and Mrs Thomas Horsley and was one among the best dentists in family, Mrs. Thornhill, Mr. and Mrs Raymond Alexander and two children the state, and will be sadly missed. Mi,s Willie May Deacon is the and Miss Leona Meador, of Kings-woowere guests of Mr. and Mrs. guest of her aunt. Miss Mary Singleton, of Wolf Creek, this week J. I. Stearman. Sunday. Mr. C S. Board, Miss Nancy Board, Miss Ruby Payne was the weekend guest of her cousin. Miss Laura Mrs. Tom Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Moorman and daughter, Mary Clavcomb. of Webster. Mr. and Mrs. Will Gibson, of Pros- Louise, were guests of Mr. and Mrs pect, attended the association at Wal- G. F. Bandy. Friday afternoon Several from here are attending nut Grove, last week Miss Jessie May Bruce, of Louis- the State Fair. ville, was on the down train last Saturday Mrs. Keach Tells How She Got To t Know Mr and Mrs Clyne Robertson are receiving congratulations over a lit"Have always feared rats Lately tle son. who came to make his home with them on Aug --'7. He is named noticed many on my farm. A neighbor said he just got rid of droves with Rogers Robertson. RAT-SNAThis started me thinkFleet Decker, of New York, and myself ing. Tried RAT-SNAIt Mrs Charlie Hall, of French Lick, killed 17 and scared the rest away." Ind.. were called last week to be at RAT-SNA- P comes in three sizes. :5c, the bedside of their mother, Mrs. Bateman, who is not expected to live, 50c, $1.0o Sold and guaranteed by E. A Hardesty, Stephensport; Conrad but a few days. Also her grandson, & Co. Cloverport; and B. F. Hoy I Daclatf and two brothers, Mr Payne Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. Ellises'.of French Lick, Ind., were MOOK I, e. ' Rat-Snap- ." Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Aldridge and M.. Jr.. of Rloomington, III., are spending a few days with his father. Mr. J. D. Aldridge and famliy. Miss Gola Robinson, of Harned, visiting Miss Lura Butler and other relative: near here. Mr Spafford Payne, ol Irv'nv.ton, visited Mr and Mrs. J. D. Aldridge and family last week. Misses Margaret and Constance Pile and brother, James Franklin re-- 1 turned to their home in Louisville, Monday after spending their vacation uith their grandparents. Mi. and Mis John Pile. Mrs. Kate Tucker, of Harned is. spending several days with Mr. Riley l inker and family. Mr and Mrs John Pile and entire family attended the reunion of the Parson family, at Peter Cave bridge, Sunday. Mrs PUt being one of the Parson sisters, Mr and Mrs. Levi Butler and children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrt. "Bud" Drane and attended church at Fair view Mr. and Mrs. Dick Laslie visited his brother, Crave Laslie and family, C. Thursday. Mrs. Richard Wilson, of German-tow- n spent Tuesday with her mother, Mrs Fidula Galloway, at Herman Galloway's. Misses Daisy Tucker and Mattie undid spent Wednesday night with Misses Maude, Bessie and Gertrude Smith. Mi J. H Glasscock, oi Garfield Msited bis daughter, Mrs. Levi Butler and family Monday. Shelby Lucas who was recently discharged from the army is spend ing some time with his father, J W. P P I Gardner. called. Hubert Parks has bought the farm known as the Len Rush farm from Steve McCoy The price paid was not learned. Charlie Payne, of Louisville, it at home this week. Mrs Herrette Parks, who has been very low lor some time it no better. Clyde Gibson and Jatper Head, have received their honorable and are both at home. dit-char- HARDINSBURG (Lelt Ovtr From Last Week I Friday. Logan and Houston Hickerton, of guest of Sample, were week-en- Mrs. Lee Bishop hat returned from Chicago, 111., where the spent ten days on butinett. Mitt Virginia Beard has gone to Maiden, Mo., where the hat accepted a potition to teach violin. . Mrs. Morton Pcnick and children, who have been the of Buffalo, K v Lucat. Mrs Hill Clark spent the weekend with her daughter, Mrt. Gua Tucker and family. Items Continued on Page Sia. PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY SEPTEMBER 10, X UR 1876 KU FPWFNIR JNO. D lAlBAOat, M4ot ami PwbUalwt ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY innF. X. T l I F.WS oM Okmulgee, Okla have signed a pledge to wear One ,,0"n' mtn for three months and as long thereafter a they will last or clothes , until prices are reduced iTncie Dudlev in the Boston Globe says. '"Nowadays th rapidity with week's pay comes to look like thirty cents by Wednesday is wh'cn HAPPENINGS OF TWENTY-FIV- E YEARS AGO 1894 EIGHT PAGES 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS StBSlRiPTION V10 appalling " Taken from The Breckenridge News Wednesday, Sept U, cription price $1. 0 1 vrar; !tV (or 4 month ; vara per line ami ,Tc lor cacn annmonai in.rmon th ratf of 10c prr line. Obituarifa charger! (or II i the label on your paper. Kxamine arivamr RATK.S 10c Buainraa month TV tor unc, ....Br.. oi i mnn, oyer o( Be per line, money in at the rate it not correct, pieae notny u. you have finished reading your copy o( THE BRECKENRIDGE lio g not a aubarriher ; do not throw it away or dcatroy it. a fritml When notice TO Sl'BSCRinKKS NEWS hand it to WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 10. 1919 ABOUT ONE OUR OWN. It is with pleasure that we reprint this praiseworthy notice clipped from the editorial column of the Frankfort State Journal concerning one of Breckinridge county's accomplished young women who is becoming very well known over the State for her journalistic talent. "The Lexington Herald Says: The Herald staff welcomes back to its professional family Miss Eliza i'iggott. of Irvington. graduate of the University of Kentucky with the class of '19 and former state editor of this paper. Mss Piggott resumed that desk with the current issue. Few young newspaoer workers in the South have disclosed finer vision or more marked ability in the broad field of her choice that she has disclosed already, and fe.ver still have entered with more accurate conception of its demands and its possibilities. "In accepting this position in Lexington Miss Pirrgott is probably the first woman in Kentucky and one of the first in the ration, to act in such a capacity typifying the advance being made by women in all lines of endeavor. Her success reflects credit on the Department of Journalism of the University of Kentucky from which she was graduated last June. "The value of schools of journalism is now being appreciated throughout the country as a training ground for depth of thought, breadth of vision and a proper understanding of the great mission of The American schools of journalism are being studied the press. throughout Europe with care because of their eminent success. In some of the countries of the continent it was tried once and found unThe chief fault there was insufficient emphasis of the successful. practical phrases of journalism. "The schools of the United States were established with a view to Although in it infancy the journalism correcting this deficiency. department of Kentucky's first institution of learning has given proof of its worth and justification of the principles that are its foundation and promises a great service to the State." This The Bible should be read in every public school every morning. bolwould do more to check the development of The American nation was shevistic socialism than any other one thing founded on the principles of the Bible. As literature alone it deserves to be taught; as a code of ethics and morals it stands alone.. The American people should not calmy see the foundation principles of American life attacked by alien interests. Read the Bible in the public schools. years, The Breckenridge News has been advocating For twenty-fiv- e good roads. They are now in sight. For fifteen years or more we have for Cloverport; in another five years we been advocating water-work- s believe we will have them too. It's a long time to work and to wait for a thing but the best things in life come through working and waiting. In another year we hope to see a fine concrete bridge spanning Clover Creek in our city. But in the mean time something should be done by the town and county to repair some of the dangerous places in the old bridge. Too many school children cross the bridge daily to let it be in such an unsafe condition as it is now. From the amount of traveling that has been going on this summer is trying to see America at one time. In Cloverport of Cannelton. Ind., were guest Mr. and Mrs. B. W Noel. McGavock sixteen drove Oscar health, Co) head of hogs through the city. MonMr. Nat Raitt. Cincinnati, O., arday, for shipment. They brought him After all there is some advantage in living in a small town. We are rived Saturday very unexpectedly to c. nf)t blithered with Strikers. see his mother accompanied by his -- Co) Miss Annie son, and W. J. Dean. Sr.. raised 3,00o bush- daughter. Charles. is upon us. And the fruit laden Autumn els of wheat on his place and made o) money on it selling it for 50c, a Miss Lafayette LaHeist left MonI believe in a permanent agri- bushel. day evening for Boston. Mass. She culture, in a roil that grow i richer (o) will remain all winter cultivating her B. F. Beard said, "The same blankrather than poorer from year to year. I : believe in 00 bushel corn and ets I sold last year for $5. I will sell musical talent at the New England A. V Skillman & Son 40 bushel wheat and shall not be satthis year for $4. Tfiis is what the new Conservatory. (o) their wheat Monday. They had isfied with less. tariff has done for blankets." 