You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: May 12, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920051201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 12, 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. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; '75c for Six Months , VOL. XLIV ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, v $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 12, 1920 8 Y i MAY Pages No. 46 T0BINSP0RT FARMER IS MISSING L 355 PAIRS" ARMY SHOES SOLD IN ONE DAY. Buyers From Indiana and Adjoining Counties Get Army Goods. PROGRAM OF COMMMENCEMENT WEEK BRECKINRIDGE CO. HIGH SCHOOL. CELEBRATES 00TH BIRTH-DAANNIVERSARY WITH 4 GENERATIONS PRESENT. Mcsdamcs LICENSE PENDING LEGAL ACTION in this city year for A very The John Suddarth Left Home made aGolden Rule Store army shoes Breckinridgesuccessful High School the County is record sale on Wed. A. M. Mysteriously. Saturday. 420 pairs of shoes were re- closing Friday May 31. Following is ceived at the store on Friday after- the program for commencement week: .. Brother of Mrs. B. H. noon late, and by Saturday evening Baccalaureate service, Sunday, May Parrish: only. 05 pairs were left. There were 10th, 1920, 8 p. ni. at M. E. Church John Suddarth, a prominent and farmer, has well known middle-agebeen missing since Wednesday morning from his home on his farm in the Millstone locality, between )H and Tobinsport, and all effort upon the part of his relatives and neighbors to locate him have been in vain. Mr. Suddarth arose on Wednesday morning about five o'clock, as was his custom, and after starting the fire in the- kitchen stove, he left the 'house. It was thought by his wife that he had gone to attend to the stock at the barn and nothing was thought of his absence until the usual time for him to come to breakfast had passed. A search about the barn and premises did not locate him family know. and the members of the took his gun ing that he sometimes and went out hunting upon the farm had before breakfast went to sec taken the gun. The gun and two loaded shells that were kept in the house in. an accustomed place were gone. After several hours had passed and the man did not return home a search of the farm and surrounding country was begun but no trace of him could be found. On Thursday Ed Suddarth, a brother, and Dr. White "were in Caxinelton making inquiries but no one had seen him here. Nobody in the vicinity of the Suddarth home had seen him and his sudden disappearance is proving a mystery to his family and friends. Mr. Suddarth d mood Was in his usual and if he had any trouble of any kind be kept it to himself. Nothing unusual .was noticed about his conduct. Every foot of ground within several miles of the Suddarth, farm has been carefully gone over and no trace of the missing man has been discovered. No cause can possibly be assigned, as to why he would want to leave home. Enquirer. The missing man. has six children at home, and he is a brother of Mrs. B. H. Parrish, of Cloverport. d Can-nclti if-hgood-nature- buyers here from Cannelton, Tell City South. and Tobinsport, Ind., and from all parts of Hancock and Breckinridge Preludc counties. The shoes sell for $1.50 a, Processional Hymn No. 8 Invocation pair. Besides the shoe sale, 20 cases of Hymn No. 0 roast beef and 10 cases of bacon were Scripture reading Prayer sold out of the army goods. Anthem "O Praise God in His Holiness" Lerman. OF- Baccalaureate sermon Rev'.- O. L, SCHOOL BOARD - FICERS ELECTED D. B. Phelps Reelected Chair- Curi, D. D. Hymn No. 33 Benediction -- . man. Whitehead and Bandy Will Succeed Keil and Behen. The annual election of officers for the Cloverport Public school board was held Saturday evening. D. B. Phelps was reelected chairman and Dr. B. H. Parrish secretary. Messrs Charles Keil and Ira D. Behen, who are employees of theL. Hi & St. L. R. R., and who were elected on the school board two weeks ago, had to decline their election owing to a state law which forbids railroad men from serving on a school board and at the same time using their transportation. Messrs. J. R. Bandy and Ed. Whitehead were elected' by the members of the board to succeed Keil and Behen. The next important meeting of the school board will be the election of teachers for the fall term which is to be held within a short time. Auditorium. Song "My Old School Class Day exercises, Wednesday, May 19, 1920,x8 p. m. at High School Kentucky Home" "Edwin and the Pearls, An Allegory" Georgia Mc Haswcll Duet Ruth McCubhins and Genevieve Brown. High School Journal Underclassmen Song "Commencement" School Class Prophecy Monna Hall Duet, "Crown of Triumph" Mona Hall and Georgia Mc Haswcll Class Will Robert Miller Song, "Valedictory" School Graduation exercises, Friday, May at Opera House. Invocation, Rev E. B. English Chorus "Welcome Song" Emerson, High School Valedictory, "Builders", Ruth McCub-bin21, 1920, 8 p. m., s. J, Can-nelt- "WHY GIRLS DON'T u.4" LEAVE HOME. Miss Olivia Brown intended to go over to the Easter doings at Flint Ridge church, Sunday, b,ut found she didn't have enough face powder to last her mor'n half way there. Arkansas Thomas Cat. ck "Lolita (Spanish Serenade,") Tracy, Mrs. Russell Compton. Address, Mr. R. M. Holland Quartette "In This' Hour of Saftened Splendour" Pinsuti; "When the Golden Sim is Melting." Bliss, MISS CLARK WEDS EX- Misses Beard and Hendrick, REGULAR ARMY. SOLDIER Messrs Bowlds and Dowell. Presentation of Diplomas, Supt J!" R. Glen Dean, Ky., May 10. (Special) Meador Miss Anna Bell Clark, daughter of Mrs. Becca Clark, and Mr. Vernon Benediction, Rev. R. W. Huntsman. Matthews, son of Mrs. Lida Matthews were married in Hardinsburg, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Matthews returned here where they had twelve o'.clock dinner at the home of the bride's mother, and afterwards left for Brandenburg to visit the groom's sister, Mrs. Tom Trent. At Baccalaureate Sermon SunThe groom served about six months day Evening: Dr. Williams, in the U. S. Regular Army. They will reside in Glen Dean. of Louisville, Preaches. Solo, CROWD GREETS THE FOUR GRADUATES Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Louisville, Kentucky Commercial Banking Savings Accounts Trust Business. Safety Deposit Boxes. A crowded auditorium and Sunday school room greeted the four "sweet girl graduates" of 1920 class of the Cloverport High School on Sunday evening as they marched into the Methodist church for the baccalaur-at- e sermon which' marked the opening of commencement week. Rev. Dr. T. N. Williams, of Louisville, pastor of the Lucile Memorial Presbyterian church here, delivered the sermon. Dr. Williams first noticed the absence of boys among the graduate's and he deplored the fact that more boys did not complete their high school education. He commended the four young girls for their perser-vanc'and added that they would be tlft. last class to be graduate from this school before women were granted aqual rights with men. Dr. Williams' address was inspirational to all of his hearers. Mr. Galloway, superintendent of the Cloverport Public School, publicly announced the Class Day exercises on Tuesday evening in the Baptist church at 7:30 o'clock and the commencement on Friday evening in the Methodist church at 8 o'clock. e, FIRE LOSS REACHES NEARLY $7,000 Judge Henry Moorman Loses 2 Barns, Silo and 10 Head Cattle. Origin Unknown. Fire of unknown origin consumed two large stock barns andv a silo belonging to Judge Henry DcHaven Moorman, Sunday night at 8 o'clock on his farm which was formerly the old county fair grounds near Hardinsburg. The total loss is estimated between $0,000 and $7,000, with insurance of $2,000. Judge Moorman suffered the loss of eight head of mules and 2 cows, and a total loss of farming implements, wagons, hay and corn. He was at his home in Hardinsburg. and was notified of the fire by his tenants. The blaze spread so rapidly that the tenants on the farm were not of the fire until the buildings were all one mass of flames and too late1 to save any "of the stock. Since his return from overseas, Judge Moorman has been devoting most of his time to farming and he was practically jusj getting established with stock and farming implements. The barns were built from the stables used for the stock brought to the county fairs, RAISE MORE THAN QUOTA. The finance committee of the Breckinridge county Baptist Association reports $7,S00a collected for the 75 Million Campaign from the churches in this association, The quota was $7,000 and the entire sum was raised in five ' months. N, " 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. BULLEIT, Fre.ident. P. L. ATHBRTON, V. Prti. TAUL COMPTON. V. Prtt. an BERNARD BERNHEIM, V. Pret. J. F. EISENBEIS, Ait. Sec P. J. BOHNE, V. Pre, tad R. S. RAPIER, Ait. Trei. Sec. Tre. Wc Issue Travelers Checks and Foreign Exchange. Stephcnsport, May 10. (Special) Chas. Tinius, Chas. May-sc- y and Lewis Stewart entertained a DELEGATES TO SO. BAP- number of their relatives to a dinner City Council Raises License to TIST CONVENTION. last Sunday at the home of Mr. and $100 on Poultry House But Mrs. Lewis Stewart, in celebration of Holds it up for Legality. Breckinridge and Ohio Counties Well the birthday anniversary of Mrs. Elizabeth Basham, Mrs. Chas Maysey Represented. Mayor John A. Barry called the and Mrs. L. L. Stewart. City Council together Friday night Four generations were represented on a special call to take up the license ' Breckinridge' and Ohio counties will be well represented at the Southern and fourteen partaking of the boun- tax on the. wholesale poultry house Baptist .Convention which convenes teous feast. Mrs. Basham, who had here by request of several citizens in Washington, D. C. on May 12 and that day reached her 90th mile stone, unjust, and would drive farm trade walked to the home of her niece and who claimed the license continues until the 17th. of $100 was Those who went Monday from enjoyed the occasion as much as her from Cloverport. The meeting drew great great grandchildren. Breckinridge county were: Rev. E a larger crowd out that night than B. English and Mrs. English, of has been at a council meeting for Hardinsburg; Rev. Harvey English, some time. Amnions; Mr. and Mrs. I. B. RichardMayor Barry made a statement that son, Garfield; R. G. Robertson, Glen the ordinance had only been posted Dean; Misses Rosa Lou and Mcda and a law, it CHURCH couldnot amendedand the only waythe Ditto, of Irvington. From Ohio be was for some of county representing the Fordsville council who had voted for the orBaptist church were: Mr. and Mrs. dinance