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The Breckenridge news: April 21, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920042101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 21, 1920 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 $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 rl , THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months U-- ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21, 1020 $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 8 VOL. XLIV Pages No. 43 PUBLIC SCHOOL WILL CLOSE MAY 14 7 Pour Young Girls to be uated From High School. Class Day May 11. x ATTENDS FUNERAL OF COUSIN AND SHORTLY SUCCUMBS" TO PNEUMONIA. Miss Jean Leitch, of Pittsburg, who arrived, in Hawesville, two weeks ago to attend Jhc funeral of her cousin, Grad- - Mrs. Brooks, succumbed Monday BRECKINRIDGE CO. FARM BOREAU TO HOLD MEETING HERE SATURDAY On Same Day Similar Meetings Will Be Held in the Other Five Districts. Membership "Campaign on This Week. EPWORTH LEAGUE ELECTS NEW CABINET OFFICERS, CLOSES SUCCESSFUL YEAR. At a business meeting of the League on Friday evening a new cabinet of officers was elected for the ensuing year consisting of M. M. Denton, president; Mrs. J. R Ran- -' dolpli, vice president; Miss hditli Burn secretary and Miss Mary McGavock, treasurer. The superintendents appointed by the President arc: 1st, Dcpt.Miss Margaret Burn; 2nd Dept Miss Mildred D. Babbagc; 3rd, Dept, Miss Sclma Sippel; 4th Dept, A. J Ashby and .L. J. Bchen, Epworth Era Agent. The League has closed a very successful year financially having met its pledge of $.'i0 for the African Mission Special, besides the incidental expensEp-wor- th CONTRIBUTORS TO N. E. RELIEF FUND ' The Cloverport Public school closes this vear on Fridav. Mav 14. one week earlier titan the year previous. Com- mencement week for the Senior class ' will heirin Sunday. Mav 0. with the liacculeratc sermon. Class day will be the following Tuesday and commencement on Friday evening marks " the close of the schoolastic year. If Four young girls are to be grad- -' Hated this year. They 4re Misses Marian Allen, Lillian Buckby, Gladys YOUNG r Hemphill and Elsie May. is 10 The commencement address be delivered by Prof. Geo. M. Baker, OLD SUCCUMBS who is dean of the Department of Education in the University of Kentucky, and a graduate of Columbia Edith Mae Bratcher, - Beloved University. Mr. O. F. Galloway, the principal Daughter of Wm. Bratcher, of the school will present the dipMay Near McQuady. K f lomas, and Misses Eva and Eliza are directing the choruses for the commencement exercises. Hardinsbur, Ky., April 17. (SpecI' For the first time in several years ial) Edith Mae Bratcher died with IP? the Seniors of 1020 will not publish) double pneumonia at 4:30 o'clock, Frithe High School Annual. Owing to day afternoon, April 9, 1020 at the the high cost of paper and printing home of her parents, Mr and Mrs. , the members of the; class had to fore- - Will Bratcher, of near McQuady. iH Igo the usual custom. Edith was 9 years, 11 months and 7 p X 3: m Of course you have heard of the already members, will then elect a Farm Bureau, the great Farmers representative from your magisterial organization that is rapidly spreading district who will be a member of the throughout America. There is already executive committee As the executive a strong organization in Breckinridge committee is the ruling body of the it county but,cvery progressive farmer organizationveryis necessary that these best that your district in this county ought to become t a men be the affords Not merely good farmers but member. For some reason you have not be- men who arc public spirited and will come a member. It is believed that give their time when necessary to help it is because you do not understand the 'Farm Bureau. This committee of one really is. For when composed will consist district, vviiat tue nioveiite.it farmer from each magisterial your and other farmers benefit who have not had an opportunity of being and will be the ruling body of the organization. present at the meetings in Hardins- county week of April 19th, to 24th, The burg, meetings will be held Saturday as Farm Bureau afternoon, April 24. at the following has been designated the state by the points in the different magisterial Week throughout Bureau Federation. Kentucky Farm districts All members of the state organization 1st. District, Hardinsburg. Ky. all Breckinridge (which includes 2nd. District, Cloverport, Ky. county Bureau members) are asked District, Union Star, Ky. 3rd. to devote all available time to solicit4th. District, Irvington, Ky. ing members in their communities. 5th. District, Custer, Ky. You have many neighbors that you 0th. District, McDaniels. Ky. can influence to join. Sec them next A speaker will be at each of the week. Don't forget the date and place above mentioned points to thoroughly of the meeting in your district, and present the plans and aims of the do all you can to have a good crowd Farm Bureau. He will explain the out for the meeting. We are counting Farm Bureau movement and the bene- on you being there as we feel that you 20 days old. She had a lovely disposifits that may be expected from it as owe it to yourself and to the other tion and in her short life she made a Breckinridge County Farmers. At this farmers of Breckinridge county to greatly meeting all farmers will be given an join in and help push. number of friends and will be 'missed by all who knew her. Signed: Breckinridge County opportunity to join the Bureau. Those She will be missed by her playbecoming members, and you who are Farm Bureau. mates at school as Edith always had a cheerful word for all Besides her parents she leaves two DE- - i sisters and a host of friends and relaWill Be in Cloverport, Wednes tives to mourn their loss. She was laid to rest in McQuady day Eve, and Will Also be in cemetery, April 10, H'burg, I'ton and S'port. "God is our guide; He holds, the key, We'll trust to His unerring hand, Mr. Ohan, on Armenian will speak Sometimes.eyes blinded now can see; Rainfall Amounts to 1.30 In - Three Days .Conference Held in behalf of the American and, Syrian Someday, up there, we'll understand." at Portland Ave. Church ches Heavy Black Cloud ApRelief campaign in Kentucky, on Wednesday evening, April 21, at 7:30 MRS. MARY E. DUNN'S RELouisville, April 12, 13, pears 6:30 Tuesday A. M. o'clock in the Methodist church. MAINS SENT TO Mr. Ohan comes here under the and 14. FOR BURIAL. Fruit Prospects Good. supervision of Miss Beth Higgins, of Louisville, the State chairman for the The remains of Mrs. Mary E. Dunn, Lewisport was selected for the next Near East Relief campaign. He-i- s Tuesday morning aj 0:30 o'clock a who died in vthis city late Wednesday reputed to be an excellent speaker, night, were sent to McQuady, Thurs- strange nhenomen occurred'here in the meeting place for the Louisville September 27 This was deand there will probably be many in day morning for interment. form of an intense black cloud which. closing of the three days this place and over the county who Mrs. Dunn was 71 years old and a for a few seconds turned daylight into cided at the of the Presbytery of conference will be interested in hearing him. long resident of this county. Her darkness all at once. As the black LpuisviJJe, which was held in the . Mr. Ohan is scheduled to be in life was due. to complications. Sur- cloud passed over, according to one t death,, Stephensport. Wednesday afternoon; viving are'three children: Mrs. Sinj-o- n of the early risers of Cloverptfrt the Portland Avenue Presbyterian church 13, and 14. Cloverport, Wednesday evening; Beavin and Harlan Dunn, of Clov- sky was illumined with various col- April Ministerial 'delegates elected to the Thursday afternoon; Irving-ton- , erport, and Felix Dunn, of near ored clouds. It was peculiar hapmeet in CharGeneral Assembly Thursday evening. Hawesville penings with the elements, and a bit lotte, N. C, in Mayto were Rev. Wm. frightful. McKay and Rev. Dr. Dunbar H The .rainfall Monday night and Ogden. The alternates elected were Tuesday measured 1.30 inches. The Rev. Dr. W. H. Nicely. Davidson, N. heavy rains and cold weather to- C, and Rev. P. B. Hill. Two lawmen gether have delayed the spring plant- commissioners and their alternates ings considerably, and farmers of this were also elected community are becoming impatient A minimum salary of $1,500 and to get their crops in. The home gard- manse for ministers was approved at eners will have a late start this year the conference, and plans for raising too. Synodical in Reports from over the county are the $85,000 quota for the the Southern Presbyterian campaign Kentucky Louisville, to the effect that the fruit crop has were outlined. been damaged very little if any, from the recent freeze which prevailed in Indications JOE BALLMAN ILL WITH a number of localities. are that there will be a compartively INFLAMATORY RHEUMATISM. good fruit yield this year. Mr. Joe Ballman, who has been ill with inflamatory rheumatism at the GRAND CONCLAVE IN LEXINGTON. home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ballman, is reported o be improving. Mr. Ballman recently Knights Tem- cepted a position with the L. & acThe Graid Conclave N. May plars is to be held in Lexington, in Louisville, and was taken ill while 18, to 20. There will be a reception ' on duty. and dance tendered the visiting Knights by the Aleika Temple folCommercial lowed by a ceremonial on the follow- MRS. HERNDON CRITICALLY Trust ILL AT NORTON'S INFIRMARY. ing day. Banking Business. ' noon of pneumonia, at the home of Mrs. Eliza Lander Miss Leitch depneumonia shortly after veloped reaching Hawesville and her death was very unexpected. Her remains were taken to Pittsburg, Tuesday morning accompanied by her brother, Mr. John C. Leitch, of Ben Avon, Pa., who came Sunday evening. Miss Leitch was born and reared in Pittsburg, and is survived by two brothers, John C. Leitch and Ad Leitch, and two sisters, Mcsdames Barton and Hunter, of Pittsburg. Residents From Over County Contribute to Starving Armenians and Syrians. Hardinsburg, April 19, (Special) The following named residents of the county have paid part, and some have paid all of their subscriptions toward" Breckinridge county's (niota of $2,815 for the Near East Relief fund to feed and clothe the starving Armenians and Syrians: Prof. T. J. Bo'wlds, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Crutchcr, John W. Owen, L. D. Fox, Mr and Mrs. Ben Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Mercer, Judge Miller, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Robertson, Mrs. Lee Bishop, Mrs Mary C. Heston, E. O. Frank, J. C. Galloway, M. E. Mattingly, A. R. Pura Hawkins, B. F. Beard, Mr. and Mrs. Vic Robertson, F. M. Danjel, Mrs. Chas Blanford, Mrs. Roy J. Cain, Mrs. Dennie Miller, Mrs. A. X. Kincheloe, Tula C. Daniels, Mrs. R. H. Roe, Mrs Lelia McCubbins' grade in High School, Mrs. Evarts English, Mrs. Judith Dejarnett, Mrs. Margaret S. Bowmcr, Miss Rebecca Ricketts, an Irvington child, Dr. J. C. Overby and Raymond Dowell Names omitted from thjs list are requested to be reported to Miss Tula C. Daniels, Hardinsburg, Ky., Breckinridge county chairman of Near East Relief Fund. Kin-chelo- , "V W 4 'I es. GIRL 9 YRS. UNION SERVICES SUNDAY EVENING Methodist and Presbyterians Worshiped Together and Heard Dr. Williams. e, ARMENIAN WILL SPEAK IN COUNTY HEAVY RAINS PRESBYTERY IN LAY PLANTINGS! LEWISPORT NEXT . Y rres-byter- y, Har-dinsbur- g, 1- -', The Methodist and Presbyterian congregations united their evening services Sunday evening in the Methodist church, and the Rev. Dr. T. N. Williams, pastor of the Presbyterian church, delivered the message. Dr Williams centered the theme of his message on the story of the divine rod given Moses, an instrument used PRINCIfor a divine purpose. Dr. Williams used this as an illustration that man could take whatever vocation he may SCHOOL have and use it as an instrument for good in any sphere of life. The auditorium was filled to hear Dr Williams. .and it was announced by O, F. Galloway Elected to Rev. Randolph, the Metliodist pastor More Lucreative Position.' that these union services of the two Principal of Public School churches and of the Baptist church too, provided they wish to unite with Here Two Years. the others, would be held once a month, alternately in the churches. Mr. O. F Galloway, principal of the Cloverport Public School has been LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET. elected to the position of principal of t the public school in Ghent, Ky., for All grades of hogs were called a next year. He received notice of his half dollar higher. The demand was election a few days ago. broad and offerings were easily clearMr Galloway has been principal of ed. Best hogs 4153 to 230 lbs.. $17; 230 the Cloverport school for two years. lbs., up $10; 120 to 105 lbs, do,wn Altho Ghent has a population of $11.50; throwouts $12.50 down. only about 000, yet the position offers Best veals $14.50 $15; medium a handsomer salary than this place. $8. $11; common $5. $0.30. Best As soon as school closes here Mr. sheep $9; bucks $7. down; best fall and Mrs. Galloway and their son, wijl lambs, $17. $18; best spring lambs, go to Louisville and remain until in demand at $25. $30. August, when they will leave for EECTED PAL GHENT Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company SUPT. MEADOR AND COUNTY TEACHERS GO TO K. E. A. MISSION HELD IN ST. ROMAULDS CLOSED. Hardinsburg, April 19. (Special) Hardinsburg, April 19. (Special) in St Supt. J. R. Meador and Mrs, Meador, The five days mission held by the Bowlds and Mrs. Bowlds, Romaulds Catholic church led Prof. J. F. Fathers of Prof. Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Redemptomjstsclosed Sunday San evening Texas, Driskell, Mrs. Lelia McCubbins, and pasMisses Ethel and Eliza Meador left at the 7:30 o'clock service. The F. Knue, and Father Monday for Louisville, to attend the tor, Rev.Maloney, J.of Owensboro, Rev. asFather Kentucky Educatjonal Association. sisted the Redemptonists Fathers in the services. CLASSES IN HOME HYGIENE TO BEGIN IN IRVINGTON. FOUND DEAD IN BED. Bewleyville, April 19. (Special) Irvington, April 19. (Special) The Mr. John Horton, an honored and text books on Home Hygiene and respected citizen of near this place, Care of the Sick have, arrived and died very suddenly Tuesday night. cjasses will start at once. They will He was found dead in bed. He is be held regularly on Mondays, Wed- survived by his widow, who was Mjss nesdays and Fridays. Seniors clasps at Lizzie Anderson, and two sons. He 1:30 o'clock, colored people at 3:30, was buried at Cedar Grove near and Juniors at 7:30. There are fifteen Brandenburg. lessons in the course. , An-tonia, Ghent. FACULTY MEMBERS WHO ARE ATTENDING K. E. A. N ' I Savings Accounts Safety Deposit Boxes. GIVE $10 TO ARMENIANS. Hardinsburg, April 19. (Special) The members of the fifth and sixth grades of the Hardinsburg Graded School have contributed $10 to the Near. East Relief Campaign in Breckinridge county to help the starving Armenians. Mrs. Nell Lewis Herndon, of Irvington, wife of Mr. Jesse Herndon of the Irvington Hardware Company, is in a critical condition at the Norton Memorial Infirmary, Louisville. Mrs. Herndon went to the infirmary a short time ago for treatment, and she has been unconsious for several days. The members of the faculty of the Cloverport Public School who left Tuesday evening to attend the Kentucky Educational Association in Louisville, this week are Superintendent O. F. Galloway,. Miss Beatty, Miss Tula Babbage and Miss Mary Owen Oelze. IMPORTANT. To insure publication of items addressed to The BreCkenridge News, the writer must sign his or her name. The Breckenridge News received this week several news items to be published and were, without a signature This applies to the regular correspon- dent as well. Jno. D. Babbage, Editor. STATE BOARD OF HE ALTH DESIGNATES CLE AN-UP-WEEK IN KY. Of- - Bred Gilts for Sale BRED TO FARROW IN APRIL When you can save all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of the very best breeding that ,1 have been able to buy at any price, and bred to a son of Black Price the 1918 Grand Champion of tfie world and Big Uncle Sam by Big Buster by Giant Buster, The Epoch Maker, the latter hog is the largest boa.