1,100 bushels. I Judge and Mrs. J. A. Murray and 4. believe that the only good -(- o) ooo weed is a dead weed, and that a clean Bob Allen was bank boss, black- son. Allen, on his little pony, went S. C. Dowell, Irvington. went to farm is as important as a clean consmith and general utility man of the to Hardinsburg, Sunday. Cannelton, with a car load of wheat, science. -(- o)Falcoln Coal Mines. The minse turnooo I 5. believe in . the farm boy and ed out about ten cars a day and Mr. Mrs. J. B. Randall returned from We saw more good cattle in the the farm girl, the farmer's best crop Bob Pierce of this city sold it all ll'ltr O i. (ill. jtiij.l K.r lu.rfields along the railroad in Breckinand the future's best hope. rapidly. ter. Miss Lee Fumall. ridge county than on our entire trip I believe in the farm woman, fi. -(- o)-C- o)to Boston. Crops are looking better and will do all in my power to make The Ohio River was so low the Married in Matrimonial Parlor. in too. We are behind that country steam-boat- s her life easier and happier. could not land at Alvin Bland, farmer, of Glen Dean, farm improvements and good roads 7. I believe in the country school Ky., to Rushie Kellems, of Mooley-villbut nothing else. that prepares for country life, and in (o- )Ky. Married on Sept. 1, by ooo a country church that teaches its peoW. M. Ragsdale. Washington, D. John Jarboe. who farmed with Gid ple to love deeply and live honorably. C, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mayor John Zimmerman in Mr. John Squires, near McQuady, was deliverJ. Heck's matrimonial parlor here Geo. Short, several days. ing his crop of tobacco to Beard Cannelton Telephone. (o) Bishop and Payne are painting the (o- )Brothers. Monday. He had 7.000 lbs. County bridges. They say they needMiss Amanda Dean returned home round. Price The biggest prohibition mass meeted painting badly. There are 20 brid- perfectly charmed with Washington, ooo ges in the county and it will cost D. C, where she spent a six weeks ing ever held was at the Centenary Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hendrickson. celebration of the Methodist church nearly $200 each for material and sojourn. Chicago, were in Hardinsburg, Monat Columbus, Ohio, at which time (o) work to paint them. day. They have sold their place on C. W. Moorman, Jr., J. R. Skillman, 75,000 people petitioned for effective the pike to his brother. O. W. Henwar and constituThoughtfully planned, convenient- O. T. Skillman and P. Hopper made enforcement of drickson for $2,50o. a trip on their bycicles to New Bethel tional prohibition. ly arranged, and carefully constructooo -(- o)in the Sample and Stephensport. Miss Bertha Jarett, of Stephens-por- t, ed buildings are as essential -(- o)Butter 17c. Eggs 11c, Green Hides in the city. was in Hardinsburg. Monday country as Messrs. Frank Edwards and Charlie 3c lb.. Hens 6c lb., Wool 21c, Hay a shopping. Masterson, of Lewisport, were guests $10.50 ton. Corn 42c bti., Cattle good Mr. Jonas Lyons has sold 150 acres of ooo the Misses Mullen. shipping $4 00, good butcher stock H. Gardner has cut and housed of the Ditto farm recently purchased $3.00, choice hogs 5J4c sheep J. (o- )his crop of Burley tobacco raised on by him to Mr. Lawson for $30 per Mrs. R. A. Patterson and two sons, lambs i his lot back of his store. He had 800 acre. This tract is part of the hill hills and has a standing offer of $'5 land. round for it. Mr. Gardner cultivated Mack Cashman has sold his store it with a garden plow and hoe. in Askins to Geo. Clark. ooo Richard McAfee, of Stephensport, Mrs. Emily Shrewsberry sold her was here visiting relattres last week. He is 77 years old and has raised an house and lot in McQuady, to Mr. acre of Burley tobacco this year. J. M. O'Brien for $1,000. Says he did all the work with a garJ. E. Waggoner bought the T. A. den plow and hoe. He thinks he will have 500 pounds. Wonderful work Gray farm of 130 acres from James Marrison. Price not given. Both say for a man of his age. they were burnt." Mr. Harrison will ooo Gus A. Shellman has sold his cor- move to Pewee Valley. ner lot in Hardinsburg to Dr. Lex i of the success of this J. W. Cannon sold to Beard Brofor $2,500. The lot is 50x100 feet and due to the many friends one of the best corners in Hardins- thers recently 23 head of 3 year old among the farmers of this burg He offered this lot before the steers for $2,750. Mr. Cannon has 17 community. We thank them for their was designated white face Hereford steers for sale. Federal Highway through Hardinsburg for $1,500, and He says they are beauties. past favors and hope to be of service in couldn't sell it. This is a fair sample the future. Big things can be done by Much soil fertility is lost every of how real estate is climbing up not only in Hardinsburg, but all along winter by soil washing or erosion. the Highway. Or Lex will erect on Put a stop to it by keeping the hilly lands in sod. planting a cover crop, this lot a fine store house. GOOD crop year means a filling the gullies ooo business year. Agriculture with brush, etc. Cheerfulness is one of the principal but few people really know It ingredients in the composition of FARM AND STOCK g m m Tob-inspo- rt. e, til - 2c, i Just a Word To Farmers: CMUCH I j under-drainag- e, A Farmer's Creed. CA it looks like everybody Harry Norton shipped a load of believe in red clover, in white clover, in sweet clover, in cowpea.s, in cattle and sheep from Webster Mon- soy beans, and above all. I believe in ' day and went to the State Fair. alfalfa, the queen of forage plants. Frank May has sold his farm of 60 acres to Frank Ruppert for $5,o00. Vic Pile bought 100 acres from John Kennedy for $8,500. These farms lay (Continued on Page S) 1. I . neither other. by standing back of our farmers to the fullest extent possible. finance go hand in hand, and can be efficient without the We shall try to hold our end up LUCKY STRIKE CIGARETTE ET a package today. tobacco. Why do so many "regular men" buy Lucky Strike cigarettes? They buy them lor the special flavor of the toasted Burley tobacco. No-tic- e MAGIC OF CHEMISTRY It is not often that the annual meet ing of a learned society marks an epoch in the life of a great Nation, Such events usually excite no one ex- cept the little circle of savants in charge. Yet the annual meeting of the American Chemical Society at Philadalphia this week should be a milestone in our development. The chemists have come back from war and are planning for the future. Before the war Americans did not take their chemists seriously. The delvers in the laboratory had seldom touched popular imagination. They were good plodding chaps, of course. So people thought. But the career of a builder of bridges or of a mining engineer had more appeal No one seemed to care very much of the pursuit of chemistry, lige the making of dictionaries, was left to foreigners. Then came the blockade. German dyes and German drugs were cut off. Fabrics on returning from the laundry showed scant traces of the colors they had been when new. Physicians were hard put to it to treat their pabottles and tients when the left-ovboxes were $old out at the drug stores. We began to see that chemiser the year's work, we shall always treat farmers impartially and with courtesy. j C WHETHER in safeguarding your funds or in lending money to tide over the "tight" places in The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. STRONG ACCOMMODATIN6 The Bank That Helps You Help Yourself Hardinsburg, Kentucky. Motor Trucks for Sale We have a 3 ton drive truck which we bought demonstrator; it is suitable for road contractor", sand and gravel hauling, logging, lumber business, tobacco hauling, or any work where heavy hauling and bad roads prevail. We will sell this new truck at less than factory cost, as we are giving up the agency. Address, four-whe- the flavor the wholesome taste of Kentucky Burley at a There's the big reason it's toasted, and real Burley. Make Lucky Strike your cigarette. J Ouarontaed by try mattered. The war was a chemical affair. The gas department of the Army snapped up all the chemists it could find. They stood the test and contributed largely toward winning the war. Our gas was "good" as the military men say. It was a terror to the enemy. The chemist has as much or more to say to a people at peace as he has had can can new COLUMBIA MOTOR TRUCK CO. Incorporated 119 S. Seventh St. Louisville, Ky. during the past few years. He make the soil work overtime. He help his hungry fellow man to sources of food supply He can find out what makes us sick and help us to get well. He can clothe ug in bright colors that do not run. In a factory he is quite as much of a modern necessity as an employment manager. And the chemists have only begun their application of science to life. They are custodiana of the magic of the future. Boston Globe. One farm of 312 acres, well located in Meade county. Several small farms in Breckinridge county. One splendid residence in Hardinsburg, Ky. One good Piano. Two Organs. Apply to Allen R. Kincheloe, Atty., Hardinsburg, Ky. SEPTEMBER WEDNESDAY, tMercd 10, 1019 Mri. Wm l THE BR EC KEN RIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY anders PAGE S you The Breckenridge News SEPT. 10, lftlf tt M ttcond thr Pott Oflle at CloYtrport, Ky. riant .natter IMIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES OINFRAL OFFICES RATES FOR POLITICAL Por PrrcincI and City Office. $ 2.W) S ri 1)0 For County Officra... Pot Stale and District Open.. JtS.OO tmt Call, per Hm .10 For Cards, per line. .10 Por all Publications in the interest of individuals or expression ol individ-aa- l views, per line 10 STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Louisville Representatives Interesting Mr Elvice West, of Tuscola. Ill, has been called to the bedside of his J. J. Whitworlh. of I.odi-burg- , who is very ill. Mr. and Mrs Henry Yeager were in Irvington, Sunday the guests ot of Mrs Yeager's sister. Mrs. Kd McAfee and Mr. McAfee. Mr. and Mrs. Murray l'ryor and baby, of Howell, Ind. have been guests of Mrs. Pryor's parents, Mr. and Mrs Sam Wheatley. Mr. Frank Dean, of Glen Dean, was in Cloverport, Tuesday and was the guest of Miss Ray Lewis Heyser at the Cloverport Hotel. Mr and Mrs. Shafter Dowell have returned to their home in Irvington, after visiting Mrs. Dowell's parents. Mr. and Mrs A M. Harrelt. Mrs. John Mattingly, of Paynes-ville- , has gone to Elkhart, III., where she will spend a month with her daughter, Mrs. John Frakes. Miss Cornelia Mattingly, of Owensboro. returns home this week after a several days visit here with Miss Margaret Carter and Mrs. Ben Ridge-wastep-father, Personal Mention Mrs. Wm. Hoffious is in Cleveland. O., visiting Mrs. Roscoe Hendry and Mr. Hendry. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Jolly, of Holt, were recent visitors to relatives near Glen eDan. Mrs. Steve Wilson and daughter,' Miss Marian Gladys, were in WebI Master Amil Thomas Pate, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. A. T Pate, of Dayton, Ohio, is spending a month with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Pate. Miss Louise Hendrick, milliner, of Louisville, arrives Wednesday to be with Miss Evelyn Hicks in her millinery shop during the fall and winter seasons. Rev. W. L Baker, of Pineville, former pastor of the Cloverport Methodist church, spent Saturday Sunday here the guest of Mr. M. M. Denton. Miss Ella Smith and Miss Emily' Reid went to Louisville. Monday to spend several days with Miss Reid's sister, Miss Martha Reid. and Mrs. B. T. Fields. J. B. Hinton and wife. Kirk returned last week from a visit to his sis-- ! ters, Mrs. Hiram Winchell. Mrs. Thos. Jarboe and Mrs Jesse Mitchell,' of Evansville, Ind. Miss Mattie Black, of Addison, and Mrs. James Frank, of Marathon, Iowa, who is the guest of Mrs. L. D. Addison, of Addison, were in Cloverport, Monday shopping. Mr. W. G. Polk, Sr.. of Cincinnati: arrived Saturday for a few days visit with Mrs. Polk and William Polk, Jr., who are guests of Mrs. Polk's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage. Mr. Chas B. Skillman. of Morgan-fielwho attended the Ky. Bankers Association in Louisville. la, week, was here Saturday and Sunday th; guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Skillman. Miss Mary Barret and brother, William Barret, of Owensboro, motored here Saturday afternoon with their brother-in-laJ. Byrne Severs, to spend Sunday with their sister, Mrs. Severs. Mr. Logan C. Murray, New York City, was in Cloverport, Friday evening visiting relatives in this, his former home. Mr. Murray attended the Ky. Bankers Association in Louisville, last week. Mr. Forrest Dryden Weatherholt leaves Friday for Lexington to enter his Junior year in the University of Kentucky, after spending the summer with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt. Miss Katye F. Ross has returned to her home near Irvington, after a two months visit with her uncle, M. d, ster, Saturday. Thomas Monarch, of Frankfort, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Monarch, of Kirk. Chas Fallon went to Louisville, Monday to remain until Thursday and attend the State Fair. Miss Ora Belle Hendrick, of Webster, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne for several days. Miss Fronnie Dean, of St. Louis, is spending her vacation with her par-- 1 ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Dean. Captain Fred Adams, of Lojisville, was the guest of his uncle, Mr. Frank Ferry and Mrs. Ferry, Thursday. i Mr. M. L. Conkwright, Kingswood. spent Saturday and Sunday with his son, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Conkwright. j Mr. C. J. Cox, of New Bethel is in Tobinsport. visiting his brother,! Chas. H. Cox for a three weeks stay. Mr. E. Bannon, Eddyville, was here visiting his daughter, the week-en- d Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer and Mr. Sawyer Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Holder motored to the Owensboro Fair, last, week. Mrs. Eliza B. Long, of Louisville, has been the guest of her brother. Mr. D S. Burks and Mrs. Burks, of Addison. Mrs H. V. Duncan and Mrs J. H. in Rowland spent the week-en- d with their sister, Mrs. family, of Mattoon. Mrs. W. O. Storm and Mr Storm, of Gays, III. Misses Frances and Christine Rhodes, of Addison returned home ucsdy alter a visit with friends and relatives in Axtel and attended forty ours drvotimi MfVKM at St. Anthony's rhurrh Long Lick. Mrs (ieo K Srhreiber and dan'' ter. Miss Catherine, of Union Star, left Monday for a viit M Mr Scsrie-ber'- s mother and sister in Ironton. Ohio. They were accompanied to Louisville by Miss Sarah E Richardson. Rev. L K May. of Owensboro. presiding elder of the Owensboro District. i itpied the pulpit in the Methodist church Sunday morning and evening. During his stay here he was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Phelps. Mr and Mrs. O. T Odcnwalt left Tuesday afternoon for Louisville, to attend the State Fair. From there Mrs. Odenwalt will go to Greens-bur- g and Summersville. to visit for ten days, and Mr. Odenwalt will return home. Mrs. Taylor Bandy and son. Henry Bandy, and daughter, Mrs. Felix Garden and her little daughter, Louise Walker Carden, of Irvington. motored here Wednesday and were guests of Mrs Bandy's son. Mr. J. F. Bandy and Mrs. Bandy. Cloverport people who attended the Daviess county fair at Owensboro, last week were: Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Bandy. .fir and Mrs. Joe Mullen, Mr. and Mrs Jno. D. Babbage, Miss Emily Reid. Miss Gussie Burks, Messrs. Allen Jennings and James Seaton. Ross and III., and cousin. I ( W. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE Please notify the editor w 1, at NMft advertise mrntt discontinued. FOR SALE FOR of ( 'loverport. HO Oak. popular, lurch and hirkory I haven't time to har them sawed up. Julian H. Hrown. Cloverport. Ky. SA1.F. I have for alr within 2 mile aw lo(ra. rut and piled. Books Needed. FIRST GRADE Retail FOR 2xM. in all ni my farm :t I J miles North of MiOtiaily. near (U St Mary's church. V O. Wood. MrOuady, Ky. Jllii. SAI.F (.! fcri-ll- , l.uml.rr. SsS-M- , oak framing Muff, FOR .SALE My house m KmKwoo.l. Kv J room house, well of fine water, new harn, of fruit Ait quickly for bargain. ('. A. Calloway, Kingnwood. Ky. lt FOR At a bargain. Meti five touring iar in first class condition For furthrr information see James Kit, fi. Cloverport, Ky. SAI.F. F.ay Road to Reading Primer Beginners' Pencil Book Kentucky School Tahlet No I SECOND GRADE. The Mattery of Woeshv Winston Pint Staailai M. i.!crn Klementary Arithmetic Writing Boog No , Kentucky School Tahlet No. I. THIRD GRADE. The Mastery of Word. Winston Second Reader 1 The Mastery SIXTH GRADE of Words and Norvell Fifth 36 37 M .311 Halihnrton .36 ... .81 .05 .lift Reader Modern Advanced Arithmetic. Studies in F.nglish, Honk I World (ieoghraphy. Rook I The Wiley Health Reader (Sup Kinkead History of Kentucky 53 3 .ra ) .73 S3 52 Nolan's Agriculture Writing Book No Kentucky School ."i Tahlet No 3 M 32 M FOR SAI.F. Om Imrse, R years old and Buggy and harnr. two shortmarc 7 M horn yearland hulls I. Davis, Hard Modern Kentucky The Ant limi Book Kg I School Tahlet i t '" :i inshurg. Ky. FOR SAI.F. hull calves. Two 1 S high grade Pole Augus Burks, Alll . Ky. FOR SAI.F months olil. pounds. nice Short Horn Bull. 0 10 nice pigs weight .'Ifi and 40 Beauchamp & Burton, Mystic, Ky. 1 WANTED W dison, A TK!) tori or woman to cook and do general housework. Our that wants a good home Apply to Mrs. I, D. Addison. Ad- Ky. WANTF.D OM portable saw mill and Knginr for cash. Old Hickory Novelty Co., Hardinshurg Ky. FOURTH GRADE. Maitrry of Words Winston Third Reared Modern Klementary Arithmetic Work and I'lay With Language (Sup.) (iuhek's Ciood Health Writing Book No. 3 Kentucky School Tahlet No I FIFTH GRADE. Ilalihurton. and Norvell Fourth Reader The Mastery of Wonln Modern Advanced Arithmetic Studies in Knglish, Book I World Cicography, Book 1 .111 Ill 31 '.II 31 JJ 37 .36 SEVENTH GRADE The Mattery of Words Modern Advanced Arithmetic Book II Studies in World (ieogrtphy. Book II Dickson' Advanced History Die Body and lit Defense Nolan's Agriculture Ihmn't The Community and the Cititen Writing Book No tl Kentucky School Tahlet No. 3 EIGHTH GRADE. The Mastery of Wordt Modern Advanced Arithmetic Studies in Kngliah' Book II Composition and Hitchcock's Kn-li- 52 us US 32 52 Ml on sj .16 .32 "t'J J 3!i LOST KOl'ND-O- n .72 Amcri .47 Hardinshurg and Clover port pike, auto wheel and tire. Owner can gtt them hy paying for this advertisement. Write Ur J. W. Meador, Custer, Ky. LOST Sunday. Sept. H. small lavalliere with urquois jetting Return to owner and re ceive reward. Ms. Clyde Hall, Cloverport, the Ky. Kvant First Lessons in can History iulicks Cooil Health Writing Book No. 4 Kentucky School Tahlet !K) Rhetoric World C.eography, Book II 1.0 Dickson's Advanced History .68 The Body and Its Defenses 52 Dunn's The Community and The Citiien .86 M No. 4 M M Nolan's Agriculture Writing Book No 7 ... Kentucky School Tahlet No. 5 .. 52 .OS .05 The Books Have Not Yet Arrived. in that vacinity and Mr Woosley Society Items is well pleased with his purchase. He will get possession about the first of Of Local Interest Two Members of Younger Set Married in Rockport. Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. English, of Cloverport and Skillman, announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Lida Mae English and Mr. Robert L. Hamman, on Friday. September I, 1919 in Rockport. Ind Mrs. Hamman is sixteen years old and one of the pretty and p r.ilar members of the younger s"t. Mr. Hamman. an electrician, is seventeen years of age. and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Hamman, of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Hamman are at the home of the bride's parents, in October. Mr. Miller says he will go West where he has already rented a good farm. The sale was made thro Ball & Adkisson real estate dealers. A. C. Doten, of South Noltes Department Store Cloverport, Kentucky bottle in which it grew and which it cannot be released without breaking the bottle. Apparently it is firm and sound. "If a cucumber can be grown in a bottle, why can't a pumpkin be grown in a demijohn?" asks L. J Foss, foreman of the Valentine plantation in Lafourche Parish. La. He has a demijohn and a pumpkin vine, and expects soon to be able to show a pumpkin inside the demijohn. full-grow- n has a pickle in the from Paris, Me cucumber which ha sbeen in in salt and water for Id years , L. B McFadden of Lubec has no I now offer Having sold private sale the following described persona ity: One pair of work and brood mares and one nice mare colt (suckling), one four year-olsaddle and harness mare, one two-yeold Percberon siretl horse; five bead of dairy cows and some choice heifers, one Poland China brood sow will farrow in September, other good hogs (Teed-ers- ) one Deering Hinder and one Kmpire grain drill, both good as new; Deering Mowe and rake, Chatham Fanning Mill (new), one Reid Cultivator, three Wagons, two Buggies and Plows and Harrows galore; one pow r kerosene Engine, steel grinder, also French stone burrs for grinding table meal, with line shaft and belting complete; (a money maker) Other things too numerous to mention Come early or regret it as when you failed to get the farm TERMS. d ar six-hor- Personal Property For Sale! myfami, at Eliza Taylor. Miss Elizabeth Lossie returned to her home in Owensboro, Tuesday, after a short visit with Misses Eva and Eliza May. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hendrickson, of Chicago, and who formerly lived here, were at the St. George Hotel several days last week. Miss Ray Lewis Heyser returned Monday from Louisville and Leitch-fielwhere she was the guest of tractor, but he hitched his mowing machine to his touring car and mowed all his grass in less than half a Mrs. Hugh Gabbert day. He ran the car in low gear and Honored At Y. W. A. Social. traveled 43 miles, cutting down 00 The Y. W. A members were en- tons of hay. Then he hitched the car tertained socially on Tuesday even- to the hay cart and hauled the hay ing at the home of Mrs. Frank in into the barn, attaching the fall of to the automobile each honor of one of the former members, his Mrs Hugh Gabbert, of Washington, time to unload. D. C, who is here the guest of her parents, Rev. A. N. Couch and Mrs. "I Spent a $1 on and Saved Couch. the Price of a Hog." hay-for- k Rat-Sna- p J. H. BLYTHE, R. R No. 2, Box 26, Hardinshurg, a--a-a Ky. -- "SERVICE The "Prudent Man" Protects His Home With a Bank Account Money PILED UP in the bank is the one sure protection against the storms of adversity. No man who has a home and family should endanger the security of his home or the comfort of his family should he be taken awav from them. MONEY IN THE BANK, will best insure the comfort of a man's wife and children. As you earn money bank it regularly and make your family independent. o o H m 90 d. THE CROP. James McGuire, famous Hog Rais- gardner stood and viewed the land, er of New Jersey says, "I advise every A few square feet in his backyard, Where weeds were boldly in command, farmer troubled with rats to use RATAnd streaks of sunshine struggled SNAP. Tried everything to get rid of Figurrats. Spent $1 on hard. ed the rats it killed, saved the price A trophy small he held aloft. of a hog." comes in cake His mood was plainly not serene, form. No mixing with other food. As he inquired in accents soft. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three "What can you do with one string sizes 25c, 50c, $1.(0. Sold and guaran? bean teed by E. A. Hardesty, Stephens-port- ; Conrad Payne & Co., Clover"This pod alone reminder brings port; B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinshurg. Of hopes that were so fair of yore. My cabbage and beets and things A RAT-SNARAT-SNA- P I c n FIRST STATE BANK Irvington, Ky. -- PROGRESS I Shewing the New Fall Styles in What hours squandered on this task Where only memories are green 1 I go on buying at the store. A "Want Ad" in the News works the same magic as 'little drops of water' in dry times Coat Suits and Hats The first of the new fall suits are in stock, and they picture the leading styles in color and tailoring. These suits are in serge, tricotine, and that very stylish new cloth, silvertone. Come early and buy early. The fall and winter hats come in large and close fitting shapes; in velvets, hatter's plush with beautiful colored facings. 2,300 Lucky Number The one holding the number 2,300 rusde with a purchase on Saturday, Aug. 9, will come in and call for their bat given awav on that day. For, candidly I want to ask, What can you do with one string bean?" Washington Star. FARM AND STOCK. (Continued From Page 4) and "Sky High " J. H. Redarker. Lincoln Savings Bank & near Harned, where land is active Trust Company Fourth and Market Streets of Vanzant. was in Hardinshurg, Saturday. Mr. Hedark-report- s that the crops in his community are looking good at this time. Louisville, :- -: Kentucky Mattingly Brothers and O. A. Brown, Hardinshurg Route 1, sold a load of cattle in Louisville, Monday price to 10 cents. Said they struck a crovsded market and the price was off. Mites and lice frequently sjii tii vitality of the fowl and present growth or lesien the egg production. A thorough cleaning of the house, regular applications of disinfectants to the roosts and nests, and a frequent dusting ol the fowls will control these pests. Straw is ton valuable to be allowed to remain unusued Fresh oat straw, as well as wheat straw, can be used aa a roughage in wintering stock It is alto advisable to use it liberally as for farm animals as it adds to their comfort and absorbe the liquid part of the manure, which is the most valuable portion. Capital and Surplus $600 000.00 We are especially prepared to serve you intelligently in Commercial Banking Savings Accounts Safety Deposit Boxes Mrs. Ethel O. Hilis Cloverport, Ky. Trust Business OFFICERS J. K7U4UTT, President BERN11EIM, Vice Pie.. PAUL COMPTON, Sec'y. P. L ATHKKTON, Vice Pres. J. F. KISKNBKIS, Ast. Sec'y. P. J. BOHNE; Treasurer. R. S. RAPIhK, Asst. Treasurer V. B. FOR SALE 100 breeding Ewes, from 1 to 4 years; mostly yearlings. Cash or on time. t Hardlustmrg, Ky. Mr. and Mrs Sidney Woosley and on, were in Hardinaburg, Monday and bought John W. Miller's farm containing 2M acre price around $13,000. This is one of the beat farma MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM. PAGE THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY BEWLEYVILLE of Irvinglon. anrl Hewitt Fouchee. of Flaherty, attended the party at R. S Wilson's, Saturday Csrter, night friends and acquaintances I had not seen for a ntimher of years. Heard a number of good talks and discusRoscoe Hendry, of Holt, spent sions and especislly did I enjoy the talks hy Rev. E. R. English as he Stindsy here with friends. Mr and Mrs. L. G. Avitt spent was former pastor here. Sundav with Mr. and Mrs. Will Avitt. Issued Msrriage Licenses. Sugar Tree Run. Srxrral from here attended rhtirrh at Shiloh. last Sunday. William M. Weedmsn. railroader. Mis Thomas Gregory, of Harned, loverport, Ky., and Elizabeth Forice spent from Thursday afternoon till McGee, Owensboro, Kv Saturday here with Mrs. Taylor Fiiqua. tobacClarence William Compton. conist. Fordsville, Ky., and Lucy Mi an. Mrs. Steve Wilson, of Corlcy, Patesville, Ky Cannelton Cloverport. spent one day last week Enquirer. here with Mrs. Wilson's brother. Amos Mattingly and Mrs. Mattingly. Mrs C. L. Avitt and son. Johnnie, spent part of last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Dowell. SEPTEMBER 10, lilt RAYMOND PERMANENT DENTIST (Left Over From Laat Weak.) Sldn Affections are than "skin ferers from have found relief in These usually more deep." Suf- skin affections the longed-fo- r oCYOKftt "The Waterway to Health'' An American Medicinal Mineral Water, bottled at the spring, without any condenNoU a sing or fortifyingdrastic cathartic but a mild alterative and reconstructive. 64 Doses $1.00 Dose: Tablespoonful in a glass of water Prescribed by physicians for constipation, indigestion, rheumatic high blood affections, of the arteries. On prescription pressure and hardening from your physician or at yonr Free driisruist. booklet on request. The Devonian Mineral Spring Co. (Incorporated) Owensboro, Ky. Mrs. Annie Foote. of Owensboro, G. O. is visiting her daughter, Mr Wanford. Carman Raymond Keith continues quite Several of the children of the sick. Dr. S H. Stith was called Friday have whooping cough It. Walker Mrs. A. W. Foote and Clara Wal- in consultation with Or Mr. and Mr Thos J. Stith, of lace Foote were guests Thursday of Fkron. spent several days this week Mrs. F.dgar Hardaway. with their daughter. Mrs. Ray K;th AlMiss AIHCIN Thompson. John Mesdames Flla Compton, W. C. bert Thompson, of Guston. Kdmund Jolly. Z T. Stith ami Maggie H Jolly were dinner guests Friday of Mrs. (ieo R CosaptuSJ, A. F. Sipes spent ihe wed. end at ! Rig Spring collecting taxes. Mr and Mr S J McCoy. Mr. and Mrs. F. L Clay comb. Mrs. Wade Drnry and Mrs Shclton Hardaway and children, of Iowa, motored to Camp Knox, Sunday Tom and Chesley W ilson were in Louisville. Thursday. I'crcy Kasey and Chas. Sipes ewo young carpenters in this neighborhood arc building a new coal house One and a quarter miles South of Improvements good and for the school house at this place. Cloverport Eighty extra good well watered. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R Compton enwhite oak trees and a lot of btech tertained the following to dinner and some walnut This timber is very Sunday: Hon. and Mrv W'. A. Stith fine Call or write me at I loverport. and family, of Stiths Valley. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Compton, Krnest Compton, Mr. and Mrs. B, F. Payne, of neigh-horhood Mr and Mrs Chas. McCoy, Misses Violet Neff, of Guston, Maggie H lolly and Rev Coggins, were dinnrr guest Sunday of Mr. and Mrs Robt Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 16SS-- 7 ( I LOUISVILLE 20 Builrtlnf More Than A Years Experience TRY WANT AD TODAY FOR SALE near Hardinsburg. My Farm of 110 Acres BUD ISOM Cloverport, Kentucky. HUGHES' CHILL TONIC PALATABLE Battsr Than Calomel and Qulnina. ( Contain no Arsenic The Old Reliable Excellent General Tonic As wall as for Chills and Fevers. Malarial Favors, Swamp Favors and Bilious Fevers Just what you nood at this soason. MILD LAXATIVE. NERVOUS SEDATIVE, TRY IT. Don't Take Any Substitute. SPLENDID TONIC. 50c and $1 00 Bottles . Prepared by ROBINSON-PETTE- T r D CO Louisville. Ky. INCORi-OR- Miss Ruth Ramsey returned to her home at Stephensport last Thursday evening after spending several days with Miss Leo Cashman and other friends. Claycomb Raymond and sister, Miss Nannie, of Brandenburg, spent several days last week here with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Pollock entertained their friends to a singing last Saturday night. Mr. Miller and granddaughter, from Kansas, spent from Saturday till Webster. Monday with Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Miss Delia Miller, of Gypsum City, Avitt. Kansas, arrived Sunday evening to A number from here attended the visit her cousins, G. R. Compton and Breckinridge County Baptist AssoMrs. Klla Compton She will be join- ciation, at Walnut Grove, Wednesday ed later by her grandfather. Tom and Thursday of last week. Your Miller, who is now attending the G. scribe attended on Thursday and had A. R. meeting in Columbia, Ohio. the pleasure of seing a number of Misses Wilson, of Corners, entertained the young folks of the neigh borhood socially Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs.' C. J. Gill, of Oklahoma, were guests the week-en- d of DENTIST her brother. James Wilson and Mrs Located permanently in Hardinsburg. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. F.. W Foote and son, Occupying office recently vacated by in Louisville, Dr Walker. spent the week-en- d with his mother, Mrs. Ada Foote. Rev R. L. Sleamaker filled his regular appointment at this place Saturday and Sunday. 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. Dr. J. C. 0VERBY MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL CONTRACTOR Cloverport, Kentucky. KIDNEYS WEAKENING? (Lft Miss Over From Latt Week.) Lula M. Severs, of Clover-por- FRYMIRE t, LOOK OUT! Kidney troubles don't disappear of themselves. They grow slowly but tAudily. undermining: health with leadly certainty, until you fall a vlc- im to incurable disease. Stop your troubles while there is time. ont wait until little pains become big To aches. Don't trills with disease. void future suffering; begin treatment Oil Capwith GOLD MEDAL Haarlem sules now. Take three or four every day until you are entirely free from pain. preparation has been This ne of the national remedies of Holland for centuries In ltlHfi Ihe government of the Netherlands granted a special chatter authorizing its preparation and hule. well-known The housewife of Holland would almost as soon be without food aa without her "Real Dutch Drops," as she quaintly rails GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. They restore strength and are responsible in a great measure for the sturdy, robust health of the Hollanders. Do not delay. Oo to your druggist and insist on his supplying- - you with GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Take them aa directed, and if you are not satisfied with results your druggist will gladly refund your money. Look for the name GOLD MEDAL on the box and accept no other. In sealed boxes, three sixes. HAMPSHIRE RAMS. have four yearling rams and fifteen ram lambs for sale; sired by our $125 Walnut Hall Ram No. 764. Also ten Shorthorn and Polled Durham bulls and eight heifers. A few good mares and geldings. We spent several days last week with her aunt. Mrs. E ,H. Shellman. Several from here attended the Association at Walnut Grove, Wednesday and Thursday. Lorene Kelm, of Lodiburg, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Gus Barger and Mr. Barger. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Bruner and daughter. Dorothy, were the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Lyddan, of Webster. Miss Mary Frymire, of Chenault, spent last week with her aunt. Mrs. E. H. Shellman. L. S. Brashear and sisters. Misses Lena and Bessie Lee, and Uncle, R. Bruner. motored to Irvington last Saturday on business. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Biddle were the Sunday guests of Mrs. Ftfie Barger and children, of Chenault. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Avitt and two children, Reba Mabis and Lelia B., were the week-en- d guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Avitt, of Lodiburg. Homer Bruner, of Webster spent the week-enhere the guest of relad TRUTONA'S POPULARITY EVER ON THE INCREASE LODGE WORKER, WIDELY-KNOWN, POPULAR PATROLMAN EVER MINDFUL OF HIS OBLIGATION TO PUBLIC Obviously Glowing LADDS TRUTONA "Seems to Have Made a New n Woman Of Me," Mrs Duty Asserts. Ise-ma- Prompted Police Officer's W. R. MOORMAN & SON Glen Dean, Ky- - tives. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Frymire had for their guests last week: Mrs. Wade Pile and two children. Woodrow Wilson and Alice Miller, of Hardinsburg, and Miss Mary Judith Miller, of Sample, and Mrs. H. L. Bruner and little daughter, Dorothy. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wilson, of Cloverport motored through Wednesday enroute to see her er, Mr. Amos Mattingly, of here brothRay- NEW OFFERING! $3,000,000 J. C. PENNY COMPANY 7 Cumulative Preferred Stock Company operates the target chain of department stores of Irs kind In the world. kValBtslalBI W7 Stores, extending- into twenty five state. PRICE 98 AND ACCRUED DIVIDEND TO YIELD Special Circular On Request. 7,. 310 S FIFTH STUCGT JAMES C. WILLSON & CO. LOUISVILLE r GOOD FARM FOR SALE KOK SALK 11!) acres land two miles Southwest of Stepheiibpoi r, one half mile froru Tucker's school Imiw, t w.i mile- - from Hardinsnurv pike; 80 acres level and rolling, can use tractor or mowing machine. It acres ond beech tim er, 20 acres to clear, no rocks and will make tine tobacco land. Improvements, 3 room dwelling, hen bouse, meat house, stock and barn Price $1 700. Very cheap. to-bac- mond. Mrs. Frank Winter and two children, Loretta and Edward, of Tell City, Ind., visited her mother, Mrs. Mary A. Dodson and brothers last week. Mrs. S. J. Brashear and little grandson, Ludwell Adkisson spent Friday with her sisters, Miss Cassie Bruner and Mrs. Lydia Dugger and brother, Napoleon Bruner. Word was received here last week of the marriage of S. W. Bassett and Mrs. Sarah Bassett. of Elizabethtown. Mr. Bassett formerly lived here. They have the best wishes of the writer. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Barger and Miss Lonene Kelm motored to Union Star Friday evening for Mr. and Mrs. Barger's daughter who is attending school there. Miss Frances Severs, of Louisville, spent Friday night with the Misses Paducah, Ky.. Sept. 9 Practically everyone in Pahucah knows, likes and esteems Mrs. A. L. 402 Washington street. She has been prominent in local lodge circles for many years, having held several high offices in the Paducah W. O. W. Circle. "I must admit that I was nearly ready to 'hand in my checks' when I began using Trutona," Mrs. Iheman said recently in discussing her experience with the perfect tonic." I had been suffe:-in- g from a complication of troubears. My bladdtr les for several and kidneys were out of shane and my nerves were unstrung. I had scarcely any appetite and didn't sleep well at night. "I do not like publicity and consequently am not enthusiestic over having my name used, but I feel that 1 owe this statement to tht general public and this time I m willing to give it. I am not nervous anymore and my bladder and kidney troubles have vanished. 1 have a splendid appetite, too, and sleep well at night now. Trutona is the finest medicine for liver trouble I've ever found. My complexion has cleared up and I've gained in weight during the past two months. Trutona seems to have made a new woman of me Ise-ma- Tribute to Trutona SEES HOPE FOR HIGH VALUATION OTHERS NOW PLACED ON Dunnary Urges Everyone, Troubled As He Was, To HIS INVESTMENT Take Perfect Tonic. fowling Green, Ky., Sept. 9, Business Man Declares He Sam C. Dunnary, 040 Tenth street, Wouldn't Take $500 For r.Ott'l.i & Green, has been a popular and efficient member of the Relief Trutona Gave. Louisville. Ky., Sept. 9. "I believe I would have died, had it not been for Trutona, but now I feel good all over just like a boy again and 1 wouldn't take $500 for my relief." What could be more convincing than this sincere statement of W. n and B. Mattingly, a highly respected business man of Jeffersontown, near here. "For the past 25 years", Mr. Mattingly continued, I've suffered from kidney trouble, nervousness and catarrh of the stomach. Weak kidneys compelled me to get up often during the night and I often experienced severe pains in my chest, back and stomach. The little food ate didn't agree with me was usually constipated. and "1 can't discern the least sign of my former nerveousness, since I've taken Trutona. My bowels are acting regularly, too. It just seems that everything I eat agrees with Die. The pains in my back and chest and stomach have vanished and I'm not annoyed by my kidneys at night anyn:ore. Tr itona is a real medicine and I'm p'eased to recommend and commend it to the public well-kinow1 1 loca! police force for many years. Kis devotion to duty together with a plasant personality has won for him the admiration and respect of hundreds of friends. This genial officer of the peace has but one regret in dwelling reminiscently upon his years of service and that poor health. How he finally overcame this difficulty. Mr. Dunnary tells in the following interesting statement 1 : SURPASSED EFFORTS SHE, SAYS OF OTHERS, Brashear. Little Etta Severs, daughter oi Mr THOS. OLDHAM, Stephen sport, Ky. ENOS SPENCER, and Mrs. O. Severs, who has been on the sick list, is better at this writing. Mrs. Bertha Kelly, of Louisville, came down Saturday for an indefinite stay with Miss Ida Wheeler. 1. S. Brashear and R. Bruner motored to Stephensport, Sunday, to meet the latter's son, Owen C. Bruner, who came down from Louisville and remained until Monday. 6 Months But Didn't Smell" "Saw a big rat in our cellar laat Fall." Writes Mrs. Joanny, "and bought a 25c cake of RAT-SNAbroke it up into small pieces. Last week while moving we came across the dead rat. Must have been dead six months, didn't smell. RAT-SNA- P is wonderful." Three sixes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by E A Henderson, Ky., Sept. 9, "Trutona has done me more good than any other medicine I've ever taken," Mrs. J. M. Mudgrove, 1300 Clay street, Henderson said recently. "Trutona has done me a world of good. 1 eat most anything now without suffering bad after effects and the rheumatic pains have been relieved I'm glad to recommend rW Trutona." had to be annoyed by an uneasy heavy feeling in my stomach, followed by a shortness of breath. I was usually constipated. Supper seemed to hurt me the worst and caused me to etperiece many a sleepless night. "Trutona quickly relieved the heavy feeling in my stomach and shortness of breath that formerly followed my meals. The constipation also, has been relieved to a great extent. In fact. 1 sleep better, eat better eat anything 1 want, too without bad after effects, since taking Trutona It is a tonic of real merit for rebuilding weakn ened and systems and I'm trying to get everyone, suffering as I was, to take it." run-dow- "It seemed that every time I ate "It Must Have Been Dead at Least Commercial School A aittULAULT INCORPORATED INSTITUTION OF LEARNING A TRUT0N It now being introduced and explained in Cloverport at Wedding's Drug Store. Trutona is sold burg at F. S. Kmcheloe s Drug Store and in Irvingington at Park Pharmacy. In Hardins- 3Z1 GUTHRIE STREET, North of PoetoAce LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY Complete Course of Commercial Vocational Training. Studtmta aovure Practical, Paying Results. Catalogue sent upon request. Stephensport; ' Conrad Payne a Co Cloverport; B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. Hardcsty, , SEPTEMBER 10. 191 Clovarport. No. Henry Solbrig, D. B. Phelps L V. Chapin Joe Beavin.. THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Alf Taylor- - 3.00 under his bond for the collection of too the county Levy is ordered to collect Frank $2.0o ( loverport. No 1. Proctor Keith 3.00 said tax and pay the same over to the 3.00 Treasurer of Breckinridge county - 4.10 (loverport. No. 2. Abner Dent 2 00 Cloverport, No. 3. P. E. Scott.... Ml who shall apply same in the payment 2.00 of any claim or claims, against said . 4.10 Stephensport. City Hall 2.00 Districts as ordered paid by the court, Union Star, H. L. Bruner 2.00 and then to the payment of interest $4.30 Mooleyville. E. F. Eggart 2 00 coupons due said Districts as ordered 2.00 Webster. Modern Woodmen 3.0o paid by the court and then to the 4.30 Irvington, Newsom Gardner 2.00 payment of interest coupons due and I 00 Bewleyville, W. W. Keith $3 60 Big Spring.J. L. Morris 2.00 unpaid, and then to the payment of 2.00 bonds. The coupons and bonds paid 2.00 Houaea For November Election, 1313 Custer, Custer Lodge 2 0o Hardinsburg. No. 1. J. C. Sills...$3.00 2.00 by the Treasurer shall be delivered Hudson, Jesse Comer, 2 00 to him by the holder or holders there-- , Mook. Joe H Armes I 0 Hardinsburg, No. 2, Masonic 2.00 of, and the receipt from the TreasTemple 3.00 McDaniels. Dr J. H. Hart R. G. 2.00 urer to the sheriff shall be vouchers No Glen Dean. E. L. Robertson ..