to make a motion to reconJake Wilson and daughter, Miss Mary Pastor of Ravenna Church Will sider it, but members of the council Nancy Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. refused to do this and the ordinance Accept Pastorate in CloverWesterfield, Rev. R. L. Brandenburg will be taken to court to test the legality of it. In order not to interand Miss Martha Albert Quisenbcry. port. fere with the produce that was fast accumulating a motion was made susRev. D. C. Nail, of Ravenna, Ky., tained by the council to allow the CLOSES has been called to the pastorate of poultry house and merchants to conthe Cloverport Baptist church by a tinue their business as vote of the members at a business as no enforcement would be made YOUNG meeting of the church held last Wed-- , pending legal action. nesday evening. The Poultry House here is operated Rev. Nail ll"rf mi frinl Mrs. Edward Nichols, 26 several weeks nrrnrlmil met with great by Armour &. Co., incorporated, of ago, and Chicago, Years Old Succumbs As Re- favor by the majority of the congre- it docs aand the company boasts that $40,000 to $30,000 business gation. He lias arrentpd lii rail mwl here annually but it only lists $375 sult of Influenza. is expected here upon his return from worth of stock, which consists of Mrs. Emma Kate Nichols, wife of .!A C...l. Ti empty egg cases and coops and about nit Edward Nichols, passed away at 4:45 which outiiuci u D.qiubi convenes in Washington, D. about $08 worth butter, eggs, cream o'clock Sunday morning at the hotrTe C. May 10th to 13th. and poultry; the rest of the stock of Jier sister, Mrs. James Lane, and The local church has been Mr. Lane, in the West End. Her a pastor since the resignation without when in coops, cases etc., are intran-s- it of Rev. and cannot be taxed. Therefore death was due to the effects of in- A. N. Couch the city council thought it was justly fluenza. Mrs. Nicfiols was taken ill entitled to derive some benefit of this at her home in Evansville and three business as all local business concerns weeks ago she "was brought here by are taxed by city, county and state. her husband for treatment, but her Armouj- and Company's wholesale condition was so critical that little Poultry House here only pays taxes, hope was held for her recovery. amounting to about $L'.37. Mrs. Nichols was the daughter of Mr. Geo. A. Wilson, of Evansville, NEW AIR DOME HAD FIRST and formerly of Cloverport. She was SHOW MONDAY EVENING. born in this city August 10, 1894, and Mrs. Alice Crawford, Beloved Cloverport's new Air Dome is ready was bereft of a mother in childhood Woman, Stephensport, Died and had its first moving picture show She was converted and joined the on Monday evening with a fairly good at Home of Her Niece. Cloverport Methodist church in 1910. attendance. The Air Dome takes the On June 30. 1013. she was married to place of the Lafayette Skydome of tpn1ipncnrrf Mr. Edward Nichols and to this Max 1M Knnpiih. union two children were born, Edna Jl iLiy u, iaiu ill Ui.lU O C1UCK at II1C last summer. Mr. Beavin, the manager, Catherine, who is now G years old home of her niece, Mrs. O. W. has equipped the open air theatre with and and Carl Edward, age 2. Mrs. Dowell, the spirit of MrSj Alice Craw- new seats, a new player-pianNichols was a devoted mother and ford passed from earth to heaven to a new motion picture machine' in a enclousure. It has a seating wife, and a devout christian. be with her loved ones, and with Him capacity of 230. The funeral was held Sunday after- who redeemed her. Mr. Beavin states that he intends to noon from the Lane home, conducted Mrs. Crawford has been in feeble by Rev. J. R. Randolph. The burial health for several years prior to her' have only the very best pictures, and was in the Cloverport cemetery. death, which was like one going to he will have a serial number once a Surviving are the husband and two sleep. One week ago she was stricken week; children; four sisters, Mrs. Lane, of with paralysis and the faithful ones' this city, Mrs. James 'May, Mrs. Willie watched by the bedside, as though Mattingly, and Mrs. Ed Miller, all of she had fallen asleep, but she never Evansville; two brothers Chris Wil- regained consciousness, it was that son, of Evansville and Geo. Wilson, sleep which knows no waking. There of Quincy, 111. was no dark valley, only "Beautiful hands at the gateway tonight. i' Faces all shinning with 'radiant light, Widow of J. H. McGary, HardJlOh'ii Eyes looking down from your Heainsburg, Succumbs After a venly homes Few Hours Illness. Beautiful, beautiful beckoning come." Mrs. Crawford was born in Breckinridge county and a daughter of Win. Mrs. Bertha McGary, widow of J. Farmers Busy at Home While and Mary Moorman. She professed H. McGary, died at her late home in faith in Christ, as her Savior at an Hardinsburg, Saturday morning at Weather is Fair. Jurors Pan- early age and lived the true christian 1:13 o'clock, Mrs. McGary was aplife to her death, always a member of parently in good health, and she ate elled First Day. the Baptist church. In all life's rela- supper with her family that evening-anFair and sunny weather kept the tionships she was a simple, earnest, was stricken ill suddenly a farmers at home Monday, and the sincere and beautiful soul, being loved time afterwards. Her death was short causfirft day of Circuit Court in the county and honored by all who kew her. Sbe ed from euremic poison. lacked its usual crowd. The belated had no children of her own. but The funeral was held Sunday mornspring has put the farmers behind reared two, Mrs A. S. Johnson and ing in St. Romaulds church, Rev. with their crons hence those who were Andrew R, Crawford, both surviving Father J. F. Knue said the requiem not summonsed to serve on the juries ' her with two brothers. Dr. A. Moor-- , mass. The interment followed in the stayed at home and made hay while man of Yelvington, who was present St Romaulds cemetery. the sun was shinning." and Cliff Moorman, of Hillsboo, ,MarMrs. McGary was a Judge J. R. Layman, of Elizabeth-tow- Texas, who was unable to get here ion county, Kentucky, native of to and moved arrived in Hardinsburg on Sun- Her husband having prececded her in Hardinsburg in early childhood She day afternoon and was on hand bright death on May until. l'J13. was 72 years old; and was married 40 and early Monday morning to preside. The funeral was held at the Baptist years ago to Mr. J. H. McGary, deThe first day was consumed in church at 2;:i0 o'clock, on Friday by ceased. At the time of her death Mrs. the jury and calling the the Rev. H. S. English, after which McGary lived wiht her two daughters, commonwealths docket. the remains were laid beside those of Misses Fanny and Esther McGaryi On the Graiid Jury are; J. B. Hem-doher husband. who survive. foreman, Joe Brown, L. D. Gilpin, B. W. Carter, Win. Seaton, Oval Frank, F. C. Whitehouse, J. R. Keenan, G. R'. Compton, J, D. tl. T. Lampton and G. O. Stanford. Petit Jury: Vessie Drane, H. W. Gross, Roscoe Brown, Vermont J. H. Harrington, L. V. Chapin, Win. H. Jordan, Carlt Sherron, J, II. Sparrow, Tice Hendrick, Geo. T. BRED TO FARROW IN APRIL Holmes. J. B. Haynes, R. H. Cook, B. B. Critcheloe, John A. Carman, Nat Roberts, Evlcy Kinneson, Geo. When you can save all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of L. Medler, J. B, Gibson, G, H. Board, W. G. Shrewsbery, Rafe Wheatley the very best breeding that I have been able to buy at any price, and arid R. H. Smith. bred to a son of Black Price the 1018 Grand Champion of the world and Big Uncle Sam by Big Buster by Giant Buster, The Epoch APPLE SPRAYING TO BE HELD IN M,aker, the latter hog is the largest boar that I have ever seen for his COUNTY 19TH AND 20TH. age and I have looked over sorrfe of the very best ones. These hogs Mr. H. R. NisSvo'nger, specialist in Horticulture will hold a spraying deare priced right, regular breeders stuff at fanners prices that we can monstration in Mr McCoy's orchard. all afford to pay. Harned, Ky, on the afternoon of May 19th. in the application of arsenate of lead, used in the cenrtel of the apple ,If you want a herd boar that' will put you in the limelight, a real worm and bordeaux mixture for the boar, a son of Black Price, this is breeding that you cannot find anycontrol of early infestation of the apple blotch, ajrery serious disease inwhere else at three times the price that I am asking for him a great festing the fruit The following day, pig for some one that needs him at a bargain. This pig is righ for May 20th, Mr. Niswonger will be in Hardinsburg to put on the spray in hard service about eleven months old. Dr. Sphirc.'s orchard in the morning and Mr. Callahan's orchard in the afternoon. Much pride and interest is beyig shown by the owners of these orchards in the care and treatment that the orchards are receiving and the VIC PILE, Mtiuf orchards have been improved 100 per ir cent in looks already. Visit the orHARNED, chards on the day set for the spraying KENTUCKY demonstrations, and learn proper me thods of spraying. REV. NALL CALLED .BAPTIST LIFE A FOR MOTHER here-to-for- e, , -a i- I last-fal- l. BEAUTIFUL LIFE - .CLOSED IN DEATH I o, fire-pro- MRS. M'GARY'S DEATH SUDDEN AT CIRCUIT COURT n, n, T Ald-ridg- c, Rob-bin- s, Bred Gilts for Sale DEMON-STRATIO- N 1 CEDAR HILL FARM Ml J i -- " v, y G'4 W PAGE J THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY n. Payne, of Clarkson, D. L. of Henderson and Miss Lulu Vessels, of Owcnsboro, and Coleman Mattingly, of Glen Dean, attended the funeral of their aunt, Mrs, Bertha McGary, Saturday. J C Mattingly, of Glen Dean, was here Saturday the guest of his brother, Wm. Mattingly, and Mrs. Mattingly. I Ves-sel- ls MAY It, IM NEWS FROM THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Mr. Lon Glasscock, of McDanicls, was lire several days of last week. Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Dowell have returned after a short stay in Louis ville. Mrs Win. Jolly, of Sample, and sister, Mrs. Chas Bowman, of 'Lewis- port, were here Tuesday, J. E. Monarch has returned from Louisville. Mrs. Vic Robertson, who spent several days in Louisville, has returned. Mrs. T. K. Rhodes and daughter, Lclia, arc the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dennis, of Garfield. Mr. Miller, of Louisville, the dis left for Laredo, Tex., Friday morning having been called their on account of the serious illness of Mrs, Ed Darnell. Mrs J. O. Chapin and Miss Eva May Chapin spent Saturday in Vera, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Morrison and' baby spent the week-en- d in Hawes-vill- e. IRVINGTON Lewis Bennett Morcmen, Brandenburg, and Dr. L. B. Morcmen, Chicago have been spending several days with Mcsdamcs Morcmen and Bennett. Tim Kirtley, Louisville, spent the week-enwith Mr. and Mrs. L.. 1. ' Kirtlcy. Mrs Frank Hall and Miss Virginia Hcnningcr left Saturday for Cranberry, N. C, where Mrs. Hall will join her husband, who has accepted work there. Mrt. Forrest Stith has gone to Louisville, to visit Mr. and Mrs. A. D. d H. it u IS ! v fl ! Tel Co , was here Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hcnslcy have returned after spending several days in Louisville. Mr. Andrew Elder, of Lakeland, guest of Mr. and was the wek-en- d Airs. Wm. Heauchamp. Rev C. B. English, who has been ill for several days is improving. Mrs Lee Walls arrived Friday from & trict manager of the Cumberland lei Louisville. D. L. McGary has returned from Louisville, where he spent several days with his sister, Mrs. A. P. King, ami Mr. King". Rev. J. F. Norman returned Saturday from Providence, R. I., after a visit with his brother, Rev. Henry Norman. Atty. Claude Mercer has returned from Brandenburg, where he spent several days on business Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Dowell and Airs. H. M Beard have returned from a short stay in Louisville. Miss Isabel Hcndrick, of Louisville, was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Claude Mercer, and Mrs Mercer the week-end. n, Judge J R. Layman, of Elizabeth-towcane Sunday for the May Cir cuit Court. Circuit Clerk P M Basham snent Sunday in Stcphcnsport. Mrs Win Simmons and children, of Irvingtoii, were the; guests of her parents, Mr and Mrs. N. H. Watling- ton, the week-enLon Glasscock sold his property on Fourth street to W. C Moorman, last Tuesday. Consideration $4,250. d. . Wallace. Miss Eliza Piggott, Lexington, is spending several days with her par cuts. Mr. and Airs. W. J. 1'iggott. Earl Thomas'has gone to Marion, Ky to visit E. B. Gregory. Rev, C. F. Hartford has gone to Foidsville, to assist Rev. Bandy in a revival. Mrs. R. W. Mcador and son arc visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Allen at Pcrryville. Prof Leo C. Wright, a representa tive of the Kentucky Band school, Louisville, was in town Friday and presented a successful plan of organiz-- j ing a brass band in this city. Mrs. Dale Smith and daughter, Miss1 Helen Smith, Louisville, spent the week-en- d with Mr. and Mrs. George Board. Miss Margaret Conniff arrived home Thursday, Miss Conniff has been,' oversea for more than a year in Red Cross work. We gladly welcome her j home. . Mrs. C. L Nicely has returned from Hopkinsville, where she visited her parents. Rev J. S. .Broom and Mrs. Broom. Ncwsom Gardner attended the Derby in Louisville. Saturday. Miss Nell Conniff, Louisville, has been the guest of her mother, Mrs Adelc ConnilT Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Basham and daughters, of Kingswood visited Mr. and Mrs Byron Henninger, last week. Thd roof of J F Vogel's residence caught fire Thursday morning from a defective flue. Small damage was done. Mrs. R. H. Adkisson and daughters, Miss Minnie Duff Stith, of Brooklyn, N. Y., came home Saturday fdr a few days visit. Howard Pate is HI at the home of his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Wilsoji, of Basin Springs. Mrs. Z. T. Stith spent Friday in Louisville, where she is under treatment of a specialist. for the week-en- d Mr. and Mrs Robt. Carman, Mrs. Mr. and Airs. Koucrt ucll were call R. P. Carman, Mrs. Owen Kasey and cd to Garfield, Saturday on account Geo. Wm. Kasey motored toIrving-ton- . of the illness of Mrs. Bell's mother, Thursday afternoon shopping. Mrs. Dowell Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bcavin, Birm ramnffliBiBii!!ingham, Ala., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Beavin. R. L. Lyon, Hopkinsville and Miss Julia Lyon, Moravia, were in town, Sunday. , Hod-gcnvill- W. H, Lanman, Troy, Ind., visited Mr. and Mrs. J K. Bramlcttc, last week. Mrs. Virgil Britc and Martha Howe Britc, have returned front Lcwisport, after spending several days with Mrs. Howe. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Bruington spent Thursday with Mrs. Essie Bandy. Harold Parks, Louisville, spent the week-en- d here. Thomas Davis, Louisville, visited Mr and Mrs. A. T. Dranc, last week. Dr. W. B. Taylor, Mrs. Taylor and c, Miss Nelle Adkins motored to Jamestown, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Carl .Compton, Misses Laura Mcll Stith and Mary E. Dowell, and Justic Jordan spent Tuesday in Louisville. Mr. David Hardaway is visiting his brother, Paul Hardaway, of Brandenburg. Howard Pate spent Monday in Hardinsburg on business. Mrs. C. D. Hardaway left Sunday for New Ross, Ind , to visit her children. Mrs. A. W. Footc returned home Sunday after a two weeks visit to her daughter, Mrs. Edgar Hardaway, of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton, by Rev, Allen and then taken charge Mrs. C. M. Compton, Misses Laura of by the M. W A. Mcll Stith, Mary R. Carman and MilB. S. Clarkson spent Thursday and dred Kincheloe Compton were in Friday, here. Hardinsburg, Thursday afternoon. Will Curtam and J. L. Morris attended the Derby. BIG SPRING Miss'Maud Scott is the guest "of her sister, Mrs. W. L. Miller, Louis- Rev, and Mrs. McGavot, Louisville) ville. Schuyler Martin, Louisville, spent guests of Mr. and Mrs. were week-en- d with his parents. Jim Norris and filled the pulpit at the the week-en- d Argus Arms ran down from LouisBaptist church. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Morris and ville and spent Sunday with his parDr. C. B. Witt were in Louisville ents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Arms. Sammie Brown, Flaherty, was guest several days last week attending the of Miss Sucncttc Miller, Sunday, Shriucrs Ministrcl. Julius Hodges continues to make Mrs. A. M Hardaway and son, Clarkson, Minot, N. D., arrived in his semi monthly trips to Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Bruner and family Louisville, Saturday to spend some time with her sister, Mrs- - Lydia from near Custer moved here last Clarkson Kemper, and brother, B. S. week. Mr. Bruner will do auto repairClarkson, and Mrs. Clarkson at the ing and carpenter work. Puritan. Later all of them will come BUMPER SUGAR YIELD. here for a stay at the Clarkson home. Born to the wife of Mr. Bridgwater San Salvadorr April 29. The sugar the 2nd, a boy. Mr. Vcnnie Carter passed away the yield of Central America for this Gth, after an illness of several weejes. season is estimated at 1,000,000 quin-tal- s. A quintal is about 2204 pounds. The funeral services were conducted i -S-Y STEPHENSPORT Paul Basham, of Hardinsburg, spent with his narcnts. Mr. the wppW-enand Mrs. W. L. Basham. Iogan Basham, of Kansas, was the guCst of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowell, H Not forced but natural, is one of the things we strive to give you in this, store. Mrs. A. M Miller, of Cloverport, was the guest of friends and relatives i,ere iast week. Amos Whitworth having visited his brother, A V. Whitworth, Valley Station, Jia returned home, Andrew R. Crawford, of Cloverport, attended the funeral of his mother, Mrs. Alice Crawford, Friday Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Schopp returned Friday from Louisville. Mrs. B. F. Blaine is now clerking at Mr. Dodson's store. Mrs. Ethel Hills, of Cloverport. spent Thursday with Mrs. A. B. Cashnian. JMrs. Eugene Conner was in Tell City, Wednesday. Mrs A. B. Cashnian wa's in OwcnsH. A. Basham was in Tell City, Thursday. Mrs. J. W. French was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Harry Hamman, Cloverport. last wek. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Herman, of Tell City, arc guests of Mrs. Herman's par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. b. rlaynes. Mrs. A. B. Crawford is visiting her daughter, Mrs. H. S. English, of Amnions. R. A. Smith was in Hcnsley and Hardinsburg, the first of the week. Rev. II. S. English will attend the Southern Baptist Convention which convenes this week at Washington, Tuesday. Our salespeople have been instructed that everyone who enters our doors must be attended with politeness and consideration whether they come to inspect our stocks, to ask a question or to register a complaint. We have and always will g do this,, for we "have learned that a policy of pays. courtesy never-failin- hA boro, Friday. . " ! f ;.' .vfcl ALIJ 'LEATHER r . POCKET BOOKS and BILL FOLDS ' FULL' LINE AND CAN FURNISH YOU WITH THE KIND YOU WANT WE HAVE A I h i i i ' I SWAT THAT FLY! GET AFTER THEM EARLY AND SAVE THE TROUBLE fried chicken. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Yates were week-en- d guests of relatives at Che-nau- Barney Jordan, of Webster, was the Sunday guest of Miss Myra Rollins. Miss Hazel Koch, of Tell City, as the guest of her aunt, Miss Julia Ploch Miss Mable Withers left Saturday to visit her aunt. Mrs. Hendrick at her country home near Hardinsburg. Rev. Flint, of Louisville, delivered two excellent sermons at the Baptist church Sunday morning and evening. Cfaiigratulations are being received by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kruger on the arrival of a son, Henry Logan. Mrs Mary T. Payne entertairfed at One at12 o'clock dinner Sunday. tractive feature of the dinner was D C. Diversity is the Keynote of our Millinery Clear-awa- y t LATER ON Mr and Mrs. W. B. Hanks left Friday for Louisville, where they will visit their son A. T. Hanks, and Mrs. Mrs. Olevia Lay and Mrs. Elizaboth Paulman received a message telling of the death of their brother-in-laJohn W. Jarrett, on. May 4th, at his home in Dallas, Texas. t Sam Cashman, of Kokoma, Ind., and J. W. Cashman, of Louisville, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. B Cashman, last week. Pete Smith is visitintr his daughter. Mrs Ernest Blake, and Mr. Blake, w Hanks. , Hi Including our entire stock, copies of Paris creations and stunning products of our' American ingenuity. They are so smart. and so reasonable that you'll wonder how we can possibly offer them at these clear-awprices. If you dally selection you are quite likely to be deprived of your favorite for there are no two alike. ay if Wedding s THE Cloverport, y t DRUG STORE Kentucky I tU. - . Rockport, Ind. , I here was a moving picture snow at the school house Saturday evening, which was enjoyed by all present. ' Millinery Department, Second Floor,'5" , H' , , ,. f r, i GARFIELD Mrs. Letha Dowell, who has been seriously ill is slightly improving. Thomas Horsley, V. B. Mattingly, Jim Macy and Warnie Horsley were in Louisville, last week. Mrs. George Milburn and daughter, of Irvingtou, were guests Friday of Mrs, Jim Stcerman. Mrs. Oscar Mcador visited her mother, Mrs. Jim Kennedy, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. J. A Bruington, who were married in Louisville, last week are visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. . Will Bruington. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bell, of Irvingtoii, were at the bedside of her mother. Mrs. Letha Dowell, Sunday. Mrs. D. D. Dowell of Hardinsburg, visited relatives here last week. G. F. Bandy, of Irvington, was in Louisville, last week. Mr. and Mrs. H. H .Henninger and baby, Avabelle Frances, were guests of his parents, Mr and the week-en- d Mrs. Sam Henninger, of West View t Mrs. Tom Rhodes and little daugh- ilk rf .? ; 't. We are running a bank for the public one that considers only you and your needs. We are not so much concerned over what we think' is reasonable and proper as we are over the handling of your affairs to your entire satisfaction. Hosiery for all occasions' We aimed and, we believe, succeeded in making this display-- so extensive that it should be a pleasure to choose here your hosiery for all needs and to match every In many colors, some' with lace costume. inserts and embroidered, others plain, are pure thread Silk hose. $1.75 and up. Lisle hose 75c a pair. If asound hanking 'practice will permit your every wish will be granted here. ter, of Hardinsburg, returned home Sunday after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dennis. Mr. and Mrs, Oscar O'Bannon, of Locust Hilli were guests this week of her sister, Mrs. Warnie Horsley. R. A. Smith, of Stephensport, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith, Sunday night. Mr. Miles McCoy, of Daviess county is visiting relatives here. S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED BEWLEYVILLE Mr, and Mrs. D. T. Wilson, of Basin Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Thaddius Wilson, of Brandenburg, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Carman and Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Carman were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs, Howard Pate. "WHERE COURTESY 0WENSI0R0, EIG&CS"-- ' KENTUCKY MinmuMni HySjrj , r-- r 4, '. "; .' r ' & r rfcTvafllBlMJ I SS9B iiociatftiaDOic KkwS cloyirpOrt, kintuIcky Messrs Wade Pile and John bloomof, Hardinsburg, were visitors here Wednesday. O. H. Pile was in Hardinsburg, Thursday. Mr. and rMs, Crave Laslie and children visited relatives near West View Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Galloway and baby, of near Madrid visited Mrs Geo. W. Nottingham and family, Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Lester Pile, of Constantino, and Mrs. Will Pile, of Dawson Springs, visited at Mr. S. ,F. Lastic's last week er, PAGES HARNED Mrs. Julia Brown, of WoodroW, spent Monday and Tuesday the guest of Mrs. James McCoy. Mr, and Mrs. Vic Pile and baby, Mary Stuart were in Louisville, last K' ft.. & & Reports received by the United FOOD IN AMERICA NOT "Doing the Impossible" is the cap- the farmers to bank a goodly share States Geological Survey, Department GOOD, SAYS DUCHESS. of the Interior, from the bunlding of- week. tion of a very interesting article in of the receipts in a separate fund and ficials of 114 of the', larger cities in the ,,S. HI Davis lias purchased a house Paris, May 7 American food, as a recent copy of System, and it tells within two years they had enough country show that building operations served in and lot near the school house from restaurants in that- country, to erect a clubhouse '" of a wonderful change brought about Mr. Minor Gregory. Mr. Gregory will and their wivds "wemm rZu lV' did not favorably impress the Duchess in the city of Salem, Washington, by They met their friends c c.os.V..1,,e "ll'""eC. of move at once to his farm ncar who visited the th.ie and "?l" '" "umucr the merchants working together and cooked what they liked in the kitchen g9 Uni,C(1 Evclcigh. last a"1""1" anJ as ",. written aStatcs on her trip. Americans . j, ,e"I how they organized a Chamber of attached to the house; consequently 1,4.c ? ".', i vVas Mrs. Watson Swain and baby, Mary book Commerce. Since a movement has the Frank, of Popular Dluff( Mo., and consider eating seriously oV'o'r' "78 per 'cent! do not she indicated and trying to pricey living was greatly reduced n,cr-- "0f ' been started in Clovcrport to enough, Mr. Horace Hunter of Sikeston, Mo., tnc Commercial Club, this " were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Then tlicv tnr.iP.I thrir 9li,ni,'nn. ,n I.1'? cost of lhc operations in 1910 was "aimntifi till nnrfnrmririrn " Til ntllv Xft.. tr,..: Xf.,- -. c,.l.M,l.,. With Amrrirnn fnnrla lli.nl nnnrnr In linvn Skillnian, Friday. They were on their returned home after spending a week "rove n ""p.rat.on to other improvements. As a preliminary, $1,130,817,(191 :., as Compared 1018, an increase of made an anneal to the Duchess were way to West View to visit Mrs. with her aunt, Mrs. Geo. W. Notting $7tfltBq3f370 or 200 per Cent. If the rc,i bananas, California apples and If those merchants out in Salem rrfnnnnn ,o "nJ mV. 'V Swain's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. ham, and family. can accomplish "the impossible," the ation which would include the remaining cities Hcnninger. and "hams of Virginia." leaders ' ?r1Lenr1a,,0"s.,'n Gcogical Survey oranBes mnl niltnil." li merchants of Clovcrport can too. nv in lier Miss Emma Payne, who has been "flnn Read this: statistics of building, book, "that food in America is not ill for some time is improving slowly. GLEN DEAN "Just few Robert Weathcrford was in Clover-poMr. and Mrs.t J. R. Wilson and ington, adid years ago Salem, Wash- ity that would be impossible for only ?J'C,,!,S shovr a P"P'tionate "1- trood. To a Frenchman the word ,,.,,c permits sued 'meal' cannot be applied to the bolton business, Friday. children, are visiting in Christian draw businesscomparatively little to a few individuals to accomplish by or buildingsnumber of 191U from the nearby farms. themselves. erected in wasalbout ing of a club sandwich in five or six Rev. C. L. Druington went to county and will return the last of this 1177,000 which But now Salem and its farmers work would cost labout bites while standing before a lunch-co- n Louisville, Wednesday to unite in week. How They Organized together. Here's how the change was $l,:ioo,000,ooo, so that the record for marriage Mr. Jesse Druington, of bar. The necessity of eating seems Miss Rcna Eskridgc, df Axtel, passA Chamber Of Commerce. 1019 was the highest yet reached in to have become for Americans a sort Freedom and Miss Mary Bandy, of ed through here enroute to Owens- effected. "Formerly, the farmers bought most They had read of a recently formed the building industries in these cities of monotonous and obligatory annoy Irvington. The ceremony was per- boro. in both the number and the cost ot ance formed at the Capitol Hotel. Their and they arc bending all en Mrs. E. L. Robertson and Miss May of their supplies from distant cities Chamber of Commerce in a neighbormany friends here wish to extend to Harper attended the nlay at Hardins- - and disposed of their garden truck in ing town and what it had accomplish- operations. The year of the next ' deavors .toward simplifying the a large town 100 miles away. Vege- ed. They made up their minds that record was 1910, when 374.7(51 formance " them their very best wishes. Jnirg, last Friday. tables raised within five miles of they would 2Pr,i(l!!s. wcre "ported, which cost Mrs. Tilford Harper, of Owensboro, The Duchess says she "is upable to Preston Ford visited his uncle and Salem went first to the town down ganization give Salem such an or- $1.010,2 ,0,049. The, average cost per! comprehend why an American should whether it Wanted it or is visiting her son, Monroe Basham, aunt in Colorado Springs, in April back to the not. and then and family. and from there he went to New Mex- the line merchants came the original gone They took the men who had operation in the cities which have so require less time for his whole lunch- Salem with into the market scheme as a !"rcP"cu "or. 1U19 was ' con than one of her countrymen needs ico, where he' secured a position as price almost doubled. nucleus. They held meetings, got the 1918 and $3,0j53 in 1919. to merely scan the wine list," and engineer through Texas and MOOK "Then some of the continues. He says engines the're are run chants got together; progressive mer- ministers and the bank interested, and OVERSEAS SOLDIER IS among them they their doings. "American butter is poor and Amer- Mr. Shickeri Leslie visited in Louis- with oil instead of coal, and the enBURIED IN IRVINGTON. The first thing they improved was ville, last week. gines arc immense. The examination formed a plan. First they went out cutcsc (.annul uc i.hcii. mien- Irvington, May 10. (Special) The can chickens arc emaciated and Mrs. Cordelia Pile was in Hardins-bur- was very rigid. He is planning to take among the farmers and persuaded persuaded the local editor'to write up Wednesday. examination for engineer on a new them, as an experiment, to drive into roads. They found that they' had a remains ot Koy Dowell arrived here scrawny and one has the feeling it is Mr. and Mrs. Nick Carman visited road, and has to study very hard for town during the late spring 'and sum- tremendous force behind them; they Sunday evening from overseas. He a cruelty to put a knife in them. All mer his sister, Mrs. Oscar Nix and family it consists of 1.100 questions. His sal- at anand dispose of their vegetables so stirred up the town that at the next died two years ago at a camp in American dishes have passed through open-ai- r market. A few came election the township voted to issue France from influenza and pneumonia, cold storage and are insipid " Friday night. ary now is $225.00 per month. He is Mr. Franklin Nix, of Germantown, well and likes to hear from home and and the housewives, attracted by the bonds. Before the residents knew it, prices, snapped up every- almost, they had macadamized highvisited his son, Oscar Nix and family his sister, Mrs. E. L. Robertson. We unheard-o- f was offered. thing that More and more ways and concrete gutters along the Wednesday and Thursday. all predict success for him. He says of the farmers came and made pur- main streets. Mrs. Kate Lucas, Bttras spent several the West is great. chases. They next went after a new days last week with her sister, Mrs. Soon a better feeling sprang up bebuilding and got it. They Delmar Lucas. tween the town people and