-- that I have ever seen for his age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs are priced right, regular breeders stuff at farmers prices that we can all afford to pay. If you want a herd boar that will put you in the limelight, a real boar, a son of Black Price, this is breeding that you cannot find anywhere else at three times the price that I am asking for him a, grea$ pig for some one that needs him at a bargain. This pig is right for hard service about eleven months old. April 26, to May 2. Appeal is Made to City and County ficials.Day and Sunday School Teachers for Co- peration in Cleaning Up Communities. Whereas, the winter's accumulation of decaying filth and refuse in alleys and streets of cities and towns, and especially in and about the back premises of almost all homes, rich and poor, in cities, towns and country districts, constitutes an annually recurring menace to the health, life and comfort of the entire population of Kentucky, which easily and inexpensively can be hauled away and spread upon gardens and farms where it is much needed if all classes of the people will lend a hand in the work, now. Therefore, be it known that the State Board of Health, by virtue of authority vested in it by law, hereby joins the State Federation of Women's Clubs in, designating and proclaiming the period from April 30th, to Mav 2nd, as this to include liming and for every home in Kentucky; and in this health and life saving work the Board earnestly appeals for the full and active cooperation for the en- j tire .week of all city and county of "Clcan-Up-Weck- Practical business men of vision control and manage this bank men who know the banking requirements of modern business and who daily are applying that knowledge constructively in rendering the best banking service. With their years of experience and success, they cooperate with their customers in every way possible to insure the very best results. Member of Federal Reserve System. Capital and Surplus $600,000.00 OFFICERS V. J J. BULLEIT, Prtildent. PAUL COMPTON, V. Pri. nd Sec. P, L. ATHERT0N, V. Prtt. BERNARD BERNHEIM, V. Pro. J, F. EISENBKIS, Alt. Set;. R. S. RAPIER, At. Treat. P. J. BOHNE, V. Pre, nd Treat. ," white-washin- g, W Imuc Travelers Checks and Foreign Exchange. make them models for the community preachers and their church menbers, women's clubs, Red Cross chapters, newspapers and every family, and especially asking city and town officials and heads of families to furnnsh teams and the heavy labor necessary in hauling off the refuse which, with this encouragement, the women and children can be relied upon to collect at accessible places; and the Board urges tlret the press, women's clubs, clergy and teachers give this proclamation such publicity as will make it effective, with the plea that the clean-u- p be repeated monthly untit cold weather sets in next fall, except that it be weekly as to the manure in all stables where horses are kept in order to put an end to the breeding of flies. Given under our hands and the Seal of the Board .this SOth day of April. 1990. John G. South, Mf D., President. A. T. McCormack; M. D., Secretary. ficials, day and Sunday school teachers and pupils their duty to begin with the school house and grounds so as to CEDAR HILL FARM VIC PILE, Mtmgu KENTUCKY t t V ' HARMED, ... ?&. V ' PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGtf NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Owing to so much rain, the farmers US of this vicinity arc behind with hteir plowing. J George E. Shcllman attended the f funeral of Mr. Lee Boslcy at Flint f I Island, last Friday, April 9. I" Mr. and Mrs. B. R Noble snent the week-enwith Mr. and Mrs. Emmctt HARDINSBURG Chisni near Webster. George Barr has bought a Ford Hon. Claude Mercer has returned m.!fl..ll(M nftfaf 4 ollftft tint. 2m auto from Fred Manning, of heuault Mr. and Mrs. Houston Pollock and judgc am, Mrsf D. D. Dowell have returned after a month's visit in family have moved to his mother's near Bunker Hill, and will reside We Elcctra. Texas. pau vVcthcrington made a business ' regret very much' iri losing Mr. and Pollock as neighbors, trjp t0 Stephensport, Tuesday. forSi Frank DcHaven has returned1 H. E. Frymire had the misfortune after spending several days in Louis- - of losing two fine milch cows last week, and J. F. Biddle loit a line ville. c,crk p M- Basham has returned heifer. Mr. and Mrs. M J. Robertson have from several days stay in Louisville. Mr. Recser, of Vine Grove, was the purchased a new Ford auto, to be dc- Sunday guest of Miss Sheila Poole, livered in May, and Connie Ncvitt has pa Wilson, of Brandenburg, was ' purchased one too and expects it in a few days. here Thursday. uwen uruner, ot Louisville, spent Miss bailie Kjrtiardson has return-- 1 d T C I I I NEWS FRQM THE COUNTY IRVINGTON ' Mrs. Hawkins Smith. Garfield, spent Thursday with Mr and Mrs. Robt. Bell. Miss Catherine Roberts will go to Indianapolis next week to visit Mr. and Mrs. Owen Starks. Aicsaamcs a. i. ursine and jonn Miles were in Louisville, Friday. Mrs. Sallic Minter has gone to Fair- field to visit her daughter. , y. v,Jl,etJ M,r ?"" r,r- Mrs. 1. McCoy in Louisville, last guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Mc- uiotlilan. Miss Nelle Adkins spent the weekend with Miss Ossic Payne, at Webster An American lecture will be gjven at the Methodist church on Thursday evening. Everybody invited. frymire iiimimmmiumsm ...'.. APRIL II, ItftO : i . it1 Spring is the Best Time to Buy Rugs Compare our Rug presentations with those offered elsewhere and wc firmly Uelicve that ultimately you will return to our displays to make your selections. Drop in soon and let us show vott the reason. ... I Payne. J. B. Hottell, b, B. A4l ,s' W Jl ,P8Ktt and Dr. Taylor attended the Masonic W. banquet at Brandenburg on Saturday Messrs. J, C. ww It's Like a New Home when you lave a New, Rug These rtigs arc of enduring quality, or rich' tone and weave, assuring the fullest satisfac- tion and serv Take to .A.W $ ' I ffi$ ls-jpnr- evening. Mr. and Mrs. T. R Bland arc at home from Louisville, where he has been confined to the hospital with a broken limb Irvington baseball team crossed bats with Brandenburg, Saturday 10- in favor of Brandenburg. The annual High School play will be given at the school .building. Iri- day evening at 8 o clock Proceeds to go for payment on the piano. Miss Sallic Richardson. Union Star, visited Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Anderson, last week. . Mesdamcs N B. Ncthcrton, J. O. Chapin and Carl Vickcrs have pur- new vtctrolas. Misses Rosa Lou and Mcda Ditto visited in Ilardiiuburg. last week. Mrs. Essie McCoy. Louisville, has necn me guest 01 mr. aim .urs. win- ger Bandy She was accompanied home by Mrs. Tcbe Bandy. J. M Herndon and family were called to Louisville. Thursday on ac- count of the serious illness of Mrs. J M. Herndon, who is at Norton Mrs. Glen Bungcr, Brandenburg, visited relatives here last Tuesday Misses Margaret Bandy and Louise ,f B? 4ot3( innrmary. Netlierjon spent Thursday Vlc- . . m Louis- - entertainment given by the in termediate and primary grades Tucs- evening was quite a success Much credit is due Misses O Bryan and Lilburn Allen and Leon Smith, of Cleveland, O., spent the past weekend with Dr. R W. Meador and Mrs. Meador. Forrest Stith has purchased a new Mrs. W C Nail and baby. Julia Elizabeth, Vine Grove, have been the guests of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. T P. Davis at Basin Springs. Mr. and Mrs. James Bolm spent the week-enat Cannelton. d Ford: Mr. and Mrs E. S. McAfee were in Cloverport, Sunday. Mrs. J I'. Vogel entertained at carus lucsuay auernoon. Mesdames A B Suter, Worthville, and J. T. Johnson. Louisville, are r PRODUCE WANTED We always pay highest market prices for produce and cre.uu Get our prices first PRICES THIS WEEK (Subject to change) Hens 29c Fryers 25c Butter 38c Ducks 18c Turkeys 28c --- --- Guineas Roosters Eggs 25c 14c 33c 63c B. F. BEARD & CO. Marr. Mr and Mrs Guy Snrincate and lit STEPHENSPORT tle daughter, Juanita. of Big Spring.1 W Pmifiri' time iti ... C ...v...o.&. !.. .jiuiiiuv Kuais uir I.!" ma titand Mrs B. H. Springate.jiurems. . ast Tuesday J Mr R A Smi'th Was at Hensley and Mrs D. H. Smith was in Irvington. Hardinsburg, last wek. Ihursday. Mrs Joe Stewart visited relative's Misses Ruth. Mary Ann and Martha ,ere ast week Harned. are attending the Kentucky Mrs W J Schopp returned Friday Educational Association m Louisville. fro-- an extended visit to relatives in tins week j L0l1;svje Mrs Milt Davis and two daughters. H A. Basham and hmily have mov-o- f Harned. were guests Minday of ed into a cottage on Main St. Mr and Mrs Clint Davis W. J Schopp is in Louisville, this Mrs, Jim Waggoner was in Louis- - wcek v'!Le,Ja?1t wc,eVi- Mrs 1la "ottingham. of LodJbiyg, iNancy Uoard am! 's the guest of Mrs. W. J. Schopp. mC H B Moorman were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A B Cashtnau and Mr and Mrs. Bryan Miller. Saturday, children an'd Mrs. Eugene Connor The following were guests of Mr..were Kllests of relatives and friends and Mrs. D. H Smith. Sunday: Mr. at Union Star Sunday, . and Mrs H H. Henninirer and babv. r n tn ti j Misses Hanied. Miss Clara May and delivered excellent sermons at the Mr. Lawrence Wren. Baptist church, Sunday morning aijd evening. Jno D. Babbage, of C loverport, was spending several days with her sister, Bruner and was the dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Otis IJarger, Sunday Airs. 1 M. Heard, and Mrs. Beard. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bennett Frymire, Atty. D. C. Walls made a business' of Chenault, spent the week-en- d with trip to West Point, Thursday. Kil. Hlinrlne nt Wliitpavilln w.i lio Mr. and Mrs. Kd Stipltman. Misses Magdalinc Bassett and willic gucst 0f his aunt. Mrs. John O'Reilly an,i Mr. O'Reilly the Deacon spent Tuesday night with the Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hobcn and .former's Mrs. George children, of Glen Dean, were the Smith, and Mr. Smith. gucsts of Mr. Hobcn's father, J. F. ' Mrs. J. B. Frymire has presented her daughter, Mrs.,M. J. Robertson, Hobcn. the week-ciuMr. Haydcn Pate is spending sev- - and daughter-in-laMrs H. E Fry- jnire each with a njee kitchen cabinet. crai days in Louisville. d Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Parks, Miss Kathleen Squires, of Clover- p0rt, has returned after a visit with tained a number of their friends to ,er sister, Mrs. Robt. Hcndrick. and Rook, Saturday night, Mr. Hcndrick. Vivian Miller, who has been in Mrs. John Flood, of Stephensport. Cloverport, for several months return- was the week-enguest of Mr. and cd home Thursday and will work for Mrs. Wm. Beauchamp. Dodson's Brothers, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Barger and Mrs. Paul O'Connell. of McQuady, family spent Sunday with Mr. and was here Thursday, shopping. Mr. and Mrs. H. Poc and baby have Mrs. Jim Heron. Mrs. J. F. Biddle spent Sunday with moved to the house formerly occupied (,y prof Schultz and Mrs. Schultz. her daughter, Mrs. E. R. Cart. Mrs. Margaret Jarboe, of Kirk, was Mrs. Koscoe Avitt and children, the guest of relatives Saturday and spent Sunday with Mrs. Will Grant, Sunday. Mesdames Ed and G. E. Shcllman p. g. Garner, of Fisher, was here are to be praised in their good work Thursday. in procuring enough money from the e Mrs. Chas Miller, of Eddvville, is patrons of this community to with her mother, Mrs. Jane Hcndrick. chase a nice heavy wire fence for Mrs. J H. Harth has returned from the Bruner cemetery which was need-da- y a several months stay in California, cd badly. The patrons met Tuesday and is with her son. T. P. Harth. and and Weilnesdav and prertpd thp fp.ire Mrs. Harth Miss Matilda Meador left Sunday for Louisville, to visjt her sisters. Mrs. M. L. Kinchcloe, and Mr. Kincheloe, Mrs. Cordelia PJle and son, Leslie and Miss Helen Meador. Pile visited Mr. and Mrs. James J. S. Henry, of Cloverport. and nette, of Custer, last week. Rev. I. F. Kline, of Mr.OnnHv. wpre Mr. lames Tntp. nf Hartfnrrl. Kv the guests of Rev. Ebberts, of San visited with his uncle, Crave Smith Anatonia. Tex., and Rev. J. F. Nor- - and family, Thursday and Friday, i man, Friday. Mr. J. S. Vertrus, of Hartford. Ky J. B. Carman spent Sunday in is visiting his mother, Mrs. Sarah M. Woodrow. the guest of his parents, Probtis and family. Mr. and Mrs. H. Carman. Mr. Tom Probus was in Leitchfield. The Ursuline Sisters, of Flaherty, last week. Meade county, were the guest of the Messrs M. Drane and Bill Pile were Ursuline Sisters of St. Romanld's in Louisville. Wednesdav selling to- bacco, for Pile Drane & Co. Academy, Sunday and Monday. Miss Exie Smiley visited her sister, Mrs. Herbert M. Robinson and GARFIELD Rev. Harvey English filled his regu- farnjly, Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. J. D. lar appointment at the Baptist church Miss Virginia Eskridge and daughter, Junious, are visiting her Sunday Cyrus Moorman, of Jeffersonville, sister, Mrs. Roy Hines, and Mr. Hines visited hjs brother. H. B. Moorman, of McCoy. Misses Kate and Emma Lucas, of and Mrs. Moorman, last week Buras, visited their sister, Mrs. Del-iJoe Marr. of Louisville, is the guest er Lucas, last week. of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. mid-week. half-siste- nl In lir linmn Jn 1 Tnirtn lar qflnr thf vppk-itlr- 1 ivttll Ilia fntlipr R rv& ft A ln I)k 1 R3.VrWfl ," ' jjfc Nfll the thotliifd elevator door. ,. k. r. L i enter-chase- I d - I' pur-Th- nirnir Ben-Re- v. ifi ' i Beautiful Wilton Rugs, size 0x12 Extra Heavy Axminister Rugs in the following colors: Old Rose, Dark and Light Blue, French Grays, Tans and Greens, in the new fldral designs; all seamless; size 9x12; $52.00 prices from Tapestry Rugs; size 11 ft. ii in. x 12 ft., " - - - $42.50 . priced from - - A heautiful selection of Throw Rugs in the following sizes : 27 in. x r4 in., .'G in. x 72 in., $5.00 priced from - ' . - $15.00 Congoletmi Rugs; size 9x12; priced from Congoleum Rugs; size 9x9; priced from - - $13.50 The Best Printed Linoleum, made extra heavy;, all Cork Top ; D grade All Cork Top; E grade Don't be deceived in quality, for there is a big difference in the various grades. They are made in three weights. Come in and let us show you the difference. . t ; beautifu Oriental Deltox Grass Rugs ; size 9x12 Patterns; all colors : Best Cotton Chain Matting -- $115.00 II i to $62.50 to $52.50 'i 1 All-Wo- ol -- to $12.50 to $17.50 to $15.00 $1.25 ... , . 'r-$lf.- . 5p yard - n . f " "" - da flTnnr7nr. 11 " 1 TiiTTTTl I Hflrl I ! v I tern . . r. ...., WINDOW SHADES r -- Be sure to get our prices on' unfilled Brenlin Shade Cloth ' before you order your new spring shades. Call us for dimen- sions 'and prices. Felt Base Floor Coverings HON' m The Value of Credit i town, Saturday. Harvey Stillwell was in Owensboro, last week. Mrs. Ryan Boswell and daughter. Miss Mary Low, of Louisville, were week-enguests of Mrs. Boswell's mother, Mrs Geo. Barkley. Mrs. W. B Gardner returned Sunday from Uniontown, having visited her brother. Hewitt Hawkins and Mrs. Hewkius. Mrs. Lex Wittry, of Louisville, visited her father, J. H. Perry, who in d '50c to 75c yard Headquarters for Lilley Bags and Suit Cases and Hartman Wardrobe Trunks. Js ill. S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED I! 4 j I MATTINGLY Miss Mary Emma A1dridge of Clover Creek, visited Her grandmother Mrs. w. 15. Taul. last week, Miss Irene Brickey, of Evansville, was called home last week to be at the bedside of her sister, Miss Lulu Brickey, who has been very ill but is improving ai mis writing. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brickey are receiving congratulations on the arrival of a girl, April 5th, Zelma Kathleen. Mr. Jake Tuley has returned to his home in Evansville, after being the guest of Miss Irene Brickey a few days. , Sergt. Roy Jackson, of Camp Tay- - list Mrs. W. B. Mingus is on the sick , "WHEliE COURTESY V&IG&tS" OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY wtth a good Bank may not appeal to you until you need it. Good Credit has been the secret behind many a large riiiTj?jjinircr I -- and small fortune. Without Credit no business or individual can be permanently successful. Open an account with this Bank NOW. Establish your Credit. It will serve you in time of need. lor visited his sister, Mrs. Russell" Keenan, last week Esquire J. J. Keenan attended Fiscal court at Hardinsburg, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Beavin were the gucsts of his mother, Mrs. Mary A Beavin, Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Gabe Shrewsberry, of Hardinsburg, spent the day with her sister, Mrs. Russell Keenan. Sunday. Rev. J. K. Reid, of Louisville, fill- ed his regular appointment at the Tar- "The Farmer's Worst Enemy Rats. iuik viuiauaii iimrkii, auiuruuy aim The Farmer's Best Frjend Sunday.' Rat-Snap- ." J . These are the words of James Baxter, N. J.: "Ever since I tried P I have always kept it in the house. Never fails, Used about $3.00 P a year and figworth of ure it saves mc $300 in chicks, eggs P is convenient, and feed. just break up cake, no mixing with other food." Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold 3nd guaranteed by Conrad Payne & C Cloverport, Ky and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardjnsburg, Ky. RAT-SNARAT-SNARAT-SNA- WOODROW J. E. Bruner, who has a position in Louisville, is visiting his family for a few days. Ike Prfest is erecting a residence and blacksmith shop in our town. ' J. B. Carman,, of Hardinsburg, spent this week-en- d with his sister, Miss Lester, who has been very ill. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Clark, of1 Custer, have been visiting her sister, Messrs. Philip C. Black, Herchel Priest, Sam Horsley, and Arnold Sipes attended a "ball" near Buras, Thursday evening. Dewey Board purchased a fine sadj die and harness horse. ConsideraHenry Board. tion $310.00., Isaac Whitworth, of near Irvington, Tobacco plants are very scarce is visiting his sister, Mrs. Julia Brown. here. Mrs. F. N. Milburn and daughter, Best wishes to the "News". Miss Virginia Douglas, who have been visiting friends and relatives at uarnciu aim irvington, ior me pasi KtNGSWOOD week, returned home, Sunday, Several from here attended the sale Herman Neamo and sister, Miss Myrtis, of Custer, spent a few days at Anerson Armes, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Clay Butler were the last week with their brother, Jesse Neamo, and Mrs, Neamo. fuests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Johnson, afternoon. Philip Black was the dinner guest Little Thoma's J.,Mercer is visiting of Herchel Prjest, Sunday. Wallace Brown attended church at his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. II. Butler. Garfield, Saturday afternoon. Miss Ethel Fronza Priest has purchased a new ther, were theMav Tohnson and hr6- guests of their aunt, car. .no. Horsley . spent the son, at diuuiv JUUH9UII, aim xir. juiinMiss Vackel Kirk. week-enwith Misses" Lee and Evelyn 'Charlie Chappie has bought a raw Bruner. Ford car, , d Mrs. Marshall Lucas, and Mr. Lucas Walker Board went to Hardinsburg, Friday and purchaser a fine pair of mules. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Alexander were week-en- d guests of Mr. and Mrs. 'J I "i APRIL ! 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY -- PAGES I Mesdames Wm. Dowcll, C M. Cart, CHICKEN FLOCK REQUIRES Horace McCoy and Alex Bargcr, callPLENTY OF FRESH WATER. ed on Mr. and Mrs. M. J, Crosson and Miss Liss Cashman, 'Sunday Plenty of fresh water should always afternoon. Since that date the number has grown be accessible to the hens If supplied "Federation: the act of uniting." Rev. Gentry filled his regular aptremendously Tl esc first four words in the Cenirregularly they arc likely to drink pointment at this place Sunday and When the American Federation was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A N tury Dictionary .definition of "Feder- speaks it is not the plaint of one lone too much at a time. It should not be McCoy. ation" are sufficient to describe the man; neither is it the cry of the farm- exposed to the sun's rays in summer Misses Goldic Stewart, Virginia tcrm idea of the cKntucky Farm Bu- ers of one county nor the voice of nor be allowed to freeze in winter if this can be avoided tSnfr Dowcll, Delia Cart and Catherine reau Federation the men of one state but the Mrong In very frosty weather it is often Schrelbcr were dinner guests Sunday "The act of uniting." notes of the farmers of the whole na- worth while to give the flock slightly of the Misses McCoy. The weakness of the farmer's posi- tion. warmed water two or three times a Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Cart, of Mystic, tion has ever been his alonencss MilAnd this is one feature that makes attended church here Sunday and lions of thrifty tillers of the soil but the Farm Bureau certain of success day rather than permit them to drink were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs each man standing alone. It was so m its cttorts to better the farmers . water at the freezing point. A flock of .10 hens in good laying condition UNION STAR in the days when the Pharoahs ruled lot W. H. Dowcll. It is no longer one man standing wjn rcm,irc the Egyptians before Moses was born, alone but many men standing to- a day, say four to six miarts of water Miss S. E. Richardson and, Mrs. poultry specialists of the before Joseph was sold by his breth-e- gether. The very idea, in fact, that Wm. L. Milncr attended the O. E. BEWLEYVILLE Primrose before Abraham was called to has made the United States of Ameri- United States Department of S. meeting, at Cloverporc, last Mon" Mr. and Mrs. Thos Wilson and leave Ur of the Chaldees. day. Gets ca what she is today for it ! Yet the farmer has ever controlled that in union there is strength. true guests of her A. B. Cashman and family and Mrs. family were week-en- d FOREIGN LABOR ADMITTED Mr Joseph Harth, former Eugene Conner, of Stcphensport, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Meador, the lestiny of nations all history, proIt is this speaking of many men in Count Agent of Breckinridge TO HARVEST SUGAR CROPS. fane and sacred testifying that this beggar at his gate, court ladies and spent Sunday with Mrs. M. J. Cros-sc-- n Basin Springs. county has put in an order for is fact. one united voice that has made the buand Miss Liss Cashman. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R Compton and a Primrose Separator. Since the world began there has reaus a tremendous power in other Washington, April 15. An order Mrs. Scott Cart, of Shiloh, spent baby, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Compton Saturday night and Sunday with her and Laura Mell Stith, were callers never been a time when tlie farmers states. Let it be remembered that was issued today by Secretary WilMr Harth says "after looking niece, Mrs. Hallie Severs Stewart. over all the standard separators, of Mr. and Mrs. Thos Compton, of of the world could not have extermin- every member of every county bureau son suspending the immigration laws ated the remainder of the world in a is a mmber of the Kentucky Iarm Bu- so as to admit laborers from Mexico Orvjlle McCoy spent Sunday with Webster, Sunday afternoon. I have come to the conclusion Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy. that the Primrose is the separMr. and Mrs. G. A. Foote and Miss twelve month's space. And all this reau Federation and likewise a, mem- and Canada "for the exclusive purpose without the drawing of a single sword, ber rf the Aniprirmi Kartn Hiirenn of cultivating and harvesting sugar Mrs. M. J. Crosson still continues Bertha Foote were dinner guests Sunator I want." or the firing of a single bullet. A Federation my county my state ' !'.e.ct crops in the states of Colorado. very ill. Her sister, Mrs. Lydia .Haw- - day of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Jolly. We will be glad to demon. kins, of Owcnsboro, is at her bedside. Mrs. R. P. Carman attended the bloodless war, a kuifelcss, carinonlcss, my country. Not one man but ulti- Wyoming, Utah, Iowa and Nebraska." strate the Primrose for you 1 he order was issued, it was said. Mr. R. B. Cox, who has been suffer- meeting of the O. E. S. at Cldverport, swordlcss war a war that could be mately three million men speaking as whenever you want. financed from beginning to end with- one man. after the department had been 1 ing from an attack of heart trouble Monday. we are glad to say is some better at What has been accomplished in formed that congress could not act Dr, J. M. Walker spent Sunday in out the expenditure of one copper B. F. BEARD & CO. this writing. Ekron, with his brother, Dr Ben com. A war ot deadly effectiveness other states has been wonderful and in time "to save the sugar beet crop for at its close there had been living beyond the expectations of the organ in the United States." Walker, wjto is sick. Mrs. Gene Triplet and children, of none but the farmer clan. Wines and izers. Kentucky is young to the work; court flunkies, generals and adjutant!, but wherever the idea has been planIowa, are visiting relatives here. cavalry, rich man and the ned farmers are enthusiastic, and Mrs. Thos Claycomb and son, Jeff, infantr andhis gate, court ladies and county bureaus already organized in at of Norton's Valley, are visiting her beggare of women the underworld, butcher Kentucky are doing things. father, T. J. Triplet. and baker and candlestick maker all The County Bureau. Guy Bandy has a new Ford. fallen in this terrible war at any I A county farm bureau is an associaE. Compton and Harry Connift, had W. hail tion primarily interested in the rural detraveling salesmen, of Wcbitir and time "We farmers of the world said, will produce just sufficient velopment, seeking by organization Irvington, were in town Tuesday. " For it is 5-FEEflR- D INTERIOR DECORATING "Uncle Nat" Bradley, an aged col- for ourselves and no more the world united effort to improve homes, as that the farmers of ored citizen of' this neighborhood, true somehow make shift and can live well as the social and economic concan ditions of the rural community. It is BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS died suddenly Thursday night but the the res.t of the and Mrs. G. O. Blandford and children, without the world can world, withof live rest not It is so organized that under HARDINST3URG KENTUCKY., after two months stay in, Owcnsboro, out the farmer. Will be glad to estimate existing laws it is able to cooperate with relatives, have returned home. Therefore it is a fact a fact attest- with the state and national agencies Dr. J. M. Walker spent rhursday ed by the centuries that the farmer for your work. Work for the execution of a program of in Louisville. has been faithful to the charge given agricultural extension work of the done by mechanic that Rev. T. Byron Bandy, of Fordsville, him by the Creator of all "Feed the utmost value to the community. visited relatives here last week. world," said God to the man at the knows how. Call 73 J. The farm bureau plow and the farmer has been faithful the rural community accomplishes for the same classes A NEW MAUD MULLER. to that trust else cilivizatiou had of service that commercial clubs WOOL PLAIDS the very latest thing for pleated CONTRACTS TAKEN and long since perished. boards of trade accomplish for the skirts; stunning patterns; $2.75 and $5.00 a yard. These things are true; yet the farm- cities. Maud Muller, on a summer day, er himself, although holding the Cut her coupons, she was gay WALTER HOLDER Through its farm and home demonSILK FOULARDS-Ro- se and Greens; special at wot Id's very life in his fists, has re- stration agents it brings As she cut, and thought with glee: comINTERIOR DECORATOR ceived scant consideration. And farm munity the assistance ofto the . "No judge can ever worry me the State $1.50 a yard. While Uncle Sam hands me the dough life'has become so unattractive that University, the United States DepartJudges may come and judges may go." our young folks are turning toward ment of Agriculture and other state the cities. and government agencies. And the reason for this condition? The about Well, it is looked up in that word ization bureaus bring of farm standardand grading Ready-to-we- ar "alone." Farmers have been standing and secure better conditions products of marNEW ASSORTMENT OF each man alone. keting. That explains the reason for the County Bureaus study and demon- Good Looking Spring Coats and Suits priced from Farm Bureau Federation. Every farm- strate better methods of production. er in the United States must learn They maintain suitable $18.50 to $50.00. what others have learned the value rest rooms in the county offices and seats for of united.efTorts and organization. j the convenience of members and But the farmer is awake at last ' friends as well as for the county XT ii rrtt iecessuy nas opened nis eyes, ine agricultural agent home demon- stern pressure of hard facts has caus- - stration aBent; also and the secretaries for ed the giant to stir His dawn has of all agricultural organizations with come. And the big fellow for he is in county, such as county fair. a big fellow is striking mighty blows live the Hart, Schaffner & Marx and making great strides in the right This stock breeders associations, etc. furnishes a good place for direction. Enough has already been transaction of business among the its Fine Suits in blues, greys and browns; priced from done by progressive states to urove ..., !.,.. o.,.i ......I, ,., ....:.... r iiivniuvia auu Willi icuicsciliauvcs Ul the permanency of the Federation. $50.00 to $60.00. Gf Something of the future of the Ff f--- - merchants or manufacturers and Hy-Cra- ft eration in Kentucky can be foreca of Ft Worth. Texas, and a great T Suits for Men ed from the results in other stated grandchild of ludee Board, of Hani. I Illinois, for instance, jumped frf inslmrrr Tailored Suits in brown, blues and greens price $47.50 30,000 members to 70,000 memo during the first two weeks of th Other good suits from $30.00 to $37.50. J Spring campaign. There were 104,; farmers enrolled in Iowa and Federation membership has bi fr growing rapidly there. il In the" United States on March there were members of various state federations that nu I I: farmers linked together for impro If you do get them now as all good farming imment of their local conditions and y Don't Spoil Your Ne7i Spring and Summer Frocks plements are scarce as hen teeth. national welfare of agriculturii With An Old Dowdy Petticoat .v .. .. We have the International Harvester line of corn nai jarecas t to iu ximes a x aeaaaaaaaaaW1 l, Averaging Ten Young to a Litte1 planters, seed drills, disc harrows, plows, binders and Mrs. Fannie Johnson and Mrs Annie Vitatoe were In Kirk shopping, Saturday. Samuel Mcador and Milton Nix were the attests of the Misses Vititoe Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Don Mercer arc receiving congratulations on the arival of a fine son. Mrs. Ella Butler arid children, Estell and Mary E. Spent Saturday with Mrs J. H. Butler. E. W. Tompson sold J. H. Butler a fine cow last week. KY. FARM BUREAU FEDERATION "The the Cream." in-- I , WALL I PAPER Irzcitrtf Afore. n, non-politic- al non-secr- et I S2 Seasonable Reminders Ladies ii ! Fitrite" Petticoats , . f Men's Fine Tailored Suits i ,T . I l.O'-'O.O- Do you need Implements? i . i " The prevaling style of short skirts require nice petticoats. See my new assortment received Saturday of taffeta, jersey silk and washajrie. satin underskirts. The taffetas and jersey silks are of fascinating colors of purple, blue, green, changeable colors and gingham checks. The wash satin skirts are loyely in shell pink and white. Mid-Summ- er Remember this, act as soon as sec the first rat. Get a pkg. of RA stroyer. It s convenient, comes cake form, no mixing. Mummifies after killing leaves no smell. C or dogs won t touch it. 1 hree si: 25c, 30c, $1.00 io d and truaranW by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverpc K.y., and b. 1. Heard & Co., Ha insburg, Ky. Ja a iBaf uifiulR SJHl Jt JiSAViVJv I YeaaaKvBRribA - mowers, etc. Prices Right and Service Guaranteed. Get your Primrose separator now. We can give Immediate Delivery. You will find this separator one of the most valuable equipments- on the farm. Ask the man who owns one. - Last tobacco sale this sea- Hats .On Friday or Saturday, I expect to receive a new line of hats from Cincinnati. These hats will have my personal attention in the selection of them. mid-summer -- MRS. ETHEL 0. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. son at Cloverport, Saturday, April 24.. We are going to make a special effort to have a big sale of bot dark and Burley, and als to get a large attendanc of the buyers. CLOVERPORT LOOSE LEAF WARE .HOUSE, J. Walter Boyle. Mgr. I Nop ip-- DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... 1 passers-by- . lie Farmsteads family, visitors, and especially isfactory conditions, says the United States Department of Agriculture.! The farm home and the farm business are so closely related that the success of the latter is reflected in the appearance of the former. DENTIST I OfflciHiirarJsSrSftrm. 