$2 00 Hardinsburg. 2.00 to the sheriff in his settlement. The 3.00 Rockvale, M. L. Harl .. 2.00 Gardner 3 ftO vote being taken resulted as follows:! Claim Itemized $488.00 Esq. Robbins, V'ea; Esq. Keenan, W. J. Hall, Poor House Keeper, .... 3.30 Geo. E. Bess, Election Com. I 00 Yea; Esq. McCoy, Yea; Esq. Heron, 4 00 Yea; Esq. Bennett, Yea; Esq. How$2.00 Z. C. Hendrick, Election Com. a in J. B. Carman, 4 00 ard, Yea. Whereupon said motion Election Com. 2.00 A. T. Beard. Clerk 4.00 carried unanimously it is now made 4.40 Bradley Gilbert Printing Co. 140.20 the order of this court. PAGE 7 perty in the county to be levied each year for 10 years, for the purpose of improving and construction the roads of the countv. With the words "Yes" and said question with the small square after each word. Vote being taken resulted as follows: Km Robbins. Yea: Esq Keenan, Yea. Esq. Heron. Yea; Esq. Bennett, Yea; Esq. Howard. Yea. It is ordered by the court that the following claims be and they are hereby allowed. A. T. Beard. County Clerk. Claim itemized $250 .85. J B. Carman. Sheriff Claim Itemia-e- d "No-following PROCEEDINGS Fiscal Court of Breckinridge County, Regular Term, Eighth Day of April 1919. At a regular term of the Breckinridge County Fiscal Court, began and held in and for Breckinridge county at the court house in Tuesday, April 8. 1919. Present Hon. S. B. Payne. P. J. B. C, and the following named Justices of the Peace. Esq Robbins. Keenan. McCoy, Bennett, Howard and Heron, being all the justices in commission in Breckinridge county. It is ordered by the court that the following claims be and they ire hereby allowed: Election Officers of November Har-dinsbur- ..$0O Cloveroort. No. t. J A. Barry. Allen Jennings, W A Waggoner,. R. T Polk... i Cloverport, No. J. E. Black. Irven Beavin, R. O. Perkins B. F. Spuires, 3. Moore.. Olen Dean. Ml Claude Pitts.. 200 W. Li Cannon .1.60 T. N. Fentress, S2.O0! E. L. Robertson,. Rockvale. Henry Cary... -- 3 AO 2.00' H. F. Hall :io E. C. Burton,.-- . W. W. Baxter,. R B . 4 40 Hardinsburg. No Ball Town. B 4. F .. Stephenaport. Election, M 1918. 1. G. E. A. Hardinaburg, No. Mattingly. Wright W H. Gibson,.. J. H. Miller S. B. Laslie, Jesse Walls, Union Star Horace McCoy R. M Cart,. W. L Robertson, W. E. Walls, Mooleyville. J G. Frymire, C. B. Cunningham,.. $2.0o E. F. Eggart, 2.00 Will Cunningham 2.00 2.00 $2Hi ,M W. S. Ball, k c Expense to Frankfort. State Tax Com $60 00 K P Hardaway. Erroneous Asst. 1918 Taxes) $8.:7. I In Re Bonds. .45.20 Dennie Miller W. A. Purcell Webater. R. . . Hardinaburg, No. Gilbert M a rev. .............. .................. Taylor Beard. M. H Norton Virgil Smith D St.Clair J. L. Parks .$2.00 Mike Lyddan, 2.00 A. J. Dye, Irvington. - 2.00 . 2.00 J. B. Herndon... 3. 2.00 M . W. C. Pate. Sheriff W. H. Gibson, Dep. Sheriff n An B. Hottell, Dep. Sheriff 2.00! J. A. J. Dye, Ex. Dep. Sheriff 5.20 Dr. B. H. Parrish, Co. Health Officer $2.00 Germo. Mfg. Co. 3.60 3.60 2.00 150 OO Hardinaburg, No. Sam Marshall,- J c Dowell D. S. Miller T. Z. Allen P. Payne - 2.00 .. ... 2.00 2 .00 Hardinaburg, No. J. L. 4. $2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 Ball Hubert Dejarnette, P. M. Shrewsberry, Thos. Miller Ball Town. T. M. Bates, Ernest B. F. Pate Frank, Geo. Newman, . . . $2.00 3.40 9 40 2.00 W. Henry J H. Lyons, Bewleyville. G. O. Blanford, Amos Sipes, Gilbert Kascy, Z. T. Stith Big Spring. N. B. Board, Rola Carman. W. T. Morris.. C. C. Martin- ,I) Sheep Claim. L. O. Glasscock. Appr. E. P. Brite, ...$2.0o 4.30 Everett Dowell, Sheep Claim .. 2.00 Wm. Payne, Appraiser 4.30 $5.20 2.00 - 5.20 - 2.00 2.00 2.00 - 4.30 ..$4.40 2.00 . 4.40 Carwile, 2.00 J. W. Elliot Fisher Co. Kincheloe's Pharmacv r Kentucky Culvert Co.. for 4th. Magisterial trict Road Fund 1st, Magisterial The Kentnckv Culvert Co District Road Fund Dis-fo- 57.00 84 00 3.00 75.00 46.81 1 00 1.45 ' 43.78 167.58 14.00 .50 .50 5.60 .50 .50 The Hill Grocery . Payne. P. J. B. C. and the following In Re Application for State Aid. named Justices of the Peace, EsquirOn. motion of Squire Heron and es. Robbins. Keenan, McCoy, Heron, fol..$2.0o seconded by Squire Keenan the is the place. Bargains for this week were passed by the Bennett, and Howard, and being all 4.60 lowing resolutions the Justices now in Commission in 80c $1.00 bucket pure lard .. 4.60 Breckinridge Fiscal Court. 65c Breckinridge county. 90c bioom.i Be it Resolved that the public in2.00 80c broom .50c and terest demands the improvement .Vic apple butter Mook. 3OC following road In Re County Levy for the Year 1919 :15c peach butter D. D. Webster, $3.90 construction of the .30c Hard10c Macaroni On motion duly made, seconded 8c 2.00 for about 7 miles beginning at O. H. Pile 13c 15c Washington crisps insburg, and running to Garfield, and carried it is ordered that the Levy 2.00 Curtsie McCoy, Light House cleanser 4c in Breckinridge county for the year 3.90 same being a portion of the Wade Pile And other such bargains. Drop in and seat road connecting the 1919. be 18 cents on the $100.00 in McDaniels. see for yourself most direct route and practical route value of taxable property divided into E. A. Moore, 42.00 and it is the sense of this court that G. Wethington, Cloverport, Ky. the funds towit. GENERAL EX4.40 Orval Sands said road be improved under State PENSE fund which shall include the 2.00 G. E. Tucker, during salaries of all officers and all current Aid and State Supervision 1920. This County has available for expense. 10 cents and SINKING its share of the cost of construction FUND. 2 cents, PAUPER FUND. of this road. $8,000.00 and hereby 6 cents, and each fund so levied shall makes application for such amount not be diverted to any other purpose of of State Aid. as it may be entitled to than that for which it is levied, the total assessed valuation as Cept as prescribed by law, and to the State Tax Commis- - ther that there be levied a per capata, 1919 or poll tax on each male citizen 21 sion on said valuation being $6,740,920. It ap- - years of age, residing in the county pears that the Fiscal Court of Breck- - aforesaid. $1.50 and said poll tax so inridge county had for the purpose of levied shall be apportioned to the or marker, write or call J. P. Keith, constructing roads, and bridges in following purposes towit: For Road 1919, exclusive of the fund received purposes 50 cents, and for the gen- Elizabethtown, Ky. Will be in Clofrom the state as Breckinridge coun- - eral expense fund $1.00 and further verport two days each month. Write ty's State aid. apportionment the sum for road and uiiugc purposes, ... 4.1 of $16,000 00. That the county had in cents on the $10o in value of taxable for appointment. property but divided as follows, 15 addition to the above mentioned the sum of $3,5o0.00 from the cents for road, and 10 cents for poll tax, all of which was devoted to bridge, and the tax collected for Am in position to save you money on anything in this the improvements of road and bridges bridge purposes shall be expended when necessary in the discretion of and that the sum of line that you might need. was secured from private donations the authorities expending same and for road purposes during the year further that all hands required to Inter-Count- Custer. Jasper Horsley, Ben Springate, A. L. Lynch, Guy Springate, Hudson, G. H. Royalty, Sylvester Oliver, McH. Quiggins, Jesse Robinson, Aubry Hickerson, Appraiser Breckenridge News Printing Record Press Pub. Co. Standard Printing Co. Esq. Abe Bennett, (Holding Inquest) Esq. J. J. Keenan, (Holding Inquest) A. Mc. Meador, Jailer, June Bauman, Erroneously Assessed 44.16 52.00 47.20 7.50 7.50 213.15 5.83 y When in need a er MONUMENT On motion duly made, seconded and carried it is ordered that the In Re Refunding Railroad Bonds. County Judge and County Attorney On motion made by Esquire Heron, be and they are authorized to have Refunding Blank and seconded by Esq. Howard, it is New Railroad ordered and directed that the clerk Bonds, struck, at a cost to be deterof Breckinridge county publish notice mined by their own judgement. in one or more county papers, for 4 In Re Treasurer's Report. This day came K R. Compton for consecutive issues for a period of not less than 30 days, that this court proof Compton. Paul poses to issue new bonds, in amount Breckinridge County and read in $:.'0,000.00 open court the report of his receipts not exceeding in denominations of $500 bearing inand disbursements as Treasurer of terest at the rate of 5 per cent, per Breckinridge county from Apr. 1st, annum, payable 1918, to August 17, 1918 which repayable the first days of January and port is now filed for record in the July of each year, with coupons at- office of the county clerk. On motion tached, and the proceeds of said duly made, seconded and carried it bonds are to be used for the purpose is ordered that said report he and is of paying all outstanding railroad hereby accepted. district bonds, together with accrued interest therein which bonds are isIn Re Railroad Bonds. sued and owing by the first magisWhereas, it appearing that Railroad terial district of Breckinridge county Bonds No. 34 and 35 have been paid, and all that part of the Sixth Magis- and cancelled therefore it is ordered terial District north of the north fork that said bonds be and they are hereof Rough Creek to the mouth of by burned in open court. Creek and north of Calimeese On motion duly made, seconded Creek, from its mouth to the line of and carried it is ordered that the the Fifth and Sixth Magisterial Dis- Court adjourn until 9:00 A. M. to tricts and it is ordered and directed morrow. that the Breckinridge Fiscal Court, S. B. Payne. Judge B. C. will meet on May 10, to take action and make further orders as may ap- Regular Term loth. Day April 1919. pear necessary. At a regular term of the Breckin The vote being taken resulted as ridge Fiscal Court, continued and : follows held in and for Breckinridge county First Dist, Esq. Robbins, Yea at the court house in Hardinsburg, 2nd., Dist., Esq. Keenan Yea on April 10, 1919. Present Hon. S. 3rd , Dist., Esq. McCoy Yea B. Payne, P. J. B. C. and the follow4th, Dist, Esq. Heron Yea ing named Justices of the Peace. Esq. 5th, Dist., Esq. Bennett, Yea Robbins, Keenan, McCoy. Bennett, Oth. Dist., Esq. Howard Yea Heron and Howard, and being all the On motion duly made, seconded in Commission now in it is ordered Esq. Justices and carried. Breckinridge coiinty. Robbins, McCoy and Keenan, be and It is ordered that the following they are hereby appointed as a com- claims be and they are hereby allow mittee to examine a certain porch at ed: the Jail, and report to this court at (Continued on Page 8) this term, the advisability