the farm- brought the water system down from Mr. Tom Probus was in Leifchfield, GERMANTOWN Tuesday. Farmers are getting behind with ers and trade developed between the late 70's and obtained a recreation park on the outskirts of Salem, which LVF-Bead- d their work on account of so much them.. weather Rainy alone seriously inter- proved so attractive to workers and rain. fered with the plan. It kept the farm- their families that it led directly to Miss Clara and Virginia Davis were ers away and drove the town people the establishment of a new factory My JvVte Samples of 1920 guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davis, back to paying high prices again. in the town. HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY Monday. The merchants saw a way to beat "In a few years a marvelous change Miss Dora Allen and Lora Wilson the weather man They formed a came over Salem. The new Main spent Saturday with Mrs. Nettie company and built a market house, Street was a thing to be proud of t Davis. sheds and stalls and concrete flooring. photographs were Mr. Willie Harper spent Thursday The farmer coming to market could already being shown on picture postnight with his daughter, Mrs. Hcza either rent a stall or he could sell his cards. The new generation no longer produce to the merchant's company. referred to it as a pokey town, and Wilson, and Mr. Wilson. One-Fourt- h students lingered there Mr. Miller Nix made a flying trip to The price paid for truck thus sold ARE IN were determined each day by a re- after they had completed their courses Harned. Saturday on business. presentative of the farmers and the instead of leaving for other cities. I find no increase in price. Will Stylish suits in blue serges, checks and jersey are now on Mrs. Lyda Harper is visiting her manager of the company. They were "They gladly give you estimates on son, Mr. Willie Basham, and Mrs. posted in a conspicuous place on a place to madein.the city a go ita good sale at one fourth off their regular price. live painting, water color, stippling, They made up to Basliam. bulletin board so that a farmer com- date and tolerated no backwardness. decorating, interior decorating, Get Yours Before They Are Gone. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon have ing to the market could tell at once They changed it from relief work, mouldings hung, a dormant vilgone to Louisville to visit Mr. O'Ban-non- exactly what his load was worth and lage into a thrivingN city also outside work. Anything in and they mother and other relatives. sell it without higgling about prices. are making it bigger and more prosdecorating I do. We are the home df Mr. Ernest Allen, Hardje Wilson The market became more more perous every it on and Rob.ert Nix went to Garfield on popular and the profits to and com- map people year. They put Salem the ' My Work SMy Reference the know where is business, Saturday. pany waxed correspondingly larger why it has developed so fast. Mr and Mrs. Dick Wilson enter- and larger. The merchants persuaded and Robert P. Lowry. to dinner Saturday: Mr. Tom tained WALTER HOLDER Zelbie Tucker, Hobart Galloway, Clothes For Men here at the Methodist church last Hindes and Wash Carman. BRANDENBURG INTERIOR DECORATOR Tuesday. Mrs Radley was a sister of Miss Gola and Lillian Robinson, You can't buy better clothes any where. We have a Relatives of the Misses Curl, who; Mrs. jM Hardin of this pi ace, Miss Lexie and Rhea Davis attended were killed in a iilway accident at' variety of models so drop in and spend a little time tryMrs. Dora Curl and the commencement at Kingswood,' Laxa, 111., neuter. Miss met the funeral party here Zilpot, of Wolf Creek arc guests of Saturday night. ing on the new things. Mrs. Fannie Davis and children and accompanied the cortege to the Mrs. Wade Shacklett. Parr cemetery near Wolf Creek, this Miss Elsie Pchnebakcr, of were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Schaffner & Marx Suits $50 and $60 county where the interment was made. Haven, was here last Saturday Rockg Taylor Nix. Sunday. Miss Nellie 'Blanche Ashcraft spent dental work done. Mr. Monroe Basham and children were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. last Wednesday in Louisville. Mrs. Chas O. Graham anddaughter, LOCUST HILL Willie Basham, Sunday. We are gfad to say Mrs. Lum Bculah, will attend the county graduaMr. and Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon are is much better at this writing. tion commencement exercises of Just when you're needing silk stockings to wear with low Miss Edna B. Carman is visiting Floyd county, Ind . which will be held in Louisville, this week. Co. Miss Elsie Stinnett this week. shoes we are offering, Blacks and Whites only, in Glenwood Park, New Albany, Ind. Born to Mr. and Mrs. TefT Butler Sandy Davis made a flying trip to Mrs. Graham's neice, Miss Charlotte. May 0th, a boy. Incorporated Cloverpqrt. Sunday. Simon is ope of the graduates. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Butler enter- S2.00 quality for $1.39 , Manufacturer of Misses Edna and Lura Davis were Miss Lorena Shacklett is at Spots-- ! tained the young folks with a play SPECTACLES AND Satguests of Miss Emma Harper, party Tuesday night in honor of Miss ville, Ky., the guest of relatives. urday night. The graded schoo cosed here ast Aiay MCKinzy, ot Alattoon, 111 EYE GLASSES Quite a large crowd from our town Friday with appropriate exercises Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis entertain Kryptolca Artificial Eyes attended the meeting at Kingswood Orbit Worley is at Akron, Oly'o, ed the following to dinner WednesInTuibla Bifocal Lena Sunday night. In the crowd were: wucrc nc iias a guou position day: Mrs. Clyde Robertson and Miss for Spring-Clean- ed Houses Mrs. Ida Wilson, Mrs. Richard WilSouthwest Corner 4th and Chestnut Sts. Dr. Cnsner nnrl Fnrl Hrnlinin cmnt May McKitlZV. of MattOOn. 111.. Mrs Rhea several days last week in Levans-- '' y' son, Misses Nettie, Lexie and LOUISVILLE. KY. Carman and little daughter, Mr Davis, Irva Carman, Hardy and Lora worth, Ind. They made the trip in and Mrs. Wilbur Butler and daughter, Wilson and Murray Robinson. Mr, and Mrs. Ired Davis and children, the Doctor's new yacht The High School graduates are fill Miss Velma Carman and Estell Robed with joyous anticipation of the ertson. Bill Sipes is in Louisville, this week delights of commencement week Everett Carman has returned from which is May 17th to 21st. The program includes the alumni banquet, at Clovcrport, where he was the guest the Ashcraft hotel, baccalauret ser- of his mother, Mrs. Roscoe Davis, mon at the Methodist church, the and Mr. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Thornhill, of commencement exercises at the Baptist church, with innumerable Germantown, were the guests of his social affairs sandwiched between brother, Sandy Thornhill, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Bruner, of Garthese as the town will be filled with Freshen up your home with new floor coverings. Below field, were the guests of their daughvisitors. Lamar Frymire and Miss Marv ter. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dyer, Sunday.. are listed some splendid values in mattings, rugs and carMr. and Mrs. Pete Davis and daughBenham will conduct the examination peting. here for the county graduates next ter, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davis, Sunday. Friday and Saturday. ' 9x12 Matting Rugs - - - $0.00 Mr and Mrs. Johnnie Davis and L. Hi Powell served as permanent children, were the guests Sunday of chairman at the convention of the 9x12 Hard Woven Grass Rugs $12.50 Fourth District Democrats at the his sister, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence 9x12 Deltox Grass Rugs $18.75 Hines. Seelbach in Louisville. These skirts are' light weight artel made up Mrs. Murray Mix, of Harned, was The faculty of the Meade county Colorfast Mattings (guaranteed not to fade) 75c yd. in stylish materials, so that they are serhigh school will remain unchanged the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Cole- 50c and GOc a pard. Good Mattings next year, as the services of Prof. man Carman, and Mr. Carman. viceable all summer. Thev are priced at Maddox and Miss Catherine Morgan Ingrain Carpet $1.25 $20.00. have been retained. Somebody figures tltat a crowd of Other Fine Rugs $20.00 to $50.00 The funeral of Mrs. Nell Radley, of 1,000,000 persons with easy stdnding Then we have checked velour skirts not Jeffersonville. Ind.. was conducted room would cover 70 acres. Doing "The Impossible" BUILDING OPERATIONS He was the son of Mrs. Tebe Dowell. IN 1919 GREATLY EXCEED His body was laid tb rest in Cedar THOSE OF 1918. Hill cemetery on Monday afternoon. Es - "t?? & I ',,.:. 'u Clcrmont-Tonncrr- 300-"5- rc-o- r- Jcfuy ",,., fc rt ', I . pcr-high- I Oakla-liom- a. n g, high-scho- ol TCl6ttt M 8(d. WALL Before-and-aft- PAPER er Ladies' Spring Suits Reduced high-scho- ol 's ' Hart, Schaffner & Marx Hart, QNQ. Perfect-Ruin lurv-in- Esk-rid- ge Special Sale Ladies" Hose Southern Optical I I , New Floor Coverings New Knife Pleated Skirts That Are So Much -- In Vogue I pleated, that are priced at $16.00. HOE :is President' HOE )lolCZIOE31tC IOE m HOE Summer Underwear "Vindex" underwear, atheletic cut in flesh and white. This style of underwear has proven most popular with women. T. 0. HALE, W. D. CRAMM0ND, Vict President GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier Ha wes ville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY , See Our WindcM Display for Gifts ' for the "Stoeet Girl Graduate'' ,. Thirty-on- e Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 ! E; MRS. ETHEL 0. HILLS CLOVERPQRT, KY, Known everywhere as the Sate, years under the same, conservative management. Sound, Bank. Four per cent interest paid on time deposits HOE 30E DllOlK IOI l.c 30C 31 HOE 3 V I i "V, r I I 'The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAOS, Editor and Publisher y Beauty Chat i By U II IILJ L-- 1L A MESSAGE TO YOU Tula C. Daniel. FROM ARMENIA. EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY ' EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED ' TWENTY-FIV-E YEARS AGO 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 EDNA KENT FORBES SUBSCRIPTION RATES Babteriptlon price 415 0 a year) 50c lor 4 months; 75c for 0 monthi. nuitaeii Locati 10c 5 Der line and 9c for each ddltlonal Iniertlon. Card of Thinkt, orer Be lintt, charged Mr at per line, tke rate ol 10c per line. Obituariei charged lor at the rate of pleate notify money in ui. trance. Examine the label on your paper. II