30E Always Id office during office hours lUlflgtflD, Kj. HOC !0 30C )lio1,czioiz5fc 3C nor Cashier FEED 6. Corn, T OU Oats, Hay, Tankage, T. D. HALE, President W. Gotten Seed Meal PRICK 0. CRAMM0ND, Vic President GEORGE C. WILSON, EDINQER & COMPANY LOUISVILLE, KY. Make Your Savings Earn Qfy I Thirty-on- e Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY Why Conservative Investor, Basic and other Organization .Invest in our 6 Firtt Mortgage Gold Bond. They are Ant mortgage on Improved real estate worth 100 mora than amount o( mortrage. the best rate ot lutereit continent with Bafety, Thar yield They are always worth 1UO cenu on the dollar. Mot effected by wan, itrllcei, economic ehanae, etc, liur are vuarantMd both aa to Drlnclnil and Interest tiv this Cnmnanr with assets nf ThU Company ha been In builne 12 yean and has furnished Investment for millions of oouan in am laoricage wiuiout uie ios oi a aoiiar ana without trouble or worry to uie investor, tiaturltlea S to U yean In amount of I too, f.V5, l0Op, Othsur Information Gladly Gtvon. , Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 ". Ki . WaeaWy, Maaacw Realty Company Consolidated StrtMrt, LOUISVILLE, KY. 331 South Fifth C. C. HleaM. FrwMeat years under the same, conservative management. Known everywhere as the $ate, Sound, Bank. Four per cent interest paid on time deposits IwJ P srt at Hear? M. Jekasoa See'y aaa Ceuaaa) $a. . i , . AM t THEBRCKEWRlb6lKW, , r CLOVBRPOKT, r ksttTUCyr , ArtllL It, The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and PubHiher SIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEpNESDAY "ANYWAY, THE AERIAL MAIL WENT THROUGH." Modern science has added more heroes of routine to the honorable roster of post office employees who, regardless of politics and the personality of the individual at the head of their department, fight the obstructions man and nature put in their way and devote all their strength, their ingenuity and their energy to doing their duty. Carriers afoot in blizzard bound cities, clerks in railroad wrecks, mes- scngcrs in the rural free delivery ser- vice, drivers of dog sledges, pilots of small craft in treacherous waters, all have contributed notable pages to the thrilling history of endeavor and ac- complishment to be read between the lines of dry official reports. :i xt... .u aerial man ujicis a ii.u.i- uw iiic realization of fho'.tnm rpn.firomrnt, of- a service ...... ........ ,. ....... we have quickly come to accept as commonplace Air Pilot J. P. Harris, o transporting the New mail Similnv. March 2H. flew thrniicrli tne tornado which cut a path of astation and death through half a ,iozcn States. He had "nice sailing t...i I.m U UC" UllL irillll I. CVC d II.1 a. UlVdU. yon(i tne latter town "it began to get an,! Inmmv nnstairV" Then:, , rough .. .., j .......-- . "I ran into the v6rst rain and hail storm I ever flew in near Gary, Ind. "For about five minutes I could sec absolutely nothing, not even the instruments on the dashboard in front AROUND TOWN. giving it a fresh and inviting appearance for the spring and summer newly paricred in Carter's Confectionery blue has been EVENTS THAT TRANSPPRED "TWENTY-FIVYEARS AGO E 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 RATES SUBSCRIPTION for 0 Ihulntu Local. buWrlptlon price $10 0 a rears BOc for 4 montlui 75c Thank., mbnlhi. 0 line., charged (or10c Sc ter line an.l 10c (or each addilional In.enion. Card ol the rate over 5c per line, money at in of charged (or at per line. Obituaries the rate oi notKy u. evince. Examine the label on your paper. H U it not correct, pleaie NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS BRECKENRIDOE When you have finlihed reading your copy of THEaway or de.troy it. friend who It not a .ubicriber; do not throw it NEWS hand it to I WEDNESDAY,.... ..APRIL 21, 1920 400,000 FARM AND STOCK Mr. Clay Johnson, of Irvington, who is interested in the large orchard near Irvington, was in Cloverport, Saturday and purchased a hundred Ashby, V. S. fruit trees from Mr. of the Highland Nursery. Johnson has set out nearly a thousand fruit trees in his orchard, and he says they will bear in three years, ooo Heavy rains here Monday night nd Tuesday stopping all farm work. The cond weather of last week was taken advantage of by the farmers and a good deal of plowing was done. Farm work is very much behind. No lUlll planted and very little work done in CHILDREN IN AMERICA. Tula C. Daniels. thousand children .:.i ...-. - heap to diel If we to their cries and them heedless by. wail from East, the while we feast and whine that the cost is htghl) X?rtf 1,,.,1rrt flimicflrl Mlllflrptl wlin I VUI lllllllll ..U ..w..j... .....u... ...... are even as yours and mine, no food, no shelter, hurled helter skelter, less cared for than dogs or swine Tha'nk God, not ours these children! We breathe with our eyes amist. Friend, God is dead and the devil instead is 1 "Four hundred scrapped on the deafen our ears tears, if we pass York-Chicag- dev-(Th- ey .... r)-.- .H M wonderful things in nature are never seen by the average abserver Possibly you are a close observer of nature, but did you ever think about nature's way of preserving species and individuals of species both in plants and animals? How is it possible for a tree to stand through the cold winter months with its branches exposed to the cold, rain, snow and ice. and its roots frozen in the ground and then when bpring comes again, leaf out and blossom forth? How can a grain of corn or a bean, after laying dormant for three or four years germinate, grow and produce of its kind? Isn't is peculiar that the rose leaves are always all the same shape? How is, it possible for a snake to stay in its hole all winter, frozen as stiff as so much iron, without food or drink, then when spring comes, crawl out as he was the summer before? Doesn't it seem peculiar that a bee docs not eat so much honey in a cold winter because he is frozen stiff most of the time? Scientist have found that by removing an egg from a bird's nest every day some specjes will lay as many as twenty-fiv- e or thirty eggs in order to hatch a certain number These are some of natures ways of preserving her plants and animals. And they are things which we do not understand. ?nd therefore make the sttidv of nature a deeper one Life will be more pleasant if we will learn all we can about nature and not only be a close observer, but be a friend to her Help her cultivate and protect her plants and animals God willed these children be killed of trie. and ours be cuddled and kissed " "The wind was blowing above the gardens. .......... .. -- .. !i .i i TTlniund Vnnrn Pnoke. i. This ma feels stro ugly doesn't he? Do you SDUttered and missed and I thought James Allen, of Holt sold a load of him? You know some people 'how cold Lake Michigan would feel corn to The Star Roller Mills, last blame say "All's right with the world." And "I sat tight, honing to reach the j week at $1.75 per bushel. you know it is not, and that expres- other side of the storm, for it did not sion is one of Satan's favorite lies. look to be I flflcw into it, James D. Scaton our real estate ( May 1st, Miss Beth Higgins, the and pretty thick when soon I reached the other last man returned from Arkansas ReDirector of this Near East week. He has several real estate deals State is going to publish what the side, where a heavy downpour of rain lief, on in that section which he is closing various counties in the State have was falling from a higher cloud, but the visibility was delightfully better. up given in this "Crusade of Compas"Within ten minutes I landed at put our Breckinridge way Roscoe Hendry had all his plows sion." Let'sthe top of her quota $2,8 15. Grant Park (Chicago) in beautiful up toward sunshine. Dunphy said the storm going last Saturday and they were Count the christians of the county passed over Maywood, and they were doing good work. and the generous sinners in our midst worrying about me. -j arrived at 1:50, as the card will sold Morris Alex- - ' and if each gives according to his I Vir a"d her ability the good deed jyill lie show. I thin k that is pretty good time IrvinSon ? wade Short anider tell Miss for mai, from New York to reach """.done by April 24, in, time to pmmtv ca Ives for ?.-- u tu-,- t . T4:rr;.,c r. r.... ubw 1IIKKII ...U. v....t ,s, Chicago on the same day, eh, what? in helping Hendrick Miller and Morris Jolly of one "eart.of one mind women and (T)le niail left New York at 7 a. m.) -i see in th;s morning's paper an to starving went to Akron. Ohio. Monday, where children debtArmenia and Syria in account of the storm I flew through, they hav e positions in a factory. i See these extracts from lhe Ken- - ami cannot resist the temnation tj and then you will not say(enciose a copy for you to see for Marvin Beard was over at Hojt ' tuckian" nothing to get excited about "there is vourself what kind of a storm it was. Monday inspecting his farm, no need to hurry!" very same storm I "This was-thnunu.tus ui i tie Vic Pile. Harned. M. H. Beard. people inrKS are Killing they :.re not encountered. in the city, and "You call see I have not exagger- to Louisville, went Hardinsburg, content wun sing such weapons as'atgj any. Monday. shot and shell, but resort to the brutal , "The way the lightning was flash- At this' aii ,rolIncl me vesterdav was trulv are in the market use of the axe and the knife house a Beard Brothers fearful, but it seems I was about as tobacco. They very moment there is in our again this season for young woman, who tells us that with safe ; ti,e a;r as otiier people were say if farmers want to sell and will a persons in a cellar take what they can afford to pay they shehundred other five days and i.ightsi on the ground. prayed for "When I wrote you last evening I are ready to buy. for help, but no help came. Then the put tle a(Ya;r very mildy for fear vo" surrender, prom- asked spoofing you if I With most fanners busy getting Turks to give them toprotection it they Would think I wasreany them encountered, tort you what j planting of the new ising ready for the desperate, i,ut now j have some dope to back crops, and with the failure of a good would Hemg me mercy they tnrew .... .. oi ine enviny j tobacco season to come in several inemseives on uclu P" fZoi p .Uisisse iuc oPH men to weeks, sales over the loose leaf floors The house, were toldown come outwauaq ""J sjuauiaAOiu u! husband the and her -Monday were the smallest of the seasnoi in - - i i cacorlmcl laUlO - AUTIUI S3fliJ?s is nrsii.. io.. leave i nc wus ,... son. Only 17,3t.) pounds of Pryor i .i. aoorwdy .y one me Jun,ous, are visiting her were offered for sale which brought niecnaxviy inTurkish neighbors. whoi M;ss . their own ster Mrs . R oy Hines. and Mr. Hines $1,073 78, or an average of $9 52. she knew, and who was a gendarme iu e icCov Owensboro Messenger the service of the Government Aftc. Misses Kate and Emma Lucas, of the men had been disposed of. then Quras visited t,,ejr sjster Mrs Dd. Mr Davis proprietor of the Mystic u3 .. 3tY- - "' ""-"'- . Lucas, last week Rock crusher says he has twenty ciuus his plant and all of them with wuik. in me cucidi iiieiee, sue houses at of her children escaped One are occupied He is putting in a saw child one killed Two young women STEPHENSPORT was mill to saw lumber to build five more teachers College were killP. H. Canary was in Hardinsburg, and repair his old ones He plans to ed in thisfrom the way. Another escaped and paint up and clean up and put in stood in water for eight hours, hoping ast Tuesday. R. A bmith was at Hensley ami electric lights. His houses are all equipped with water He wants to to escape the Turk, but was later Hardinsburg, last wek. " Mrs Joe Stewart visited relatives make living conditions as comfortable shot Make our county treasurer for Near last week and pleasant for his men and their bast Relief glad by sending him at Mrs. W J Schopp returned Friday families as possible This is a com- once your check or pledge His ad mendable move on the part of Mr. dress is the same B. F Beard, asst. ro"m an extended visit to relatives in ouisville. Davis. cashier of The Bank of Hardinsburg H A. Basham and family have inov-- d Thank you in advance friends, one into a cottage on Main St. and all. W J Schopp is in Louisville, this NATURE'S WAY OF We hope to have a list of those who Iveek. PRESERVING. have sent tu contributions for von Mrs Ida nottingham, of Lod'lnn-g- , By perhaps in time for this issue of The 5 the guest of Mrs. W. J. Schopp. John K. Duke. nreckenridge News Look out for it Mr. and Mrs. A B Cashman and "Is my name written there?" hildren an'd Mrs. Eugene Connor guests ot relatives and triemis Although the works of nature are 1ere Star. Sunday. HORSLEY-SAGWEDDING. more beautiful than anything that has Rev. J. C. Maxham, of Lhyenshoro, ever been accomplished by man, nature is not appreciated so much by Stephensport. April 19, (Special) ileliveted excellent sermons at the those who are always in touch with Miss Myrtle Horsley and Mr. Mike Japtist church, Sunday morning and her as she is by those who are less Sago were married on Thursday even- veiling. acquainted. Flowers, trees, birds, etc ing at 8 o'clock at the home of Mr. Jno D. Babhage, of CJoverport, was i town, Saturday. which are never considered by lc- - and Mrs. Ed Sago. pie living in the country, never esRev. C. B. Gentry officiated in the Harvey Stillwell was in Owensboro, st week. cape the eye of the city folk A study presence of a few friends and Mrs. Rvan Boswell and daughter. of nature is one of the deepest subw fnrv Low, of LouisvHle, weie jects in the world We might live to -- n,.,Hi.s be a hundred years old and spend our whole lives in a study of nature, and never get below the surface. The most IIUSl iil Ulll kll.iiaiJi i .. ...... ooo ooo I ooo ooo ooo I I nrpnrop ooo T ooo I e ooo ooo The Bay View Reading A pear tree 03 years-olstanding in Cicclc will meet with Mrs. R. M. Jolly Uncle Jimmy Polk's orchard is now next Saturday. full of blossom. It is three and a half -(- o) Bewleyville Mrs. Z. T. Stith has feet in diameter and houses a colony windows. of bees that have been in it for years. now about 125 baby chicks, (o- )Chas. Fallon, of J Q Nolle & . L. D. Addison is getting bids on a A. J. Thompson, Guston, Bro's store is another one of the two story brick bouse to be erected candidate for Legislature, was in . merchants who is following tip the on his piacc town Wednesday. Addison Company's advertisements with their -(o- )-J. (o) .. - .u . . WV nH Un .1 t huj.uiN. Neafus has sold his hardware wniuuw uisiimya. H Kingsbury and J. A Aiaynaii a corres- - nave scciire(i the contract for veloped his talent, through and furniture store to R. S. Dowell. course in window decora- - ng Len McGavock's two story (o) fag on Railroad St., known as the Stephensport A motion has been made that when Kirby Blaine gets a 'Jake May lot. Mr. B. F. May on the Hill, challen- bicycle that we give him ull sway .of (0) ges anyone in Breckinridge county to pjour jias advanced 25c a barrel in the streets in town one day. man tne tne produce a longer tisning. pole.r The cause is the ad -(- b). onc. ,n , P.os.session' Alr- iay say vance in wheat which is now worth Messrs C. M. McGlothlan, Dr. Win, ne inicnus silling oil uic miisiuc ami 00c m Chicago. Milncr and R. C. Richardson were in MLrne in nlftw I mftb H town Wednesday with a surveying awhile then fish awhile, so his long Mrs Thos Bolder and daughter, party. pole is exceedingly 'handy. (o)-- Mrs. Miss Essa, spent several days in C. C. Lewis has gone to NashOwensboro, and were accompanied ,? . wall paper have ad- - ,ome by Mjss Tlrka May TaliafTero ville, to visit her mother. The prices on vanced to such an extent that Edward anj Oscar Holder. (o) Gregory & Son, paper hangers, have r0 Axtel Miss Mary Mattingly is athad to cancel a number of orders.' Hon. Gus Lewis, of Planter's Hall. tending school at McDaniels. The price of paper has advanced who is- 7G years old and sprightly as (o- )per cent over last year, 33 a man of twenty, was in Cloverport Rosetta Mr Tile Bandy. Irvington iMcititifr relnfft.pe OOO will wed Miss Fannie Harring, Custer Mr. and Mrs. Mort Puinphrey, who on April 23. (o) a few weeks ago purchased a lot in' Tar Fork Two of our neighbor Breckinridge Edition, are planning to boyS( c B Qates anj, j T Keenan APRIL build a home there, probably this are at for the i jstrv The former Baptist and the When the sunshine disappears 'latter Methodist. In her budding haunts' Mrs. Roscoe Davis, who Mr. and (Q) April weeps her gentle tears have a grocery store in the East End 0, w, Hendrickson is keeping Wonder what she wants? of the city, are doing a thriving busi- - "bachelor's hall" on the farm former-nesMr. and Mrs Davis came here Iy occupied by Mr. J. B. Rice. Changing suddenly her style, from Lost Run and have entered into Q Straightway on the spot ' life in Clovciport quite naturally. Pellville. Born to the wife of J. J. April smiles her dazzling smile j Bruner, a fine girl, and to the wife of Wonder what she got? SHADRACH NICHOLAS. FORTodd Bates, a 12 pound boy. MERLY OF HARDINSBURG Brief the transformation lasts, -(- o)DIED IN PEWEE VALLEY. M. Stephens returned from Louis- Heedless of the cost, ville, where be disposed of his 13,000 April weeps still louder blasts T, T r. Nicholas, p0Unds of tobacco at something near Louisville, Wonder what she lost? who celebrated his eightieth birthday c; 0o ner hundred MCLandburgn Wilson in N. Y. aurrTi in the Confederate Home Infirmary at (o- )ana neraia. Pewee Valley April 4, died at 5 o Falls of Rough Little Margaret TELL CITY PLANING clock, Sunday morning, April 11, of Peyton, in MILL diabetes and the infirmities of old age. thought she the absence of her nurse, DESTROYED BY FIRE, LOSS would walk out into the He was a native of Hancock County, yard, but she made a most ungraceful COVERED BY INSURANCE. Kentucky, enlisted in 19G1 in Com exit out the front door with a bump tntantry, on her pretty little nose, Fire from an unknown orgin desPanv KV, u5th f"1"0 troyed the Tell City Planing Mill of 9rP,,an B"Bade, and fought with that -(- o)Tell City, Ind., on Wednesday night. famous organization in tne battles ot Yellow Lake This neighborhood The loss was practically covered by Shiloh, Vicksburg, Chichamauga, Mis being was startled by the elopement of Miss insurance. sionary Ridge and Peach-tremustered out in April, 18G5, The vet- - Becca Pool and Mr. Leonard Matting- It is stated that none of the large eran came to the home from Hardins- - '. of Long Lick, a widower of 70 stock belonging to the mill was desburg. One son, Will Nicholas, Owens- - winters. troyed so that orders are being filled right along. Flans are already on foot boro. survives tUir. was in tne i.oine cemetery this morning. lohii Slaton. Rosetta. came out to for rebuilding the plant at onc.e, . d the displays in The Wcdding's Drug Store of late is in - , on (iccu noticcaoie to me pcucsirains ... . v. i Main street ami ccriamiy a joy jo ine c vVaamR, ?"' ",'? ass s,a!u'Aart winin Couch, arc dow displaying and too they- have I,c !",cnsiv.c advertising plan P. each week in Their The Breckenridge News, foretell what they will display. It is interesting to watch their ads then watch their -- ooo attention given Taken From The Breckenridge News Wednesday, April 17, 1W u cry the sale of Fred Fraize. There' was a good crowd. Edgar Lewis purchased a flock of sheep,' Dick Owen, at the shops. a fine horse; and Ernest Robertson, (o) Ask John Vest if he knows how to a handsome colt. ... - (en Crist oant . . -- In Cloverport a thumb- mashed ofT - VV ride a bicycle. -(o)-Ir- vington - :!. "' a a build-ponden- ce dwell-tion- ( s. i ... ast-wee- S - c-- i, 1M flfr - -3 college-preparin- g min-summ- s. I I Ky.