of repairing or building a new porch, as recommended by Jailer. semi-annuall- y, Cal-imee- se 1 County Agent. Chicken Raisers, Live Stock This day came the county agriculture agent for Breckinridge county, and Tobacco Dealers of Jos. W. Harth, and begged to submit Breckinridge County his report of his activities and work done in the county during the past year and proceeded in the reading of Farm Hall same in full, said report being filed Glen Dean, Ky. herewith, and on motion duly made, seconded and carried it is ordered Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China that said report be and is hereby ac Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampcepted. shire Sheep. In Re Report of Jos. W. Harth, Of DIRECTORY Cattle and Hog Breeders Planters Stock 1919, all of which was paid into the WHILE IN THE CITY call and look over our stock for bargains in Fords Buick Stutz Oakland's Chandler Packard AUTOMOBILE CO. Ninth and Liberty county Treasury. Therefore, it is ordered that the Fiscal court of Breckinridge county petition the State of Kentucky, and the state commissioner" of Public roads for such portion of the state road fund as it may be entitled to under the lawful basis of apportionment in consideration of its total assessed valuation, of $5,740,920 and the sum hereby set aside for State Aid construction amounting to $8,000.00. It is further ordered that a copy of these resolutions and a copy of this court order be certified to the commissioner of Public Roads for his approval. The vote being taken resulted in the affirmative unanimously. On motion duly made, seconded and carried it is ordered that Judge S. B. Payne, and County Attorney, W. S. Ball, be and they are hereby appointed as a committee to secure work on public highways, by law, shall be required to work any number of days in any week or year to meet such emergency and that all road , , , overseers require the road hands in their districts to comply with this order, as required by law, and all road overseers, are required to work said hands by proper notice to work said roads the said 4 days during the In Re County Agent Salary. On motion of Esquire Heron, and seconded by Esq. Howard, it is or dered that Breckinridge County Fis cal Court appropriate the sum of $90o to supplement the Federal appropria tion and aid in the payment of the County Agent. Jos. W. Harth's sal ary, for the year beginning July 1 1919. Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairi Past Five Years to Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietor Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle HupmobUe Oldsmobile MILES-HUGHE- S Streets Louisville, Kentucky. WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN BRECKINRIDGE BANK OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNK. President SERVICE In Re Special Road Tax Election. Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. On motion made by Esq. Heron seconded by h.sq. Howard, it is or THE HOWARD FARMS dered that a Special Election be call J. M HOWARD ft SON, Prop. ed and held in and for the Breckin ridge county, Ky., for the purpose of Shortborn and Polled Catle Roam Sultan, a Whitehall Sultan, heads the submitting to the voters of said coun son of Hugs, Sprague Defender heads herd. the Duroc ty the question of voting a tax of herd. for Sale at all times. Young stock cents on the $100 on all property subIt will pay you to visit our farms. the services of a capable and compeject by law, to a local taxation under Ky. tent man to oversee, in conjunction section 157 A. of the Constitution for Glen Dean, with the man designated by the of Public Roads in the construction State in the grading and construction the county same to be for a period of of the earth work, of the Hardins10 years, and it is provided that no Hardinsburg. Ky. burg & Garfield Pike, and that they amount ot money in any year, in exact immediately in such matter. cess of the amount that can be raised Dealers in On motion duly made, seconded by the levy during that year, shall be LIVE STOCK AND and carried it is ordered that Court expended in that year and provided adjourn till nine o'clock tomorrow. further that the tax so levied and col TOBACCO S. P. Payne, J. B. C. lected in each Magisterial District of the county shall be apportioned to Regular Term 9th, Day of April 1919. such district in which it is levied and collected. Hardinsburg, Ky. At a regular term of the BreckinSaid election so called is to be held ridge Fiscal Court, continued and Dealer in held in and for Breckinridge county 1919, this tax is levied to produce a uii May M, 1919 High-Clas- s Horses, Mules, Fine SadThe sheriff of Breckinridge County at the court house in Hardinsburg, fund for the payment of all claims dle and Harness Horses. on April. 9. 1919. Present Hon. S. B. against said tax Districts. The Sheriff is hereby authorized and directed to advertise the time and purpose of It will pay you to visit my Stable said election and the amount of tax to be levied each year, in a paper published in Breckinridge county, for 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS at least 30 days, next before the holdG N. Lyddan ing of said election. The said election shall be conductFARMER AND FEEDER ed and held by the same officers of Irvington, Ky. election who held the last November regular election, and the election shall be held and the returns shall be WEBSTER STOCK FARM made in the same manner as provided H. H. NORTON. Owae by law for the regular election. The question to be submitted to Farmer. Feeder and Dealer in PAUL LEWIS, Caahier the people shall be: 1. Arc you for a property tax of All Kinds of Live Stock. -: 20 cents on each $100 worth of pro- - Webstci. year 1919. Whereas at a meet;ng of the county Board of Education of Breckinridge county, held on the 5th day of April 1919, it was ordered that an ad valorem tax of 20 cents on each $100.00 in value of taxable property and a per capta or poll tax of $1.00 on each male citizen 21 years of age or over be levied, except such as may be exempt hv law and wfiprpae a rnnv nf atrl order has been presented to this court and the court being sufficiently ad- vised, to is now ordered and directed by the court that the school tax for the year 1919, as provided in section 89 and 99 of the School Laws, of 1908, be 20 cents on the $100.00 worth of taxable property and a poll tax of $1.00 on each male citizen of 2i years of age or over residing in Breckinridge county, except in Graded School Districts in the county and such other instances as are excepted by law and it is further ordered by the court that an ad valorem tax of M cents on each $IOo worth of property in the railroad districts be and the same is hereby levied for the year Vote being taken, resulted as follows, Esq. Robbins, Yea; Esq. Keen an, Yea; Esq. McCoy, Yea; Esq. Her on, Yea; Esq. Bennett, Yea; Esq Howard, Yea. ORCHARD HOME FARM G. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor Breeder of Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs BEARD BROS. C. V Robertson PAKK PLACE CONTENTMENT PAGE 8 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY SEPTEMBER 10, 1810 FOR SALE AT AUCTION Tufsday, Sept. 16, at ifcfl home of .Icssp Arms. Hp ceased, ix mile- north of HHrrlinsburg. the following property: Two horses, one cow. five head hoars, buegv and harness, growing cmp consists of tobacco, corn - PROCEEDINGS. (Continued Prom Page 7) T I Hook. House for Small Pox oo. ' render them suitable for a person to sit on without injure to cloth'ng and said worV, to he done as cheaply as possible to insure a satisfactory joh, and the paint and varnish not to ad- here to c'hi"(r "" in the year 1918 there were listed Hfifl dogs in Rreclc- inridge County, now comes, J B. Patient. $.: 1st. W S. Ball. Janitor Service and Office Rent from Nov. lit. to Apr. H ln Re " appearing that Sheriff w HN and sucrar cne: household and kitchen furniture. MARY ARMS. Comes the committee heretofore appointed to inspect the needed re-- j pairs on a certain porch at the Jail, and reports that they recommend a new porch be built. Now on motion duly made, seconded and carried it is ordered that Judge S. B. Payne, county attorney, W. S. Ball, and Jail- or, Ahe Meador be and they are here- by appointed as a committee to over- see supervise the construction of said porch suitable to the requirements of said Jail On motion duly made seconded and carried it is ordered that the county Janitor be and he is required to clean the county attorney's office and that his salarv shall he for his entire services for the county house and county attorney's office, $'.' .00 per month. In Re Court Room Benches On motion duly made, seconded ,1 that the . . . -. -. I.... rmintu h in... i " J l.lll'U. V "i and lie is hereby appointed as a com- to have the court room bench- es refinished in a manner which will v.r- -:i Carman. of county and presented in open list of Delinquent Dogs, in said county to the number of Ml in the entire county and after being examin- en and the court being sufficiently advised on motion duly made, sexond- ed and carried it is ordered that same be and is hereby allowed In Re Claim for Making Sheriff h" Breckinridge court Settlement, On motion duly made, seconded and carried, it is ordered that J. Raleigh Meador be and he is hereby allowed the sum of $7;i.00 for making said Sheriff's settlement, L. T. MINGUS Hardlnsbnra. Agsnt (or My. JOHN VERNIA & SONS TOMBSTONE New Albany. WORKS. Ind. Your orders will have mv prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. In Re County Roads. On motion duly made, seconded and carried and pursuant to and by authority of Chapter. 