it It not correct, NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finiihed reading your oopy ol THE BRECKENRIDGE Wend who li not a tubicriber; do not throw it away or dettroy It. LONG LASHES LONG, thick eyelashes arc not only because to bo of theh A own beauty and the added character NEWS hand it to they lend the eye, but becauso thej afford so much protection to the eye Itself. They sift the dust from the .MAY 12, 1020 air, minimizing the chances of getting WEDNESDAY,.. painful particles into the eye, they shade the eye from strong lights and CANDIDATE FOR U. S. SENATE Mr. Richard P. Ernst, of Covington, announces his candidacy for the protect the sensitive nerves of sight. Long lashes aro comparatively easy United States Senate in this issue. Read his announcement. It will give you a good idea of the man and his work. He is not only an active Repub- to acquire. The first thing to do Is to lican and a party man but has other qualities' that go to make a good citizen. He is a great philanthropic worker, and a gracious giver of his means. He lieves in churches, and gives to all denominations liberally; he was actjvc lieves in churches, and gives to all denominations librally; he was active, in every form of war work and had a son iu France. , Our advice to our Republican friends is that they could not do better than to nominate Mr. Ernst for this high office. ANNOUNCEMENT For some time past it has Ticcn known to many of my Republican friends throughout the State, that I would be a candidate for the Republican nomination for United States Senator. I now desire to make public announcement of that fact. I keenly appreciate the responsibility and importance of this high position, and, in the event of my election, I will give to the duties of this office the best there is in me and will represent the people of Kentucky and of the United States to the best of my ability. I desire, also, to take advantage of this opportunity to express my sincere thanks to the many Republicans throughout the State who have, without solicitation on my part, so kindly and generously offered me their supRichard P. Ernst, port. Covington, Ky. May 10, 19J0. Adv.1 DEFLATION BEGINS NEXT IS LOWER PRICES. From Sun and N. Y. Herald. In the abnormal economic situa- h h 1 tion of back breaking taxes, egregious inflation and prcdosterous costs the meaning of Comptroller Williams's report that the country's bank depos- t n )! k I other words, represent prodigious borrowings by the industries and going to the banks to get the money to do their work. A fall in such loans, whether optional with the borrowe'rs because IwBBmEmSm'-they don't need them any more or compelled by the banks because they must restrict credits, indicates a slackening of activity in business and industry which previously required those funds. o At this particular moment a reduc-- I A STORY FOR BOYS. tion of deposits due to a reduction of Long lashes are one of the greatest brings the total for Breckinridge o credits is soeciallv significant for this o attributes of beauty. so far up to $1,045.35. reason: Higher wages and higher And still there's more to follow. April i.'7, was the anniver-- 1 duction costs generally have been clip the lnshes back a trifle, using fine sary birthday of one of America's calling for more and more money to embroidery or manicure scissors with What about your town? Perhaps some are reading this who late Presidents, General U. S. Grant, meet payrolls and other bills even the points vhcld away from the eye. will a brief sketch of his life is given though no more materials were being This is a delicate task, better done by do not know that $G0.00 per year feed clothe, support, educate, herewith which was written by a well produced, no more goods were being some other person. Yet, If you lean one pitiful waif inhouse, Near East. the merchant, John handled and no more business known American close to the mirror you can do It your- That is only $5.00 per month, you n Read what all Grant did wise done. W.ith labor and other self. The lash on both the upper and know. Some could give $25 00 per. a mere boy and note that he duction costs still up, therefore, the drop in loans and deposits is nothing under lid should be clipped. This will year, some $20.00, some $15.00, $10 00 also attended school: make them grow in longer and thicker, or $5.00. Our county treasurer for This is the anniversary birthday of less than startling. It shows the Mr. B. F. Beard, Asst. Cashier, Ulysses Simpson Grant, who ume is down more than the value, too. Bank. Call on him, or mail The eyebrows, too, will benefit by was nicknamed "Useless" when a expressed in dollar marks, reveals, cabin But it is not necessarily a danger fig-i- n clipping, but this is something most this Near East Relief Crusade ia' schoolboy. Born in a 1822, when he was seven years old nal. On the contrary, it may be a women would hesitate about, as the him your check, or to me as chairman that small boy's love for horses made safety signal Costs of getting the short hairs would show more readily of I the work in Breckinridge. asked Mr. Shallcross, horses love him so that he could man- - nation's food out of the soil, costs than on the lashes. Vaseline is about Committee representative the National when here, age the team that hauled the firewood of getting houses built to shelter the the best thing to use as a tonic, and is as to a report of a very exagerated for the farmhouse and his father's public costs of doing business or of always the chief ingredient of expen- salary paid to our state director. He doing anything have been mounting tannery. declared it untrue. "No worker receivIn one of his own memoris he at so terrific a pace that the real dan- sive preparations. ' ger has been in the possibility of that The lashes should be clipped back es such a salary Not even men with these words: wrote once a month for at least three families to support.'' I mean no Near "When I was seventeen I did all flight continuing upward, But that very rush of costs into months. By this time, in connection East Relief worker. Take much that the work on the farm that could be done with horses, ploughing for corn the clouds has been putting an auto-an- d with the use of a tonic, they will have you hear. "Cum grano." potatoes, tended the cows, and matic brake on the bank loans and sufficient stimulation to grow thick WHITE COLLAR MEN. Comptroller Williams i deposits which sawed the wood for the house." long. now calls to the attention of the pub-H- e and And He Also Attended School. -- guy., (Copyright) The white collar men is- - said to have been a short, lie. Excessive prices paid for labor, Who push at a pen freck-- ; excessive prices paid for raw material stocky boy, with brownish hair, And 'click the typewriter keys and excessive prices charged to the ROCKEFELLER GIVES kindly eyes. led and had BIG SUM TO CHURCH, Have come to the fore He loved animals and made pets consumer have not merely checked With a one hundred score of them, so that they did anything he the public's buying for lack of buying New York, April 29, John D. In perilous times like these. but have been tending to make it not wished. In his boyhood he was a little man worth while to do more business than Rockefellew, Jr., wired a gift of today for the New World They're a trifle raw, of whom his father was proud because power to keep up in the mad race Some might pick a flaw he was always doing something useful was being done, not worth while to Movement, of Northern Baptists in ' maintain even the existing volume of this city as a contribution to their In the way they shovel coal, instead of being "useless." which Or throw a switch, He went to West Point Military business. It could not be made to campaign for $100,000,000, Or give brakes to a twitch; Academy, reaching there on the 2Gth pay. All the wheels of industry and opened last Sunday. Half of the gift donated outright, day of May, 1839, and slept on the business, in truth, have been tending is given provisionally.while $1,000,000 But somehow they reach the goal. is lioor in an uoner room ot the o d to Dccome aeaaiocKeu. Five hundred thousand dollars of So wheels turn, a few, With the shelves of merchants bare North Barracks. the And some cars get through, The West Pointers , seeing his everywhere in the country, with the fund second half is to be added to the when it reaches $G2,500,000 and And we don't stand still or quit; name registered "U S Grant." jol- -. warehouses ot producers yawning And the milk and the mail lied him and renamed him "United their emptiness of supplies, with coal the remainder when the $87,500,000 Some way don't fail States" Grant and Uncle Sam" Grant. and iron mines, oil wells and lumber matk is ispassed. This The boys, who made up their own ' camps, steel plants and textile mills gift to the Mr. Rockefeller's second It's the work of men of grit. movement as previously beds, scrubbed the floor and cleaned up behind in their output, lower loans h $450,000 All the honors, then, had no thought that that stubby, silent and deposits spell no disaster if, by he had given Movement.to the World To the white collar men chap among them was to be the Pres- - very reason of the lower costs that Baptists The ident of the United States for eight they foreshadow, production again De cipatingNorthern$330,000,000 are parti- They renew our faith in the breed, in the campaign As of who averred, comes able to pick up speed years (two terms.) h Movement. "When I give my word The lower loans and deposits do of the General Grant lived After the war You can bank that it is my deed I" in Philadelphia, and with a friendship herald an inevitable economic readOF Maurice Morris, in N. Y. Sun and for the writer, stopped almost every justment of labor and other producBURIED HERE. Herald. morning on his way to see and talk tive costs. Lower prices are coming. about curious old Grand Depot More. 1 hey can come through gradual de The remains of Virginia Lee WilCOMRADES. Idle as he was at that tiriie, he was.flation without shock to the country liams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. half ready to come in with us and be or real hardship to individuals. In a money market staggering un- - Williams, of Evansville, arrived here Faithful zealous little buddy, the Commander-in-ChieOur boss You were always close to me, was particularly proud of General tion paves the way for a return to Tuesday morning on the 9:15 o'clock Grant's cood-wiand his nroohecies der a mountain weight of loans defla train and were taken directly; to the Clpse in every hour of danger As we