-Sha- dr.ach -- e, I () it nia Vl-rgi- ooo '"'u,ler CanyThe Country With Cox Cox Can Win Kentucky Democrats, you are asked to send delegates to tbe San Francisco Convention pledged to nominate a man who can win. That man Is James M. Cox. Govern- or oi Ohio. .'W, ce -- Cox Is Worthy Kentucky Democrats, you are asked to send delegates to the Democratic National Convention Instructed to CaSlI nominate a man who Is worthy to In the White House. &y You are asked to use your Influence for the nomination of a man, one who personifies the best traditions self-mad- m y Here is a candidate whose record as 'a vote-getter e Is known. O Three times he has been elected Governor of the normally Republican State of Ohio. Twice he was elected to Congress by big majorities over strong opposition. Me has been a winner In business, too, by his own merit and courage. There Is nothing In his record that should alienate a single Democrat!;.' Tote. ' There Is much In his record that will ommand thousands of Independent nd Republican votes. Americanism. A man, who, born on a farm, without favoring conditions, has risen from newsboy and printer's "devil" to reporter, from reporter to editor and publisher of two great papers. A man, whose neighbors, who know him best, have, called him three times to the highest office In their red-blood- of State. v jfDeposits Time on I I Our Service As Executor When this Company is appointed as Executor under Will, our service is distinguished by courtesy, promptness and rigid economy. We safeguard the best 'interests of every heir and beneficiary and act with absolute impartiality. Detailed information on ' quest. , His popularity was a big factor In putting the pivotal State of Ohio In the Democratic column In 1010. Ohio's electoral votes are needed this year; he can swing them. What ether Democratic candidate can? The Cox Movement In Kentucky Is backed by citizens who see In the nomination of Governor Cox Democracy's best chance for victory In State and Nation. It Is simply an effort to put Kentucky Democracy behind the one man who can win In November and, to in ure success, all factionalism Bhould be avoided and representative Democrats of character, intelllgence.and Independence should be elected as dele- A man whom no interests have been able to swerve from what he considered to be his plain duty. A man who adjusts differences between capital and labor without resort to troops. GOV. JAMES M. COX OF OHIO Born on, a farm March 31, 1870. Educated In country school and high school. Worked as farmer boy, news, boy, printer's devil and reporter. Owns and publishes Dayton Daily Newa and Springfield Dally News Elected to Congress in 1909 and 1911. Elected Governor of Ohio In 1912, 1916 and 1918. A keen business man who says "profiteering is1 the result of conditions carrying opportunity, If not preference, to one Individual or class over another." A normal American, neither reactionary nor radical, the kind of man who will restore normal conditions In a normal, American way. Such a man Is Jumes M. Cox, the man who can win. COX HEADQUARTERS re- gates. have been established In Rooms 1, 2 and 3, The Seelbach, Louisville, where Democrats who want to see a wlnaer nominated will be welcome. Come la, write or telephone. Send Cox Delegates to the State Convention 'Democrats, if you want a winner as. your Presidential candidate, If you want to see Democracy triumphant, attend the mass conventions In your county seats at 2 o'clock, Saturday afternoon, May 1, and vet fer delegates who will Insist on a Cox delegation to the San Francloco Convention. Women, who will cast .their votes In November, are entitled to representation and are urged to attend conventions. Bank of Hardinsburg Trust Co. HARDINSBURG, KY. 'The J3cxnJc tiat makes you eel cttifotne' 1 - Jf ,.! w.w , , .. jt - i- ':!." is .., ji y.l Kf - 2& 'iiHiiftliiltfBiiii liftfr rffif MM&i Vi J Iff Vllalil BaaaaaaaaaaaaauaaaaaaaaaaaaaBBasManaiiiBapnpwiMsvPi"HioiHHa '. I .I MlfcJif if ...'.. --wal it . u ZTH APRIL SI, 190 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY fnua 81, 1980 PAGES J 1 ft 3Mf Irwkfitribgr APRIL ing their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. CLASSIFIED Mike Popham. ADVERTISEMENTS you - WEDNESDAY, Entered at the Poit Office at Cloverpart, Kjr. at second clan matter. Sweater Hats for SOCIETY ITEMS Of NOTE Please notify the editor wm.i desire advertisements discontinued. FOR SALE FOR SAUv -- Cheap I'Iur mare. See J. K. McMilien, Addison, Ky. FOR SAI.R 2(10 Ilushels good yellow corn, shucked. Also' a few hrllrrs witsh calves. Ilr, I). S. Sphire, HardinshurR, Ky. hi THE FLOWERS THAT BLOOM IN THE SPRING LA TRA WILL SOON BE HERE 'HIS PAPFR REPRESENIED ADVERTISING BY FOR FOREIGN Personal Interest THE Sport Wear Chic and Ultra Fashionable will be these hats for the Sport girl and Stylish Miss Birthday Party For Harry Hambleton, Jr. Hambleton, junior, was Honored on the ciglitn anniver sary of his birth with a party from 2 to 5 o clock, Tuesday afternoon, April 13, at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hambleton on the Hill. The invited guests included Misses Edna Hall, Lena Swarens, Syble Berry. Edward Jackson, Loyd Cockerel, Charley Kcid, Robert Daughcrty, Carl Swarens and Lafayette Rcid. Master Harry NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 'RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES KATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE- I GENERAL OFFICES r()R eRRS. SALE-F- ull stock Black Lanoshan $1.00 per setting of 10, AIo While Wyandotts same price. All splendid layers. Mrs. A. C. llasham, Mystic, Ky. Spring Suggestions FOR SALE write--Quin- cy While Ear Corn. If interested Woosley, Webster, Ky, t, ror county umcti. For State tnd District ror cans, per Ilne For Precinct and City Offices. Opcei. 2 no .10 .10 .10 FOR SALE (I pure bred biff, bone Poland China boars. Low price. E. Bowne, Clover-porKy, BOO 115.00 For Cardi. ner line For all Publications lo the interest of individuals or expression ot Individ us I views, per line- STARK-LOWMAN FOR SALE Several farms of my own on the High Way. They run from 60 to 300 acres. Prices right. S. JL Haynes, Ky. Gar-fiel- MATTINGS MATTING RUGS FIBRE RUGS PRO-LINO Charming Mid-Summ- er HILL ITEMS Mrs. Fred Ferry, of Louisville, and Mrs. Fred Herring, of Mansfield, O., were guests of Mrs. Charlie Keil on CO. Louisville Representatives Hats On Display This Week SALE 0 good horses from B years. One mare heavy with foal. 1 horse mule, (J years old, Wi hands Sold under a guarantee. Prices right. be sold. (Jeo. Eskridge, The Stock llanhnsuurg, Ky. teed Illack high. Must Man, to 8 ' Wednesdays Mrs. Hillary Hardin spent the week-enwith he,r sisters, in the country Misses Mary and Lilly d Mc-Gavo- DORAN'S OAPE REMEDY A guaran cure for gapes. Thousands testify to its marvelous cures. Money back if it fails, postpaid. Circular free. Agents wanted. "oc, W. II. Doran, Brandenburg, Ky. FOR SALE If you want a new or used Ford car see W. C. Moorman, ilardinsburg, Ky. lie can deliver the cars and save you money. FOR SALE Two good fresh milk cows, one a registered Jersey, Tttrs. Charles Dohler, Lloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Old newspapers. 5c a bunch. llreckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR LINOLEUM AND OTHER FLOOR COVERINGS I H. .Miller, Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ferry. See V. G, Dabbagc if you have a house and lot to sell or rent in Mrs. Harvey Adams, of Owensboro, was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. E. Miss Evelyn Hinks Milliner Cloverport, Ky. v Mrs. W. H. Bowmer will be hostess to the Ladies Reading Club on Thurs- you buy. Write Fordsville Planing day afternoon. Mill Company, their price will come o oo o Mr, Eddie Nicholas, of Evansville, to you first mail. oo o was here Sunday. Mrs. Harry Newsom and daughter, W. B. Oelze, of Louisville, has aiiss Margaret wewsom were in been the guest of his mother, Mrs. Louisville, Saturday to shop, o oo Mary Oelze. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mullen have reMrs. James Waggoner and Miss turned to Ravenna, Ky., for an inMildred Sandbach, of Garfield, were definite time. in Louisville, last week. oo o Mr. Wallace Pierce, of Louisville, Write Fordsville Planing Mill Co., j spent the week-en- d with his parents. ior price ot Lailey Light l nants. 1 hey Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Pierce, .. . . v. n iMftn II iiiciu prumpiiy, i ooo v.uii uiaidii Mrs. Frank Fraize returned SaturMrs. V. G. Babbage went to day from ashort visit in Louisville, Bewleyville, Tuesday morning, to with her brother, Mr. Frank Warfield, spend a week with her mother, Mrs. and Mrs. Warfield. Sue Foote, during the absence of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Foote, who have Mrs. Paul Lewis spent Sunday the gone to Crawfordsville, Ind., to visit guest of Dr. Austin Popham and Mrs. their daughter, Mrs. Edgar Hardaway Popham in Whitesvjlle. and Mr. Hardaway. Miss Mary Joe Mattingly and Mr. oo o Mr. and Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer and Bernard Lewis were in Owensboro, chjldren, Misses Jane and Mayme Sunday the guests of Miss Mattingly' Bannon Sawyer and Charles Emilus sister, Miss Agneta Mattingly. Sawyer left Friday or Eddyville, Mr. Lilbon Smith has gone to where they will spend a week visiting .Ind., where he has accepted Mrs Sawyer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. a position with the Hayden Sign Co. E. G. Bannon. a. a Vin-cenne- Mrs. Joe Getting and Mrs. Burden were in Owensboro, shopping on Friday. Airs. Sallie Morton has sold her home on the Hill to George Kinder, who will take possession soon. Mrs. Jane Beavin, of McQuady, is visiting her son, Simon Beavin and family. Mr. Felix Dunn, of near Hawesville returned home Thursday morning. He had been for several days at the bedside of his mother, Mrs. Mary Dunn, who died at 9:30 Thursday night. Her remains were taken to McQuadv for ouriai. Mrs. Nat Tucker is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Burl Parson, and Mr. , J. C. NOLTE & BRO. typewriter No. (!,' Further information call or write The Urcckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Remodeled. SALE Good as new. Remington FOR SALE Thompsons Barred Rock Imperial Ringlet Eggs. Good hatches and safe arrival guaranteed. Mrs. F. C. English, Cloverport, Ky. s, Parson at Vincennes, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Loyd returned home Saturday from Paducah, where they were called to attend the funeral of his brother, Luther Loyd, who died at his home in Flint, Mich. The writer was the recipent of an Easter box from Mrs. Mary Dunn in California, containing figs and raisins of the latest growth. Although the box was delayed every thing as fresh as just gathered. 'Twas surely a treat and highly appreciated Mr. and Mrs. McKinney, of Tobins-poattended services at the Lucile Memorial, Sunday. While in town this week Dr. Williams was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Sipple. In a short time Mrs Sallie Morton will go to Owensboro for a protracted visit with her nephew's family, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Swaggert. rt tOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The llreckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. WANTED WANTED Female white help for attendants and various positions. Write to Superintendent stating age and past employment. Youth, Indiana School for Ft. Wayne, Indiana. Feeble-Minde- Laying up in store for themselves a foundation against the time to come.'- That's what our customers are doing. They arc preparing for their future days protecting themselves against an unhappy old age. m. vl, tq MISCELLEANIOUS OAPE CURE ,& WHITE DIARRHEA CURE Guaranteed to cure, or money refunded. Ily mail. 2."c each. Free literature. Agents makr big money. Address, National Gape Just notice the air or independence about a regular bank depositor they feel secure in the possession of a snug account. Come in today and open or add to your account. You will be well pleased with our excellent service and real courtesy. LOST? LOST White silk glove, Monday night. Apr. IS, between Masonic Hall and Wroe's corner. Finder return to Breckenridge News office. Reward. Mrs. Sallie and Miss Skillman returned week's stay in Marv Gray Conrad went to Fordsville. Monday morning to spend a oo o will be hostess fortnight with Mr. ' and Mrs. Wick-liff- e Miss Irene Jarboe DeHaven. o -0 to the Wednesday Club this week. Mr. and Mrs. James Winchell, of For prices on that new Rubber Tire Buggy, latest style, write Fordsville Scdalia, Mo , are the guests of Mrs. Planing Mill Company, Fordsville, Ky. Winchell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Newton, o o o oo "Mjss Eloise Hendrick returned SunMr. Jno. C. Leitch and son, John day evening from Louisville, where C. Leitch, Jr., of Ben Avon, Penn , she had been since Ihursday ' arived Sunday evening and are the ooo Mrs. Wm. Hoffious, who was ill guests of Mrs. Rebecca Liglitfoot ooo two weeks with influenza, was able to Dr. Austin Popham, of Whitesville, be out last week. was here Saturday to accompany oo o You owe it to yourself to get best home his daughters, Misses Ellai and prices on that new wagon before Julia Popham, who have been visit- Mr. O. T. Thursday from Louisville. a Os- ooo oo o DeHavcn CARTER'S LANDING Brother Union Star we have been in for forty days not sixty. Haven't been playing possum neither. Have been imitating the ground-ho- g just passing through a season for serious- BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Roff, of this city are receiving congratulations on the birth of a second son, Claude Meyers, April 22. Announcement is made of the birth of Harry Clay Board, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Board, Jr., of 2VI E Belknap, Ft. Worth. Tex. He is the first grandchild of Robert V. Board and Ellen Foote Board, of Ft Worth, Texas, and a great grandchild of judge Board, of ooo FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY Service and Safety first HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY I Some Typical Spring Values Georgette Crepe and Crepe De Chine blouses in round and square necks,flesh, white, navy and all leading shades. Beaded and embroidery trimmed. - - - - $4.98 to $6.50 The ever popular Middy, of excellent quality galatea or jean in all white or assorted colors, size J)8 to 44 - ...$2.75 Misses Middies in white with colored collars. Sizes & - - --. - -- .