169 of the Acts of the General Assembly 1918, it is ordered that it shall be the duty of . Ul ,.c ....... ij. i i. I4I1US, i i MIT ....,.., MMtaMlUa "'""u"" "" u....:iii"i!ti .MHI i HIK i - Save our Coupons They Are Valuable FREE FREE "Paramount" Aluminum Guaranteed 20 Years Pleasing to the housewife and a perpetual saving to the household. Easy to keep clean and, therefore, always pleasing in appearance. Attractive Shapes and Lasting in Quality re- Less fuel needed and no cooking utensils to place, "Paramount" Aluminum, with proper care, will last a lifetime. Practical Pure Aluminum Cooking Utensils given FREE, in Exchange for Cash Trade. No advance in price on Merchandise, but a g plan for the benefit of our regular customers, and also those who will now be pleased to become regular patrons of this store. Cordially yours, profit-sharin- the public highways, of this common-mitte- e wealth for the distance which their lands so abutts and borders to cut. clear away, remove and carry from. along side of public highway all bushes, weeds, shrubs and overhanging limbs of trees and all other obstruc- Hons along such highways and to keep all hedge fences along such T highways so V trimmed and cut back that same at no time will become more than ." feet high. Said brush, bushes, weeds and over- hanging limbs of trees along said aforesaid, shall be cut and re- moved as herein provided between the first day of July, and the 2oth, day of August, each year, from this date and the county road engineer of Breckinridge county is ordered and directed to publish this order in some paper published in the county for at least two consecutive weeks before the first day of July of each year. and to give notice by hand bills, post- ed in not less than 10 consoicuous places in each voting precinct of this county outside of the incorporated towns in the event the Breckinridge Fiscal Court has not appointed or elected a county road engineer in time to perform these duties, then the county judge is directed to pub- said notices and have said hand bills posted as required herein. The penalty prescribed by the statutes for the failure of any owner, manager or controller of lands along said highways, is a fine of not less than $2.1 00 and not more than $100.00. dUlllllilK -- in t I.i Re Sheriff Settlement Came the Committee heretofore appointed to make settlement with the Sheriff, and J B. Carman. Sheriff of Breckinridge county for himself and , his Deputies, and after being presented in open court, a tilt of erroneous assessments in the sum of $S0 at M cents on the $100 Making a total of $1 T. n.s It is now ordered and directed by the court that the said J B. Carman, be allowed the sum of $r;fl.os and same to be credited on the Railroad Fund in his settlement; and further delinquents and tithes erroneously assessed in the amount of 7.13 at $2..V) to $1.83:1.30 it is ordered that said J. B. Carman be allowed a credit of said sum in his settlement as follows: General Expense Fund. $r:i.!. School Fund, $733 Road and Bridge Fund $3fi It is further ordered that J. B. Carman, be and he is hereby allowed exonerations on $0,4r.-.- less exonerations in Graded School D.tricts, erroneously assessed and that he he given a credit in his settlement with the following amounts School Fund at 10 cents on the $100 amounting to $49 !'., Koad and Bridge Fund, at M cents on the $100 amounting to $l"il 14 General County Fund at 18 cents on the $100 amounting to ;,nu i"n".i Came J. B. Carman. Sheriff of Breckinridge county together with his deputies. VV C. Pate. V. H Gibson, and J. B. Hottell, who after being dulv sworn according to hw turned in to the court a list ol delinquents as follows:First District, 109: Second duly-sworn' to-wi- t: GOLDEN Dry Goods 20c Zvw 9 I RULE STORE Shoes J.JU outing Shoes; are solid leather; all sizes 1 -2 Read Our Ads. They are Worth While Per yard; Quilt Lining Just received a new supply. splendid Imrgain. OCm 2; Mis' ribbed nd Children's blk hose; size 5 to f J fill )4.UU $6.00 Cfl Rfl lace only. Men's button or lace dress Shoes, black only. Men's Shoes. Shoes; Tsn heavy strictly Good values 25c 12c supply. quality. Per yard; da k bine and light colored I'ercalen; good Knflish school solid; Men's Work Socks in blue, A new tan and white. v.9U "o)"' CI1 .90 QQ Men's Winter Weight Union Suits; heavy rib-leRegular value 93 2fi. d. $1.00 $1.25 A . $1.50 full line of Boys' school Pants. Golden Rule Store! Cloverport, Ky. Cane Mills Rocker Furnaces i, t'ti. i i. ft:...:... - be and is allowed the said J. B. ., . ... man i his m settlement with the county for the year 1918, the amount of the deh- quent as lollows. .92 less 59 repre- senting deliquent polls in Graded School Districts at $2. .10 each making a total of $1,832.50 same to be credited to his settlement. (Continued Next Week.) Car-highw' otirth District. 131; hitth District, 104; Sixth District. 110; making a total of ,9:: in the entire county. Upon motion of Esq. Heron, and seconded by Ksq. Howard it is order ed that the aforesaid deliquent list ; l ... Evaporator Pans Magnolia, Strictly High Grade and Guaranteed. Write us for prices. MuSt Mark Weight on Wrapped Meat Wrapped meats inclosed in paper or other material, including hams and bacon, coming within the jurisdiction of the Federal food and drug act. must be labeled to show the net weight of each package, by the provi-lissions of an amendment to that law incorporated in the Agricultural ap- propriation act for the current year, The food and drugs act requires that the quantity of food in package from coming within its jurisdiction h Owensboro and John Deere Wagons Built for service. Fully guaranteed. Write us for prices delivered to j your railroad station j R. W. Jones. Glen Dean, Ky. General Merchant They Are Valuable Save Your Coupons In Re Railroad Bonds. Whereas it appearing from the Treasurer's report that the said Treasurer has in his hands due the railroad fund the amount of $5,888.14 therefore on motion duly made sec-onded and carried it is ordered that the Treasurer of Breckinridge county call in and pay off 4 per cent, of the outstanding Railroad Bonds. 1 j must be plainly and conspiciously marked on the outside of the package in terms of weight, measure, or nu- 'nerical count. Wrapped hams and bacon previously were held not to De tod package form within the meaning of the act. since they are not. of uniform size and are sgld by the Pound by actual weight and not by a nxed Pr'ce for each package as are most toods in package form Congress now has specified de finitely that from the date of the passage of the amendment, July 24, 1919, a statement of the net weight will be required on all wrapped meats, including I am and bacon, coming within the jurisdiction of the Federal fod and drugs act. Fordsville Planing Mill Company Manager, Fordsville, Ky. JAKE WILSON, Suffered With Rheumatism, Catarrh and Stomach Trouble ue7j fr. Xr, spark proof froofina that adds the virtues ofasphalt to the virtues ofsate SLATE water-proof. ELS supply cigarette contentment beyond anything you ever experienced You never tasted such full- bodied such refreshing, appetizing flavor and coolness. The more Camels you smoke the greater becomes your delight Camels are such a cigaAM ! mellow-mildness; rette revelation ! 1. Everything about Camels you find so fascinating if due to their quality to the expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos. You'll say Camels are in a class by themselves they seem made to meet your own personal taste in so many ways! Freedom from any unpleasant cigaretty after-tastor unpleasant cigaretty odor makes Camels particularly desirable to the most fastidious smokers. And, you smoke Camels as liberally as meets your own wishes, for they never tire your taste You are alvays keen for the cigarette satisfaction that makes 18c. Camels so attractive. Smokers realize that the value is in the cigarettes aryi do not expect premiums or coupons e ! ii VcL, a package m m :r . "I think Number 40 For The Blood as a blood purifier has no epual. When I began to take Xumber 40, 1 was in very poor health, as I had Rheumatism, Catarrh, Stomach Trouble, Lead Poisoning, and an Itch that I had tried almost every known remedy to relieve. I have taken six bottles of 'Number 40' and am on a fast road to recovery. I owe my life to it, as I used W weigh 127 pounds and now wpigh 148 my usual weight. I could write more but this should be enough to convince the most skeptical, and you are at liberty to use this letter anyway you desire." Geo. Klinker, Lima, Ohio. The ingredients in "Number 40 For The Blood" are set down in the U. S. Dispensatory and other reliable medical books as follows: "Employed in diseases of the glandular system, in blood poison, constipation, stomach and liver troubles, chronic rheumatism, catarrh, sores, ulcers, skin eruptions, mercurial and lead poisoning. L'nder its use nodes, tumors, scrofulous swellings that have withstood all other treatment disappear as if by magic." Prepared by J C. Mendenhall, Ind.. 40 years a druggist. Sold at Wedding's Drug Store, Cloverport. Ky. e. N II is not aflected by Asphalt is lonjL wearing In Carey Las-til- e Rpofing we combine these two materials and thus produce sheet having the utmost durability and can be laid over water proof qualities. practically any The upper side of Lastile Roofing old roof is composed of a layer of natural red or green crushed slate. This not only makes a very beautiful roof but it takes the wear. Underneath this layer of crushed slate is layer of asphalt gum. The alate is embedded in this asphalt permanently. Underneath this layer of asphalt is heavy sheet of the best grade of woolfelt, thoroughly saturated and waterproofed with asphalt. This sheet alone provide far more resistance than most roofs even without the extra layer of asphalt and the crushed slate. Carey Lastile Roofing wears year after year, presents a most attractive re, juires no paintina appearance, require no paint at any ? or repairs time and is so spark proof that it is endorsed by the Underwriters. The first cost is but little more than that of ordinary roofing and it costs no more to apply. CLASS C L It is adapted for use on residences, factories, barns, garages and is fre- HOOflKdl quently used as a aiding in addition to being used as a roofing. Come and see it or write us for a sample. -- Carey Building Materials Wallboaid Asbestos Material Llastite Expansion Joint 85 Maguetia Fiutnd Boiler Covering i.an- flexible iritiuetil Kovnug Roll Roofings ! Compare Camels with any cigarette in the world arny pricm ! moid vvmrywhmrm in mciwntihcmliy pmckmgmm of 30 ct$mrmttm or ton poi 20C ctgmroitom) in m cmrton Wo strongly rocomniond thi cmrton for I he homo or ofhro muppty or whon you trovol Cmmwltt mi Read What U S. Dept. of Agriculture Says About What T wo Rats Can Do Fiberock Asbestos Felts Asfaltshste Shingles Insulating Papers Asbestos Built-U- p Koofs Damp - Prowling Compounds Fibre Coating for Roofa Roofing Paint Roofa Asphalt Built-lJ- ) Feltex Asphalt Felt Manco Asphalt ;VV l"iV R.J.REYN0LDS TOBACCO COMPANY WiaU-Slm- , N. C. According to government figures, two rats breeding continually for three years produce 359,709,482 individual rats. Act when you see the first rat, don't wait RAT-SNAis the surest, cleanest, most convenient exterminator. No mixing with other foods. Drys up after killing leaves no smell Cats or dogs won't touch it. Sold and guaranteed by E. A. P Cloverport Planing Mill JAM. M. Umbar d LatWU. Proprietor Offie Ky. Buildup Material. Ospot, and Mill r Ctevsraert Hardctty, Stephensport; Conrad Payne & Co Cloverport and B. F. Beard it Co., Hardmsburg , ;