fought across the sea. of the future of this business, which earn a wage on a reasonable basis and Cloverport cemetery for burial. She meant so much when the young fel- give a return for it, to do business was eighteen months old and the of Mrs. John Carson, You were always my companion low needed friends for the new enter- - on a reasonable basis and make it pay, to cat, drink and live on a rea- - and Mr. Carson, of this city. Death In the watches of the night, prise. This piece is written mainly for the sonable basis and make both ends was raused from measles followed by In the cold mud in the trenches, pneumonia. zrowincr-uIn the perils of the fight. bovs. who will bv and bv i meet The worst thing that could happen begin new and better things in their (Signed) to the country would be to go on "MOTHER'S DAY" OBSERVED When in Land I ventured, home cities. BY BOTH OLD AND YOUNG. And I prayed to Heaven to guide, John Wanamaker, Apr. 27, 1920. jacking up costs and prices until all industry and all business should beWhen Ihe star shells burst above us, "Mothers Day" was appropriately come frozen stiff. And the best thing You were always, at my side. DO'S AND DON'TS that can happen to the country will observed in Cloverport on Sunday with a special service in the Methodist When I lay chilled and unsheltered, Put aside part of your income for ' be for the gradual resumption of In the cold and soaking rain, use: don't spend every dollar mal costs and normal prices to make church at the eleven o'clock hour and it possible" for industries to do busi- - honor was paid by both old and young You were with me, always busy, as soon as it is earned. to the living mothers by the wearing Make every penny buy a penny's ness on a paying basis and for Making me forget my pain. of something really needed; viduals to meet their costs of living of a colored flower, while the memory don t uuv use ess times of no value, on the oasis ot a uoiiar mat is wortn of the heavenly mother was honored For you never left me lonely, 100 cents when you get it or when with the white flowers. There were Always was your presence near; Invest wisely; don't speculate. some who wore small American flags And I never will forget you, Use with care what money buys; you spend it. by request of the National Mothers Little Cootie, Cootie, dearl dont be wasteful and destructive. Figure qut what each item of the TRIBUTE TO THE ARMY MULE Day committee. Theodore J. Glines, Roxbury. family expenditures requires rent, Old Sol As a candidate I'm strong CORDREY FAMILY TO'SPEND food, light, heat, clothing, school, He was not exalted both in the East and West. New charity, doctor, pleasure, etc.; don't In his native laud, THREE WEEKS IN FLORIDA. York Sun and Herald. do guess-worand trust to make He was never vaulted both ends meet To a high command. Mrs. James N, Cordrey, foreman of Mr. J. A. White Says "If You Have Pay as you buy; don't open num- Famed throughout our borders, the L. H. & St. L R. R shops, with . AnAutomobilo, Keep charge accounts. berless Humblest of his schooJ, Mrs, Cordrey and their adopted son, ' Pay bills monthly; don't let worry It is time that orders , John Cordrey and sister, Miss Bertie go hand in hand with unpaid bills. P "Ifi I knew about Cite the army mule. last Set your own standards; don't ape winter, would have saved $120 My Cordrey, expect to leave the later part the extravagance of others. Noise was not a stranger car was in the garage for a few weeks of this week for DeLand, Florida, Buy only what you have the money during bad weather; when I went to where they will spend tliree weeks To his simple way, to pay fir; don't run into debt. Yet in time of danger take it out, found that rats had eaten with Mrsf Cordrey's sister, Mrs. F. N Put aside for a rainy day; don't great holes in two new tires. Got DeHuy Men could hush his bray. and daughter, Miss Linnie live beyond your means. them later with Three Stubborn but forget it, sizes, 25s, 50c, $1.00, Sold and guar- DeHuy. He knew when to cease, From time immemorial circus rinizs For he never let it anteed by Conrad Payne & .Co., Clov have always been 12 feet 0 inches in Keep us out of peace. erport, Ky., andB, K Beard & Co, Mr. Babbage will be at Hardins-- McLanrburgh .Wilson. diameter. Hardinsburg, Ky. Adv." burg, next Monday, busi-nessess its have recently fallen by a billion of dollars is clear and significant. Bank deposits in the main move up and down with industrial and mercantile loans. Prodigious bank deposits, in of j People will ask "Did we not have Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, April 31, 1S a campaign last year for this same cause? To be sure we did and thanks In Cloverport? ter, Sallie, who won the laurels at are extended to all who contributed. ' Born to the wife of RevT Lush, the last spelling contest. "What was the object of the previous (o) .t campaign?" To save as many as pos- May 12, a boy. Wade Pile, of Buras, was the guest sible from death by starvation. That o- ). is just why there is another campaign appointed of Miss Monnie L. Hunter, Sunday. Alice Brown has been now; because so many arc still alive, at Planter's Hall to sucKirk Dennie Shceran has started due to vour magnificent charity, and ceed Augustine Lewis resigned. on his first trip with his drummer lot them starve now, after we cannot (o- )having saved them last year and for R. M, Jolly was in Louisville, Fri- wagon. -(o)- -Mrs. three years previous. day and bought 2,000 bushels corn Rachel Beauchamp visited her Kentucky and Tennessee have, the for the Irvington Milling Company. J brother, Lon Jarboe. orphanage at Aleppo for their share -,Q) -(- o)in this. Near East Relief Crusade of Mr Charlie Cottrcll and little Sample Godfrey Ball was the guest Compassion. Thousands and thous- daughter, Cristie, of RuSsclvillc, have of Miss Lucy Jolly, Saturday and ands of orphans, their fathers slain in been guests of Mrs. G. W. Short. Sunday. battle, their mothers carried off to (o- )' -- MTurkish harems, are left to our tender W. S. Ashby brought the first Miss Blanche Grant has been the mercies. Monday. They strawberries tomarkct guest of Misses Nellie and Jennie , Mr. Vickcry, the National Secretary arc selling af 10c a quart. Miller. writing one of our citizens says "the (o) -(- o)-' war is not over in the Near East Mr. L. J. Early, Editor Cannelton Stephensport R. A. Shellman, our relief. Conditions arc much the same Telephone, and Miss Mayme Baber, as they were before the Armistice of Hawcsville, were married last week. popular druggist has been under the except where they are worse many lit- The Early bird has been a long time weather for some days. tle children have but a single garment catching the worm, but like the June Sam Reynolds has gone to to protect them form the bitter cold bug he gets there all the same, Gas City to visit her brother, James i of tnc plateaus in the mountain coun-(o)try. Thousands of refugees perished The marriage of Miss Tula Lewis H. Lay. (o)-- The last winter. We would hesitate to even of (his city and Mr. William J. Mat-tingof Miss Catherine try and relieve such frightful condiof Daviess county, was solemn- Dowell marriage Lorenzo Dowelj was and Mr, tions but for the continued support ized in a beautiful and impressive d people like yourself". manner at the Catholic church by quietly solemnized at the home of the of bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank This is written to one who has not Father Carroll, Tuesday morning. Dowell, of near Sample, on May 7th. only given once but twice or thrice. The Lord bless him and his house Arch Goodman is de Rev. Sneed officiated. (o- )hold! Miss Higgins says, "Humanity livering ice here at half cent per lias no limit. It reaches to the end of pound. Guston Mrs. A'. J. Thompson, wife the Wjrld and even to the world be of our popular candidate for Repres-enativ- c, (o) yond." was id town this week, Clerk Owen Cunningham purchasShe says: "To adopt an orphan is ed W. B. Hardin's house and lot here sometimes considered quite a job for at $700. of Rough Miss Jane Bryant an individual but to adopt 250,000 is (o- )and Mr. Mark Nottingham will be the job of a nation, and a great one, June Marshall lost 1,200 sweet po- married at the Falls of Rough church and that is the very job which the tato plants by the cut worms. Sunday eve, May 19. United States is going to undcrtake. (o) if the drive for Near East Relief ends T. C. Lewis has gone into the cut worms entirely destroyed as successfully as it started. poultry business on a large scale. He is unique; it stirs the has upward' of two hundred young 00 acres of corn for R. W. Owen. "The scheme (o) imagination for one nation to adopt chickens. Big Spring Miss Fronie Bright, and support the entire child life of (o- )another nation which is six thousand Grand Jury: W. G. Smart, foreman, was thrown from a horse and slightly miles away. It marks a new era in C. B. Skillman. Warfield Hendrick, injured. the history of philanthropy." Geo. T. Jolly, George Gilbert, Henry Irvington citizens sent us a check Waggoner, James V. St. Clair, C. M. for $81.80 and Mr. C. H. Claycomb McGlothlan, Frank Delfovcn, John T. sent us an offering of $2.50 This Moore, Abe Gillingwatcr, J. S. Mor- J ' "i $ m post-mistre- ss '- ly large-hearte- nsburg -- ' ton. , Mrs. Mumforu has gone to Chicago to spend some time with her sister, Mrs Pusey. Mr. and Mrs. Washington entertained to dinner Sunday, Misses Lucy Frank and Jenn Hardin, Mr. and Mrs. John Wimp. Glen Dean Miss Arhand.i Dean has purchased a new Decker piano. Irvington (o- )- I am prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescription for glasses. Satisfaction guar- (o) anteed. ' other-Wanamak- er pro-whe- DR. D. S. SPHIRE Hardinsburg, Ky. al I Hard-insbu- rg two-roo- m It was Mr. Bob Robertson's Co) daugh- - -' J DO YOU KNOW That the superiority of qur Trust-Departmen- t i over gray-blu- e, an indivrdual in any capacity of trust is so obvious to all who have familiarized themselves with the subject that no argument is needed. , j CONSULT j . OUR TRUST DEPARTMENT 4 I Inter-churc- t , I FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY Service and Safety rfirst , Inter-churc- HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY GRAND-DAUGHTE- R MRS-CARSON- 'S N f. ll . i -, grand-daught- er I n No-Man- 's Deposits Time on The Three Requisites i of an Executor are Honesty, Competency, Willing- ness. Your best friend acting as Executor may be honest and willing, but is he competent to carry on your business? The chances are that he may not live to complete the Trust. If this bank is appointed as Executor you are assured of the. above mentioned requisities. nor-futii- re , I indi-wor- th ! k Rat-Snap- ." RAT-SNA- RAT-SNAP- ." Bank of Hardjns?urg Trust Co. HrtauiiiODUKU. v r. "The JBanlc tJiat jnaJces you eelat-ffQtfi- i. V :'il : i m THE BRBCKENRIDGE NEWsT CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY 9fyt fcltrtd PAGE I Imktttrftgr MAY Hrttte 2fl! iTmDHKSDAY, 1920 Mrs. Heston Driskell and daughter, ' Miss Rosa Driskcll spent Sunday in Sample the guests of Airs. Will Jolly. Mrs. Wm Hoffious returned Sunday from Evansville, where she visited her father. Mr. Michael Moscr, who Local Church News T: c f-- c all-da- CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS discontinued. MAMWWWWWWWWVMWI nun riease notiijr the editor nu you desire adrertlsementa MAMAAAMMMMAAMWWWVWWMWVMVWNWWWk at the Pott Office at Cloverpart, Kr. i second class matter. THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE . BBBfflim NEW YORK AND CHICAGO GENERAL OFFICES KATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ' aKAMCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ANNOUNCE. 