$1.50 and $1.75 to '14 years - Beautiful quality flowered voil. Splendid value. Per " - - - $1.00 T -- . - - -- f yard - length. Ladies knit Union Suits, short Tsleeves and-kn50c Sizes 30 to 44 7 Ladies Silk Hose, in brown, white and black. Special - i $1.50 price A full line of ladies and chilcl-ren- s' slippers in all styles. Men's Suits in all the prevailing styles and materials. Give our line a look before going out of town to buy. Thev are real values and splendid qualities - - $25.00 to $37.50 Men's latest spring shirts with silk fronts, also silk stripes. Sizes 14 to 10 - - - - -' -- ' ' - - $3.00 ', ee L I j ness not foolishness. The Holy season of Lent. Mr. Stewart Weatherholt. of Moeacuia, 111. Dear Sir: Got several hard bumps during that sleet but be lieve me there wasn t a bachelor girl in sight. And to think this is leap year too. Well by gum, now if you notice ' Proct Roberts, of Tulsa, Okla., and Joe Beavin, of Cloverport acting queer don't call the looney board They are suffering with a disease imported from the West called the oil fever, fever runs as high some days i Their as 105 in tire shade. Say girls if there are any of ydi j that haven't got Tom Hinton's number please register His number is 23 ring two. Tom's a member of the Bachelors Club owns a Ford pays an income tax has a heart as big as ' a pile driver and don't care a rap for . gasoline. We met an old friend last fall from Renfrow, Okla., his name, was Charlie Mattingly, son of Cap fnfinfylr v.. x.v. ., ............. WllinL'rc InnL- ..........,..., nf f"lrr- port. Charlie was known in boyhood He has grown so , days as Simmons. tall since lie moved to Ukianoma tliat he has to come down stairs to shake hands with you. We asked him why people grew so tall in Oklahoma. It's a necessity out West you are bound to keep your, head above those sand storms. We had a meeting of the Bachelors Club at the Seelbach, last Wednesday night Just after roll call someone knocked at the door, the door keeper says whose there. "Owen Whitehotise tobacconist of Balltown." What do you want? "I want to join the Bach- elors Club." Well come in says the door keeper we will look you over. Herman O'Bryan jumped to his feet . and says that man isn't eligible, he's ' married. Dr. Charlie Lightfoot the Club s physician was called in to examine Owen's head for flat iron, broomstick and rolling pin scars. None was found so Owen was slated for initation. But when Owen was led out to meet the croat. the coat dropped dead aut of respect for the late Paul Lewis, Austin Beavin and R. C. Carter who deserted the Bachelors Club for matrimony. We . i I i "Jjl! . ... - ! Now is the Time to Buy i Buggies, Surreys and Wagons We have, a nice stock, fully guaranteed. If you are going to buy anything in the above lines write us and we will send you our price; freight paid to your railroad station. . , I Carload John Deere Farm Implements Just Received We will be glad to send you literature about any of the above mentioned. Joe Mulhatton, Jr. ,. s." -For - Youths Suits in the latest styles and materials. 1 -- Men's fine quality Spring Hats in all the leading colors. $4.00 Each First class brown English ca)f shoes for men. All sizes. -- ' NOTICE Rapid advances in newspaper print stock is sending wallpaper sky high. Prices have been guaranteed to us only for this month. Oet your order in at once. Edward Gregory & Son. U, S. Government $8.00 Special If you are interested in the LALLEY FARM LIGHT PLANT, write us and we will give you full information promptly by mail. $6.00 to $12.00 price Special one bar of Palm Olive Soap this week for - 10c We still have a nice supply of Army Goods on hand, this is your last chance Don't delay. REMEMBER THE NAME Warns Farmers About Diseases Caused by Rats. GOLDEN RULE STORE l rinin-BanB- T Ui?inliruv ' They carry Bubonic plague, fatal to human beings. They carry foot and mouth disease, which is fatal to stock.' They kill chickens, eat grain, cause destruction to property. If you have P will kill them. Crerats mates rats after killing them leaves nq smell. Comes in cakes, ready for use. Three sizes, 5c. 50c, $1 00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad ,Payae (fc Co , Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard &, Co., Hardinsburg, Ky, RAT-SNA- FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKE WILSON, MILL CO. ii fi Manigtr FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY V PAGE I THE BRECKENRIDGX NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY APRIL SI, lMft THE BAR OF ELIZABETHTOWN. DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County TIRED, BODY AND SOUL? Not Sick, But Still Not Yourself. Think You'll Be Better Tomorrow Only You're Not. PEPTO-MANGAN THE STORY OF SMOCKS BETTER SIRES MEAN DOLLARS Planters Hall Stock Farm Qlcn Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 Kibboni at State Pait Five Yean Fai- -i TRY TAKING It Isn't Sleep You Need, But a in Good Tonic More Red Blood. occasional-ly.Somctimes Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletori 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route K Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD J. FARMS M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. Shorthorn anil Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Sultan, heads the herd on of White-hal- l Duroc llogj, Sprague Defender headi thr herd. Breeders of 2nd. priie Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Chicago, 1011). Inter-Nation- Glen Dean, Ky. Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealers In LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Clas- Robertson Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer in t PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan s Horses, Mules, Fine Sadpackage. Advertisement. dle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stables BILLY SUNDAY WILL NOT BE IN O'BORO IN The smock shown here Is n dark blue crep.e tie chine. About the bottom there of embroidered grapes and I Is a border cinal value. Be sure to ask for Gude's. There is leaves. In several colors. The neck Is only one genuine Pepto-Mangaand outlined with an embroidered hand the name "Gude's" should be on the which Is repeated nt each side over the . n, Everyone gets run down it's weeks before you get your energy, enthusiasm and happiness back again. Any doctor will tell you to be careful in a time like this. Your body has little power of resistance, and the danger of catching some serious disease is great. Temporarily, your blood has too few "fighting" corpuscles. It's the work of these same red corpuscles to keep you free from fati i gue, being constantly ttrcu out depressed in body and mind is almost a sure sign that your blood needs help for a time. is a standard Gude's remedy in cases of anemia (or It supplies the iron and other properties your blood needs to catch up with its task of keeping you fresh and alert in every fibre. i n has the hearty endorsement of physicians, is an agreeable tonic to take, and may be had at any drug store in either liquid or tablet form. Both have same mediPepto-Manga- n blood-lessness- .) The story of smocks Is long nlrcudy and It Is to be continued. Their popularity grows and hns not reached Its peak; hence designers nre giving n great deal of attention to varying and elaborating this graceful garment. Just now crepe de chine nnd crepe georgette nre oftenest employed for making the e smock, cither of them providing n background for rich embroideries nnd benutlful stitching done In silk or yarn or heads. Hand painting, outsuit-nbl- Pepto-Manga- pearance among the latest embellishments. lined with silk floss, hns made Its ap- shoulders. WESTERN TOBACCO GROWERS 1921. FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. WEBSTER STOCK FARM H. H. NORTON, Owner All Kinds of Live Stock. Webster, :- -: Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in -: Kentucky Try News Want Ads services. In communication with Dr Boone. Mr Sunday in his letter said "It is hard enough to fight the forces of evil in a community with all the religious interests united " No further efforts will be made to get the noted cvan-el- it in Billy Sunday has declined to accept the invitation to hold a meeting in Owensboro in 1021, because of the action of the members of the Third Baptist church in that city who refused to call off the morning and evening services during the proposed revival of Mr. Sunday's. All of the other Protestant churches of Owensboro agreed to cooperate during the meeting and omit the Sabbath day Owensboro IN WASHINGTON, D. C. Washington, April 13. To discuss relief for dark fired tobacco growers in Western Kentucky and Tennessee, these states called today on offiicals a delegation of business men from of the war finance board. They will have another conference tomorrow. In the delegation were Earl S. Gwin, Louisville; J. C. Empson and Charles E Bell. Springfield; A. H. Eckler and W. T. Tandy. Hopkins-vill- e and Sterling Fort, Charles W. Bailey and Emery Kimbrough, Clarks-'illTenn The board now is negotiating with a Virginia bank regarding a loan for marketing tobacco and several bills providing loans to foreign govern- inents to purchase the crop are pend- nig in congress e, I L was influenced to buy a high-grad- e cow for $155. quite to the disgust of his "practical" father who owned five cows, which he claimed, and truthfully, were "as good as the average the boy's cow, gave 24 quarts of milk, in the neighborhood." On freshening, and kept it up for a long period. while none of the father s cows was ai,ie to make any such record. Finally tMe father saw the point and confessed that it was a deal more profitable to expend his labor and feed on well-bre- d animals than on his average cow. The incident set the county agent's White litigation in Hardin county has decreased materially in the last few years Elizabethtown still mainCounty Agent Shows it is Po.or tains and supports a Very able bar Policy to Keep Stock "As Is Probablya decrease in civil practice due to the changed policy of the Good as. the Average" lawyers. They now all charge for legal advice and as a general proWhen Average is Low. position they not only tell their clients what the law is but in many instances "What is the use of all this noise prevent them from bringing suit by Sires and Better. their advice. about 'Better o Stock?'" It was one of the .If the lawyers were only on the farmers of the county who was talk - ' lookout for money the dockets would be crowded with cases and' much iiur "Look at those steers ovef yonder. money would be wasted in cases that No purebred sires among their an- would have no merit. The lawyers, cestors so far as I know. But they are however, while charging for advice, good enough for me I tell you, save the citizens much money by he said earnestly, coming ovcr keeping them out of court and they to the fence beyond which the county are too conscientious in the great agent sat in his flivver. majority of cases to simply make "I'll admit we've got a lot of help in money in court trials where they a scientific way from the information know there is little probability to winyou've brought us, but on this stock ning actions. proposition it's different. I believe in The Elizabethtown bar has always good stock, of course, and take a enjoyed a splendid reputation as to reasonable pride in my animals, but ability. Ben Hardin was at one time what is the use of overdoing it? We a distinguished member of this bar better move along the way we have and Col. James W. Hays, who pracbesn for the past 20 years, I say. ticed at the same time with the "Old Sometimes we get some poor animals, Meat-Axsaid that 'he was so power of course, but the creatures on my ful before a jury that he nearly always Dlace suit me pretty well. My tatner,,crot too much ami th Cnnrt n( An. on the old farm back East, never wor- - peals would then reverse his cases, ricd about purebred sires and he made James B. Buchanan, afterwards a fair living. What was good enough President of the United States, located for father is good enough for me ' in Ehzabethtown to practice law, but "Hold on a minute" said the county after going through one term of court agent, stopping his motor and coming he found so many able lawyers here over to the fence. "You've always that he returned to Pennsylvania. listened to what I have had to say in ; Judge A. B. Montgomery had the the past and I want you to listen to largest practice at the bar in his dav me now, lor tne simple reason tnat it and the people of the county had so means dollars and cents to you. It's much confidence in him as a man that nothing in my pocket, but it will mean he enjoyed wonderful success. Col I more profits, for you when you sell William Wilson was a most noted ' k products. your criminal lawyer and enjoyed unusual ' "Now here is the dope, as the boys success. He was ajso so successful say: United States Department of in suits against the L. & N. Railroad Agriculture men, other animal hus- that the company finally was forced bandry specialists, poultry specialists, to secure him as its attorney. and all the rest have figured liis Judge J. P. Hobson, was known as ' thing out on a broad basis. There are one of the most profound lawyers , two ways about it. Better sires mean while he practiced here and maintainbetter stock; that means better mar- ed his reputation in that respect duriketable products, and that means bet ng his sixteen years' service on the Appellate Bench. ter profitsl" Boy Converts His Father. Some people attempt to discredit the For an hour Bascom, the county legal profession and that comes about' agent, and Sam, the farmer, talked by an occasional black sheep, but as campaign, the a rule the Elizabethtown bar is comover the better-sire- s county agent skillfully citing examples posed of as intelligent and honorable from his own personal knowledge and citizens as can be found in the county. Elizabethtowil News from reports he had read. He told, for instance, of a New Jerseyboy who well-to-dI Bas-com," 16799 DIED in New York City alone from ney trouble last year. Don't alkn yourself to become ft victim By neglecting pakis and aches. Guard against this trouble by talcing V i- - COLD MEDAL Th world's standard remedy for Iddaey, tf i liver, bladder and uric acid troabUa. Holland'a national remedy since 10M. All druggists, three sizes. Guaranteed, Leek for the nam CoM Medal ea arafT k aad act at no ImluU PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON x Office ." MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice , MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 20 1606-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- I BullIag LOUISVILLE More Than 'Years Experience Branch House r live-stoc- Kentucky Creameries Gloverport. Kentucky J. R. Sanders, Manager i We are in the market 52 weeks in the year with the best cash price for your produce and cream. Come in and see us. IRVINGTON HARDWARE & IMPLEMENT GO. IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY Cox for President Those Democrats In Kentucky who believe that Governor James M. Coy ot Ohio because of his greut ability and superior qualifications should be the next President of the United States, have decided to lay his claim before our Democratic voters with the bope that they will join us in securing delegates to the San Francisco who will favor his nomination. To secure a delegation from Kentucky to Sun Francisco it Is first necessary that ull Democrats who ure for Cox shall uttend the county muss convention to be held in the various coun ty scuts at 2 o'clock In the afternoon of Saturday, May 1st, und see thut the delegates they send to the Democratic State Convention at Louisville, Tuesday, May 4th, are Cox men. This Is no time for strife within the Democratic party. The man who undertakes to create the Impression that the COX MOVEMENT Is a movement In the Interest of every Individual 'branch, wing or faction of the Democratic party In Kentucky, Is not a for party unity and party sucn, well-wisher BBBnHliesBBBaBaBk mm:J i " xu 'k '''$ m iiBijjBijjHK'''''-- ' KMbsBEZ? ' ;:v I MaW Gov. James M. Cox For Our Next President. Senator Camden In a statement given to' the press, said: "I am for Governor Cor because I believe him to be the one man who .can win against the Republicans In November. He is safe and liberal, bus a record In Congress, und three terms us Governor of Ohio. He Is a man every Inch of him, and one around whom every a element In the Democratic party cun nilly. He begun life 41s a newsboy and made his own way. He Is u'sound and successful business man, has never had any serious labor trouble during his demon- - cess. Former United States Senator John- son Camden of Versailles has accepted the chairmanship of the organiza- tion that Is being made for the Gov ernor In Kentucky, and that Is guarantee that the movement Is to be factional. not sulll-cle- over the second photograph. "Here is, White House and we want him to be what two generations of breeding with purebred sires brought. There's a Democrat. some pretty good Berkshires. Believe Cox is capable, Cor Is honest, Cox me, when the owner, standing back there, takes those hogs to market, Is a Democrat, and he Is the best run-n- he'll appreciate the money value of camIn our party as he seems to us. the better aires better Mick paign " The county agent paused a minute That's why we are for Cox at this time as if to let the thought sink in nnd that's why we want Kentucky to "Sam, you better sign up. This thing will mean a lot to you even more be for Cox. next year than this because you'll The COX HEADQUARTERS will be have more good animals on your place." open at the Seelbach Hotel at Louis"You win again, Bascom Times ville for communication from all who have changed. We have got to progress or we lose out. Count on me ill are Interested nnd believe that this the campaign." great man should be nominated and FORDSVILLE MAN RESIGNS where all Democrats will bo welcome. AS BANK EXAMINER. as er no opportunity to press his point home. "Sam," he went on, "you don't begin to realize what this thing will mean on your place. Right breeding counts every time. The United States Department of Agriculture tells of an Oklahoma farmer who owned two registered Shorthorn yearling bulls that he prized highly for breeding purposes. A butcher saw those bulls and on askinc the price learned that they were registered and that it would take stratlon in Ohio. He is broad-gaug- e i $200 to buy the two. What did he do when he killed $200, In every respect and has proved that but h'e the they and thenf said were the cheapest he can draw strength from every ele- - cattle he had bought for a long time because they cut the better kinds of ment of the voting population." beef, and more of it. My private opin aeprive tne Dad ion is it was We endorse Governor Cox because community of too use to those pure-bred- s, of the even though the butcher was we know James M. Cox to be one bun-dre- d willing to pay the price. But this is the per cent American, because he big point; Breeding counted in dolhas demonstrated his Americanism and lars and cents in that case, and it does every time." we know that he is the only kind of Hogs Pay Despite High Price. Turning from the subject of cattle American that will be selected to the to hogs, the county agent told what North Caroiina. boys had been doing. White House as the successor to Wood-ro"Even though hogs had never been Wilson. so high," he said, "hundreds of boys bought purebred pigs with the exWe know that It tnkes an extraor- pectation of selling their offspring. dinarily good man of the Democratic Those lads were not disappointed. Through their county agents, the pigs party to even once carry the State of were sold at splendid prices and more Oldo which normally Is Republican, by than one of their dads was converted by the experience to the use of pureover one hundred thousa'nd majority. bred sires." "See here," said the county agent, And, so we 'know that when a man pulling two photographs from his carries Ohio three times as has Cor, pocket, "these were taken down in Mississippi' This one here" indicahe is what the fellows who go to the ting one of the photographs "shows a typical Piney 'Woods rooter. You races call a safe "boss." know this kind of razorback, Sam. vT 1. l: We want first a capable man in the 1NOW iuuk ai tins picture, i....t:.. naiiums I w 1 A 11 friend to thinking, and the former lost When in need of High Grade Hardware, Building Material, Buggies, Wagons, all kinds of Implements, write us before buying. Our prices are right and quality the best. s - r Satisfaction Guaranteed i ) The Alex Gray Jack will stand the present season at the Haynes farm half way between Custer and Garfield, on. new Custer road. . He will serve mares at $12 to insure a colt, money due when, fact is ascertained or mare traded. BIG TOIVI I. Let's Carry The Country With Cox ., Frankfort. Ky.. April 14. Paul C. Snyder, of Fordsvilie, examiner for the state banking department in the Building and .Loan division, has resigned, and the vacancy has been filled by the appointment of E. J, Dauss, of Shelbyville. ,Dauss has been connected with the department as a clerk, Snyder has accepted a position with an Ashland bank. Also my saddle aiid harness stallion will stand at the same place am serve mares at, $10, BRING YOUR. MARES D. H. SMITH CAKIELB. KENTUCKY 1 V '(. v X likSJ k,. . 'ir''"ijr'& i 4 nry ' v fm y Svm tvT - v.- - rv.f APRIL 21, 120 if. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY and asked Bobby to tell her all about PAGfc? SUMMER HATS FLATTERING U. S. (CHEATER HARMS HIMSELF MOST fdtoy Who Does Not Play Mar tion Without Honor. fcWroles Fairlv is Likened to Na "There's Sammy Perkins calling you, Bobby: don't you hear him?" asked Betty, looking up from her books at her brother who sat across from the table. ''O oj 0 ol" came Sammy's voice ihrough the closed windows. "Yes, I hear him, but I'm not going out to play with him. He cheats," replied Bobby, making no move to rc- spond to the call. Mrs. Blake got up and went to the door and told Sammy that Bobby was ndt coming out. Then she came back lj$ w h" Administrator's Sale! O Breckinridge Circuit Court, Kentucky Jimis tiff, T. Sklllman't Guardian and Etc. Against Plain- 'Emma H. Sklllman's Administrator, Defendant. Equity No. 3947 of Sale By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at February Term, thereof, 1920, iif the above cause, for the Sale Hereinafter described property, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to e door, offer for sale at the in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday the 2Gth, day of April 1920, at one o'clock P. M., or thereabout (being County Court day,) upon a credit of Three Months the following described property, "Twenty Four Shares of the Capital of tock of The Breckinridge-Bank- " jXwM overport, of Par Value of Fifty TJ bllars Each Certificate Nos. 15 & 47, issued to the said Emma H. Skill-- 1 Lity n man, Railway Bond, roriy years, and deceased. Also One Louisville bearing four and per cent interest; said interest payable, March 1st, and September 1st, of each year. ' Said bond issued 1000 and due 1040. A. further description may be had by calling on the undersigned Adminis-tratpCourt-Housto-w- it: , '&J I one-ha- lf r. For the. purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale uptil 20,172 TON OF TOBACCO EXPORTED IN 1919. paid and having the force ahd effect judgement. Lien retained to seof a In 1919, 20,172 tons of leaf tobacco cure payment of purchase money. Bid- valued at $0,229,005 were exported, as ders will be prepared to comply against 13,085 tons at $1,823,650 in 1914. Cigars to the extent of 392.334 promptly with these terms. thousands at $8,078,853 were exported Lee Walls,, in 1919, as against 154,753 thousands Admr. of Emma H. Skillman's Estate. at $2,315,159 in 1914 Strikes in the United States created a great demand for the Philippine manufactured product instead of leaf tobacco, so that the export of leaf tobacco for 1919 showed a slight decrease from that for 1918, while cigars showed an increase over 1918, "It was not right to refuse to answer when he called," she said, "so I went to the door and spoke to him. I did not Want to tell him why until I heard your story, because I did not want to accuse him wrongfully. If he docs cheat you arc quite right not to play with him, and you must be frank and tell him why. That will be the greatest kindness you can do him. Now, what makes you call him a cheat?" "Well, when we were playing marbles the other day he counted wrong and took five that did not belong to him because he thought I did not know it.. And he pushed two or three from Jake's pile over to his own with his foot when he thought no one saw him. And at school he cut his desk and told the teacher it- was another boy. He's getting so that none of the fellows will play with him any more and I won't cither." "Are you sure he does these things?" asked Mrs. Blake. "Why, yes, I am sure. I've seen him cheat any number of times, and I've told him so." "If you arc very sure he does act that way, Bobby, you arc right and so arc the other boys who refuse to play with him. And you are right to tell him why. Perhaps you can teach him to do better." "Aw, I've told him a dozen times to cut it out, but he tries to sneak every chance he gets." "Poor boy, he is very unfortunate, commented Mrs. Blake. "A cheat cheats himself worse than anybody else Bring him to me some time, Bobby, and let me talk to him I don't want to sec him going wrong without doing something to try to put him right. "Every mean act he does lowers his character by just so much, and if he continues this' way he has a terrible life ahead of him. As he is losing all of his boy friends now by his dishon est ways, he will continue to find himself shunned by respectable people as he gets older and finally will have no companions but bad men. "That is the wors,t fate that could happen to any one. No amount of riches could ever make up for loss of respect and respect of others. When one loses that he is about through. And that is just as true of a nation as of a person. "No other country had any respect for Germany after she went back on her word. Her death knell began tolling when she referred to her promises as a 'scrap of paper.' "No onewants German bonds. But your Uncle Sam's promises are as good . as gold, because every one knows his word is always kept. Every one knows that Liberty bonds will be paid when due. They have Uncle Sam's word for that." "Well, mother, I'll let Perkins come in when I hear him call again, and if you can t persuade him to come clean we'll take up a collection to send him to Germany." self-respe- ct HOMES NEEDED FIND UNDERGROUND RIVER CLOSE TO HARRORDBURO. Harrodsburg, Ky., April 15 A few days ago a big cave-i- n of earth on the farm of Jim Wilson on the Bohon Pike, about a mile from towii, revealed through the opening a swift underground river. This stream has been measured and is thirty-eigfeet in depth. Trees and saplings the sink have gradually been drawn into the opening by the sliding laud, and those, that have fallen have been swept' away by the rushing current. Hundreds of p'coplc have visited the place The wonderful part is that the underground river is on top of a hill. William McFafYidgc says it was handed doWn to him that about 100 years ago a team of oxen was lost in this cavern and that huge logs were placed over the opening. He believes that in the passing of time the logs were covered with earth and vegetation grew there and it was the decaping of these logs that caused the present cave-iht funcl-shapc- EXPERIENCED 87 FOR KY. ORPHANS Ky. Children's Home Has 225 Children. - Appeal Made to Place Some in Private Homes. The Kentucky Children's Home Society now has in its Receiving Home in Louisville, 225 children. They range in age from a few weeks to eighteen ycars.i the youngest being a little girl less than three weeks, and the oldest a girl eighteen years of age. Owing to the fact that we have had no medium of telling the citizens the number of children we have, we have not had applications sufficient to place them in homes. Wc make this appeal to the citizens, asking them to open their hearts and homes to these children. There arc many in the institution, who arc sweet and attractive, and will radiate God's richest blessings and sunshine to the families and homes who take them. The majority of these children are ready for homes and when you take one of them, you are obeying the injunction of our Savior, who said "In- asmuch as ye have done it unto one, of the least of these, ye have done it unto me." People who are not in a position to give a child good care and attention need not apply, for it is necessary for us to know that our children will be -, I EARTHQUAKES IN 1919, 20 OCCUR IN WEST KY. Though the general public may not be aware of the fact, the United States usually experiences from 100 to 20O earthquakes each year This is shown by reports sent to the Weather Bureau United States Department of Agriculture, from the large number of stations which it maintains in various parts of the country and from its voluntary cooperators who send in d n. I well cared for. If a large number of these children are placed in the next HO or 00 days, we can relieve the counties of children who should be sent to us immediately, as it is impossible for us to take them until we place those we now have in the Receiving Home, and we hope that a great many of our tucky families will at this special time,' find it convenient to take one of these ' children into their homes. This brllllnnt group of summer hats Includes both largo nnd small shapes thnt nre In themselves clnssy. Lovely materials nnd colors mnke them nattering to their wearers. Fringed frills of changeable silk make the first lint; Just below It faille ribbon Is artfully used; at the left blnck For information address Kentucky mnlines nnd braid, nnd Children's Home Society, Louisville, turban Is of embroidered the Russian silk. Ky.. 1080 Baxter Ave. two-toned notices of earthquakes observed irf their respective localities. The number of disturbances last year was 87, and the number reported the previous year was 127. A very large proportion of these, of course, arc so slight as tq be entirely unnoticed by the public. On the Pacific coast slight earth tremors are of sufficient frequency to cause no comment whatever. The majority of quakes reported arc from that region One surprising fact, however, shown by the summary of earthquake reports for 1110, which has recently been prepared is that more than a score of these disturbances occurred in the Mississippi Valley. The region comprising southern Illinois, southern Indiana, western Kentucky, and Western Tennessee experienced 20 quakes, while one was recorded in .northern Missouri, two immediately south of Wichita, Kaus , and one in Washington, D. C. Many disturbances in the total number reported would have wholly escaped attention but for the seismographs, which are so delicate that they usually will detect a violent shock, no matter in what part of the world it occurs. High-Way- s Transport Lines TTHE Union Transportation Lines practically control today the Transport situation in Kentucky over the main High-Way- s leading out of Louisville through it's purchase and operation of three important Lines. WHAT THEY DO First Second Give Express Service at Freight Rates. v I WANTED! One Horse " or Mare. Sow and Young Deliver the farmer's live stock to market hours ahead of the Railroad Time. WEED BEDS RUINED, NIGHT RIDER TROUBLE BREWING. Hopkinsville, Ky, April 15. Destroying of three tobacco plant beds in the Bennettstown section, of the county, and the warning of farmers in Stewart county, Tenn., that they must not sell .their tobacco at present prices presajje instances of a revival g in this section. The of plant beds were ruined by being sowed with red top clover seed. night-ridin- Third Save in shrinkage alone more than the price of the Motor Truck haul. Fourth Greatly increase farm land values. ft. a m ft V Cattle. SIMON SMART KY. lit HARDINSBURG. ROUTE 2 ; ' SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Fifth Deliver freight direct from the farmer a. to consumer, and vice-vers- substantial earning basis today. It's stockholders share in the earnings of all our4 lines. Let your money earn big profits for you in this great new Transportation Industry. See the plans to open more lines over the High-Way- s leading from Louisville. One line through one line into the Tell territory and is on a Clo-verpoCity-Cannelt- on The company rt; beyond. - , Mr. Paul Baseler, representing this Company, will be at the St. George Hotel, Cloverport, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of this week. , MAIL THIS INFORMATION COUPON TODAY! UNION TRANSPORTATION LINES, ' 1. , " SWIFTS RED STEER FERTILIZERS JTfae 50 years of experience behind reputation of thefe.faraou fertilisers baa been built by the profit fanner have made from tbeb; uee. They arc kaown wherever bg yield are grown. Yean of field and laboratory experience have taught the Swift ataff of chemists juat what materials are needed in a fertiliser to produce the largest and most profitable crops. They have access to all the blcod,boa and tankage they want from the Swift packing plants. Other raw materials arc bought in huge amounts to meet the requirements of ' i -( Union Transportation Lines Incorporated Louisville, Ky. Gentlemen enterprise. Name V , : GENERAL OFFICES: 801-2-- 3 Realty Building' Bt material Without obligating; myself in any way I would like further information concerning an investment in.your usad LouisviHe,. . ' Louisville, Ky. FREIGHT DEPOTS: - We - special crops. carry Swift's Red Steer Fertilisers because we kaow they will make your farming more profitable. Cecae in and talk fertttUers wkh us. . . s ShctoyviHe, Bardstown, Bloomfield Address'.. Occupation., Telephone No, MMUIMHMMttUM4MtMIHII r t. t I.MMM. E.,At HARDEST Y , v-- gTWMKWgaaT. KY. t r , V - .. - A t t 'Wft'tjj.t W ,4 . ..f.i.. ... i' 8 ir- - '.4 - - i t .PAGE THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, WHEN TO STOP '.LETTERS WORKING. Science Has Helped the Young To Live Longer Than Used to. One of the advantages of living to the age of 70 or 80 is that other people take you seriously when you talk about living to be 100. If a youth of SI announced his intention to become a centenarian his hearers would advise him to divert his efforts to inventing a new system for the scoring of tennis games. Dr. William H. Welch, who had his seventieth birthday recently, is a great pathologist His occupation as well as his age warrants him in talking about longevity. With all due respect for the Psalmist, Dr. Welch points out that in the last century man's span of years has been extended by one hundred and fifty months. This docs not mean, however, that everybody now alive should expect to live to be 82J4. Science has helped the young to live longer than they used to. When a child is born nowadays it has a much better chance of living to the age of 50 than it would have had if it had been born in the Monroe Administration. We gather from Dr. Welch's remarks that after the fiftieth birthday is passed Providence is on the side of the wise livers. Little has been accomplished, he says, in the way of promoting longevity for those who have passed the half century mark. The heart and other organs then begin to decide how Jong their owner shall exist, Dr. Welch admits that activity tends to lengthen life in persons beyond middle age, but he docs not advise old men to hang on too long to the reins of business. They should make way for the younger men. It is important that the younger men should have a chance to do important work while they arc in their prime." The trouble with that adviGc is that in the great world of production just now the young men have become drones to an alarming'extcnt. They want fewer hours, slower work and more pay. The older men cannot quit. What they have saved up, what should be a competence, is only half enough to live on in retirement. For these unlucky persons we can hold out a little comfort Dr. Welch says that in many cases men who quit busfness die sooner than they would die if they had remained in harness. But every man ought to want to stop work at 100 and go in for golf or become a motion picture star. N. Y. Sun and Herald. 1 T CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY DEMOCRATIC pOUNTY CONVENTION ON MAY 1. AP1&L M, ' 1W0 FORMER MAYOR INDORSES TANLAC r: I WE FARM AND STOCK W. J. Schopp has a Lallcy Light plant installed in his residence at Stephensport. He and Mrs. Schopp arc both delighted with the plant It is a regular electric light system and alt you have to do it to touch a button and you have a light day or night. ooo APPRECIATE MOVED FROM COUNTY SEAT. . "You Will Hardly Know Mc When We meet Again; For I Am Getting Well," He Writes Friend. One of the latc.it additions to the list of leaders of thought and action who have come forward with thejr unqualified endorsement of Tanlac is the name of Hon. Frank V. Evans,1 former Mayor of Birmingham, Ala., Examiner of Public Accounts of Alabama, and at one timp editor of one of the South's greatest newspapers, The Birmingham Writing to a personal friend in At lanta, Mr. Evans says. Birmingham, Ala., Feb. 2nd. : By the way, you "... 'will hardly know me when we meet again, because I am getting so well and strong again. As I told you while in Atlanta last month, I have been suffering a long time with gastritis, as the doctors 'call it really a disordered stomach with consequent consti-- l pation pains in the shoulders, head- -' ache, belching, heartburn, loss of appetite, loss of sleep, and fainting spells. For weeks I could not sleep on my back. "One week ago; upon recommendation of friends who had tried the medicine, I purchased one bottle of Tanlac and began taking it. Since my second dose I have suffered none of these troubles to which I refer, and really believe I am going to get perfectly well and strong again. Won't that be wonderful at my age? Well, certain it is that Tanlac is a wonderful medicine, and you know I am not 'puffing' mere experiments and am rather orthodox as to materia medica. "I shall continue the treatment with perfect confidence in the final results." Signed "Frank V. Evans." Taidac is sold in Cloverport at Wedding's Drug Store. Advertisement. cx-Sta- tc Age-Herald. Held at County Seat To Select Delegates td State and National Conventions. ( i I WORK ON AIRDOME STARTED Work on the new Airdome for mov ing picture shows which is to be opened May 1, is under way, and ift the weather conditions permit, Mr. Bcavin the new manager, will pos- sibly be ready to have his first .show on the date set. KENTUCKY BANKERS "MUST GIVE TOBACCO MEN AID. Honkinsville. Ky.. April 10. A large corporation with sufficient capi- - j tal for loans to foreign tobacco buyers is a project to be placed before a convention of Kentucky and Ten-- . nessee bankers of the Dark patch district. Wni T. Tandy and A. H. Eckles of Hopkinsville bankers, who return- - ' ed from Washington today after a week's stay there in connection with the tobacco situation They declared a meeting of all bankers of the district will be called soon with a view of organizing a cooperation deal directly with foreign buyers The salvation of the tobacco growers is in the hands of the bankers of their district, was the ultimatum of the war finance board, with which the dark patch bankers conferred in Washington. i . f GERMANTOWN Farmers of this place are very busy. Mrs. Frank Davis was the guest of Mrs. Ova Robertson, Sunday afternoon. Mrs . Dick Wilson and daughter, Lora, spent Wednesday with Mrs. Sandy Thornhill. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Wilson went to Harned. Saturday shopping. Hardie Wilson and sister, Lora, called on Miss Louise Thornhill, one night last week Mr. Frank Nix spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs. Taylor Nix. Misses Ednaand I.ura Davis were the guests of Misses Anna and Edna Nix, Saturday afternoon. Rev. A. A. Smiley filled his regular appointment at Locust Hill, Sunday. Quite a large crowd from here attended praye meeting at Locust Hill MEMBERS STATE BOARD Saturday night. OF EDUCATION NAMED. Miss Gola Robertson spent Saturday night and Sunday with Misses Frankfort, Ky., April 19. The gov- Lexie and Rhea Davis. ernor tonight announced the appointSandy Davis made a flying trip to ment of Dr. W. A. Ganfield, president Kingswood. Sunday. of Centre College; C. J. Hayden, presMr. and Mrs. Steve Davis and Mrs. ident of the Springfield board of edu- Roscoe Davis passed through here of Louisville, Sunday enroutc to Locust Hill to see cation; Alod Barrett, and Miss Belle Bennett, Richmond, as their father, Mr. John Davis, who is members of the Educational survey ill. board Milton Nix and Hardie Wilson went to Kingswood, Sunday night. ATTEND FUNERAL OF MRS. MARIA DUNCAN. OIL WELLS DRILLED IN Mrs. Vaughan Fritsiininons and Miss NEARLY EVERY STATE. Helen Duncan, of Evansville, Ind., Mrs. Fred Hening, Mansfield. O, and Wells have been drilled for oil in Mrs. Fred Ferry, of Louisville, were here Wednesday to attend the funeral every State in the Union except the New England States and possibly four Mrs. of Mrs. Maria Duncan. and Miss Duncan are grand- others North Carolina, South Carolina, Neveda and Idaho. Only sixteen children of the deceased. States however can be called A number of deep wells have GERMANY'S DEBT TOTALS 02,000,000,000 MARKS. been drilled in Florida, the deepest Berlin, April 10 Dr Wirth, minis- being one near Bushnell, in Sumter ter of the treasury, told the budget county, which was carried to a depth committee of the National Assembly of a.OrfJ feet. This well and one near yesterday that Germany's consolidat- Waycross, in southern Georgia, which ed debt on March :il, amounted to was drilled to a depth of ".1,015 feet, 92,000,000,000 marks; that the floating are two of the deepest wells in the debt totaled 105,000,000,000 marks and Atlantic Coastal Plain, would be greatly increased The posIt's a most unusual thing tal administration, the minister said, would have a deficit of 900,000,000 to see a man who doesn't bemarks. A new credit of :t,000,000,000 lieve in. advertising. If he doesn't bemarks would be required for reducing lieve in it he is usually ashamed to food prices until the end of June admit it Fitz-simmo- ns rtaliliacrf. Flpar ?ir! Plpaci Mr The Democrats of Breckinridge send my paper to 744 S. 10th, St., County, are hereby called to meet at Louisville, instead of Hardinsburg. the court house, in Hardinsburg, Ky., Yours, Burt Carman. on Saturday, May 1st, at 2 o'clock, m. 1020, for the purpose of selectSUBSCRIBES FOR 6 MONTHS. p. delegates to attend the State Coning The Brcckenridge News: You will vention, to be held in Louisville, Ky., find enclosed seventy-fiv- e cents for on May 4th, 1920. Said State Convenwhich please send mc The Brccken- tion will select delegates to attend the ridge Nws for 0 months. Oblige, J. National Convention, which will be A. Lampton, Madrid, Ky held in San Francisco, California, on 28th, day of June, 1920. RENEWS FOR HOME PAPER. There shall be one delegate allowed Mr. Babbage. Dear Sir: You will for each 100 votes cast for the demofind enclosed $1.50 for renewal for my cratic electors for President in 1910. home paper, The Brcckenridge News.) All Democrats arc cordially invited I can't do without it. Ben Walker, to attend the County Convention, and Boody, III, take part in the selection of delegates. D. C. Walls, Chairman of BreckFROM MRS. KINGSBURY. inridge County Democratic ExDear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed you ecutive Committee. will find money order for 50c to send me The Breckenridge News for four MAN'S VANITY TO BLAME months as I am anxious to get my FOR H. C. OF CLOTHING. home paper every week. With best regards. Mrs. Lora Kingsbury, Tulare, Chicago, April 15. The "hevamps" Cal. swaggering male fashion plates and old men possessing young men's amRENEWS FOR A YEAR. bitions are responsible for the. high John D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. cost of living. Tailors said so today Dear Sir: Enclosed please find check at their .annual convention. for $1 GO for which credit my account Man's vanity is shooting clothing to The Brcckenridge News. With best prices sky high and taking prices of regards I am yours truly, O. W. other things with it, they say. Sanders, 414 S. Garvin St., Evansville, "Demand for trick suits with fanInd. cy belts and fancy imported top coats that feature style more than service CONTINUES ON. OUR LIST. is to blame for the high cost of livThe Breckenridge News, Clover- ing," said Arnold Morgan, Chicago port, Ky. Gentlemen: Enclosed check clothier. "Merchants must have a for 75 cents Please renew my sub- greater profit on these scription to The Breckenridge News young men's models for style changes and change my address from 1245 S. so frequently that if we should hold 7th, St., Yours O. D. Laslic, Louisthem over un.tij Another year we ville, Ky. might not be able to sell a single one. That's why we must sell them while SUBSCRIBES FOR ANOTHER. the selling is still good, and for our Mr. Jno. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: risk in carrying them ask a larger Please find enclosed P. O. money profit all around." order for $1.50 for which please send These suits, Morgan said, arc deThe Breckenridge News for one year manded by the young boulevardier, to Mrs. W. H. Dutschke, Lodiburg, the middle-agepromenaders and Ky. Please start with the next issue. "monkey-gland- " grandpapas. Respectfully, Mrs. B. V. Lewis, AmThere is to be no limit to freak styles this year, the clothiers said. nions, Ky,. " pants trousers, g FROM J. E. STEWART. jackets and high-cvests Mr. Jno. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: I will be among the summer designs, am sending yo.u pay for my subscrip"Sane" clothing buyers, they said, tion to The Breckenridge News for will wear plain-cblue serge suits. one year and six months. Please send Many clothiers predicted lower it to Chenault, Ky. Yours truly, J. E. prices. Complaints from customers, Stewart. they said, were pouring in and many threatened to quit dealing with tailENJOYS EACH ISSUE. ors. Mr. Jno D. Babbage. Cloverport, RETURNED HOME. Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed Misses Alvena and Annie Laura $1.50 for renewal of The Breckenridge ; iNews ror tne yeariyo, i sure enjoy Jolly, of McQuady, Ky. returned each issue of the News and look for- Tuesday after a visit from their cousin Miss Hannah Tate, of Hardinsburg. ward to its coining each week I as ever B. M. Taul, Waynoka, d "Rip-rapside-creas- certainly cleaning up the timfier on the tract'of land he bought of Taytof Scott recently. He is planning tb put it in tobacco, He is the most enthusiastic farmer wc know of. His enthus iasm doesn't run to the money end of farming as it does to the improvement. He wants a farm that nroducesi well and looks well and he is going' to have it, one that will be a pride of every passer by. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS is Asparagus is one of the earliest and most wholesome vegetable and should be grown in eyery home garden where it' can be produced successfully, say specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture. As a canned product asparagus is one of the best, because, it retains its flavor better than most other vegetables, tt o o A Few Fall Boars Ready for Service A few smaller boars and Have you something to sell or trade. People watch and read the Classified Columns in the Breckenridge News every week. Send in your for sale or exchange ad and sec if you don't get results and get them quickly. Just one cent a wdrd per insertion is all they cost. , ooo gilts and some gilts bred for summer farrow BARGAIN PRICES W. J. OWEN & SONS HARDINSBURG, KY. Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman Death To The Pests! NOW IS THE TIME TO GET RID OF $1 'Rats and Mice ' RAT RAT AND ROACH PASTE RAT ANNIHILATOR - r DEATH TO .RATS - BIS-KI- T -- 25c 35C 15C -- 15c' 3 A skin you love to touch" CAN BE HAD BY THE PROPER. USE OF WOODBURY'S SOAP PRICE ,25 CENTS tight-fittin- ut ut l$ i. Wedding's THE Cloverport, DRUG STORE' Kentucky in Okla. P. S. Please get some items from Balltown and Beechfork. I would love to hear from there some time as I know some of the people there. v ! Mrs. Bowen Tells How Rats Almost sUg I V M l Burned Her House Down. c. "For two months I never went in our cellar, fearing a rat. One night in bed I smelled fire. Sure enough the rat had been nibbling at the RAT-SNA- Perfect Lenses for Imperfect Eyes of Louisville, Ky., IRVINGTON HARDINSBURG CLOVERPORT HAWESVILLE 3rd Tuesday and Wed- - 3rd Thursday and Fri- nesday, W e d d i n g's day, Patterson's Drug Drug Store. Store. matckes. If I hadn't acted promptly my house would have been burned. P Later we found the dead rat. killed it. It's great stuff." Three sizes, ."ic, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport. Ky.; and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsbrug, Ky. -'- M. D. Harner, of the Harner Optical Company will make regular monthly trips as follows: 1st Tuesday and Wed- - 1st Thursday and Fri- n'esday, Park's Drug day, Lex's Drug Store. tr Store. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS 4 ri H m CLEARANCE SALE! ':.., V now-a-da- FOR SALE ? In order to make room for our Dry Goods, Shoes and Clothing, we are going to offer' some" exceptional values in Tinware, Queensware, Shelf Hardware and Canned Goods, as 16ltig,.as' they last. This is a chance to get some 'real bargains. ftyfkKl? AITD .:' .? j-- '.'l rf.. 'V r One Howard Piano (new); one Ford Roadster; one Fine Jersey Cow (fresh); many articles household furniture; plows and many other articles. Call or see CTADr VAfTD HFAnnTTADTI?DC r f - $?,.V; "v, ,rv REEVES & BOWMER L B. REEVES and W. 8, BOWMER JOHN T. HOBEN, Manager Hardinsburg, Kentucky. f s i i H. HARDINSBURG, KY. J. ROBERTS '. I".' ' I ' rm. -- iJl '' U'. .. ,.,,,-4- 1mJL. . - JMto.. i: .. Uui.l'i a A Jk.-mlf- ' 1 - ..M. ' 3 , ' w ',&., & .' " . v ;.li