2.(50 BOO 110.00 t t Jor State and District Opcea For Calls, per ''" For Cardi. oer Hnr For all Publication! In the interest of Indiriduati or expression of Individ- oal views, per line. For Precinct and City ror unices. Office- s- .10 .10 .10 t kTARK-LOWMA- N CO. Louisville Representatives Mrs. VV. A. Purcell and children, are visiting in Hardinsburg and y. IV Rfi. r o o Miss Lizzie Beavin went to Louisville,, Thursday to be the guest of Mrs.-- Henry. m m j$, Miss Bessie Flood spent Saturday and Sunday with her uncle. Tom Flood, at Holt. Miss Corine Quiggins spent Tuesday in Louisville, with Mrs. J. V. Crews. Mrs. Jas. M Crenshaw, who has Deen very in at ner home near here is some better Jkfiss Frances Rhodes snent Tnes- o Mr. N. H. Quiggins and daughter, o 'O o S f ff. day in Cloverport.0 o 3? Atlantic City, where he will visit his ooo Thompson Behen. at the Vineland School for Children, Vine- - Wedding Takes Place in Capitol Hotel, Louisville. lanu, xn. j. son, Ira Mr. O. missionary meeting held in Methodist church on Monday was the most enjoyable and interest-in- c continues ill. church affair of the season. The Mrs. J W. French, of Stcphcnsport, Jync program was substituted for that way mccuirg making the tliscus- was the truest of her sister. Mr. Harry Hamman. and Mr. Hamman. s.lon include the topic "flic Negro in BfMfftrQ t. .lot.. k. .the New Workinir World." Th ' Social Service Superintendent, Mrs. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Pete Penncr return- - P H. Phelps had the program well ed to their home in Henderson, Mon- - in hand. day after being the gUcsts of Mr.' An hour in the foremoon was given and Mrs. Austin Hill and attending to the transaction of regular busi- thc funeral of Mrs. Edward Nichols, ncss and presentation and discussion ' of thp monthly ,o o o bulletin. Mr. Geo. Wilson and Mr. Millard A bountiful and tastefully prepared ixitnuis, oi cvansviiic, were nere atn- - ' luncheon was . scrvcu at the noon day to attend the funeral of Mr, l.... jsaicu rti .1. - iicuu anu iuui uif num. iut Wilson's daughter, Mrs,. Edward the table were two active charter Nichols. members of the society, Mrs. A R. Fisher and Mrs. Cornelia W. Fraize. These ladies joined when Miss Mary neim organized the society about forty years ago. i . In the afternoon the mission study Of Personal class presented the book studied the past quarter. "Christian Americaniz ation," each member giving her chapEngagement of Mr. Harold ter in her own style and manner. Gregory's Announced. Folk songs and hymns were inter sperscd by different members, and . . Mr. and Mrs. William J. Wright, of nf t. Louisville, announce the cneamment IV"."'. "e," ivSc. :.c" "?VC.?WFS. r,-.- :. jucmouisi . ui inc ciiuir ui mc t".-- . f .,!.. J .!.. r cnoir. u-i mi. u iiuiuiu uraiiuin vjregory. i lie A reading. "The Crucified" bv Miss wedding will take place in June. Tula Babbagc and a dialogue by Miss n r i f yS ir; Margaret Burn and Mrs. E. M. Wed-M,urouicr.01 rS of on "Our Work With the Negro" ai neph.eVv, rM gM y' has wcrKe .M."'son h enjo d Three or our y 1S'ted herC and 'S WC" "ew members were added to the roll nTn , Mrs R B P;crce( anotiier charter ooo memher. sang one of her girlhood Entertained Members of songs. Mr. Oscar Holder rendered Cloverport Social Club. some valuable service in making the women comfortable and also sent a . Mrs. T. S. Nrcljolas entertained in- - treat of some candy at the close of formally at her home in the West End the day. on Wednesday evening for the mcm- A letter was read from Miss of the Cloverport Social Club, rant, of Soochow, China, telling of She was assisted in entertaining by , the bright little boy Sung-TsiSiang , ....VU who is beinc educated on the Ella B .VH.UV K1.1...W.HUI Q. The guests inqluded Messrs. Willie Moorman scholarship of the CloverSeaton, Harry Newsom, Harry Berry, port society. Jess Hall, Heavm lucker and uco McMannus. y I ...-- MMMA',''WWMWWMWMWWWMVk FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS OAPR CUKE ,ft WHITE DIARRHEA CURE Guaranteed to cure, or money refunded, "y mail, 2!5c each. Free literature. Agents make big money. Address, National Gape FOR SALE Hock FOR SALE .' . A FEW TIMELY One store house, 2 lots and oi groceries. Call on or write. J. Duggins, Hardinsburg, Ky. sugar miles office, SUGGESTIONS WHITE WASH SATIN WHITE DRESS GOODS; ' FOR SALE 200,000 feet of beech and tree limner, on Clover creek three from Hardinsburg. For particulars, or call at The Ureckenridge News Cloverport, Ky. write C..l I I I fi. FOR SALE Show and fancy dahlia plants. Mrs. F. C. English, Cloverport, Ky. DORAN'S GAPE REMEDY A guarancure for gapes. Thousands testify to its marvelous cures. Money back if It falls. 2."c, postpaid. Circular free. Agents wanted. W. H. Doran, Brandenburg, Ky. teed ORGANDY; VOILE; FLAXON; BATISTE; SOCIETY ITEMS Interest FOR SALE Old ipapers, Be a bunch, Ureckenridge News o ffice, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE-;nia- nk Deeds and Mortgages. The Ureckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. DIMITY; WHITE OXFORDS; WHITE 'SILK HOSE;' WHITE PUMPS ALL NEW AND READY FOR YOUR INSPECTION v . FARMS FOR SALE ,a ri t-i.- . FOR SALE Farm 1C3 acres situated three miles south of Harnrd. 12.1 acres cleared, 20 acres bottom land, 20 acres in grass, balance in timber. This land produces good corn, tobacco and wheat, lor price and further particulars call or write, K. T. Wilson, Harned, Ky. FOR SALE Farm 103 acres lying on the waters of Rock Lick and known as the John Hunter farm. GO acres of bottom hnd. For price, see or write John Spaulding, Short Creek, lirayson county, Ky. FOR SALE Several farms of my own on the High Way. They run from 50 to 300 acres, l'rices right. S. M. Haynes, Garfield, Ky. " f . I v;.3 J. C. NOLTE & BRO.- - i " I LIVE STOCK FOR SALE FOR SALE " mule-col- Tar-be- rs a - Extra, good brood mare with by her side. Combined saddle and harness animal and works well anywhere. Plenty of style and action, perfectly sound and no blemishes.' Day, black mane and tail, nine years old. Roy J. Cain, Irvington, Ky. t FOR SALE! 2 2 FOR SALE , HILL ITEMS One Jersey Hull. 2 years old. Trice $33. One yearland, HoUtein Bull for $30, also a lot of Hampshire pigs now rcai! to ship $10 and $12. Registered free. - Louisville, Saturday where he will join Mrs. Galloway and son ,to spencj the summer. o F. Galloway will go to Mrs. John Burman Scrivner and Iiaby daughter, Alice Katheryn Scriv ner, ot Kavenna, are the guests of Mrs. Scrivner's mother, Mrs.' Ethel O. Hills. o o Little Miss Grace Plank Behen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira D. Behen, is making a week's visit in ville. Owensboro with her cousin, Miss in Garfield. Gabe Beavin has returned from ooo Jessie Catherine Plank. jOwensboro. Young People Attend ooo Airs J. H. Alcrvinney was over R. L.jOelze was in Louisville, Tues- Dance in Hawesville. from Tobinsport, Saturday and was day and Wednesday. . .. s - t... i.,.,, ,.,:,! .uu c:., i r "f,e3. rv... uif- oevera members ot tne Cloverport ovwiuuuiiibu ui1"- LJ.J for a few days ple who will rj.main , Mrs. N. H. Quiggins spent ThursSocial guests to day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hawesville, Friday evening went the visit;ng relatives and friends. on Messrs. Pate and Purcell are J. L. Rhodes, of Addison. launch Shamrock to attend ing a nke lot o groceries on the a dance. pjjjj an(j contemplate bringing more Donald Gregory, of Paducah, was . .ire tn Mrs. Miller , , rv ootts a short t me. Thev the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. "" wrs Eldred Babbage, Mr. and John M. Gregoryr Friday and Ferry, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hamman vite your inspection. and Mrs. T. S. Nicholas. CARD OF THANHS Other members of the party were: Mrs. Frank Payne was in Owens- E$ boro, two days of last week the guest Misses Louise, Nicholas, Chlora Mae We desire to thank our many Seaton, Mary Owen Oelze, Addie Mc of Mr. and Mrs. Dennie Jolly. 9aVi?Cl&i LouiseTJ VXeath.ertl0,t.'l L"lia" shown us during the illness,and death Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Rhodes and little of our dear wife and mother, Emma t ".ri."" tr"'7.rSr.,,' ;:.XX-Z""'v" - I "' """"'i ",,,,c f'"' """f Kate Nichols. Vu I i iMiuucb Air. wiiii iurs. ntfi" Tjuxtius, Vf anu Berry, Jess Hall, Byron Whitehead. Is Husband and Children. Airs. jas. ai. crensnaw, oi near town Leonard Weatherholt, Donald Gregory, Beavin Tucker. NOTICE Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin S. Clark-son- 's guests for" the Derby were Mrs. EXAM. FOR DIPLOMA AND cm met All nnrcrnc Vi'uritirr rlnimc Moorman Hardaway, Minot, N. D.; TEACHERS' CERTIFICATE, th;' est'ate of Samuel L. Burdett, de- Lydia Clarkson Kemper, J. R. Mrs. . . . i ceased, will please present tnem, auiy .Green, Canada. Courier-Journ,Xhe examination for Common nHm.'nic. -- " -ooo Diploma will be held at trator, ion or uelore June I, VJ'M. ' Mrs. Eldred A. Babbage will be bchool Cloverport and Hardinsburg, on FriJames H. Sahlie, hostess tp the Wednesday Club on day and Saturday, May J4 and 15. ' Admr. Sam L. Burdette's estate. May 10. Examination for teacher's certifiMr. less Owen, of Louisville, is cate will be held at Hardinsburg on BEWLEYVILLE WOMEN Friday and Saturday, May 21 Sthe guest of his mother, rMs. J. T. The examination for white andand 22. GIVE A SEWING FOR coloriVWier.. ed teachers will be held on the same BAPTIST ORPHANS. 1l n nj r f. tT '". jvirs. in. d. uaewan, oi iouisviite, day and with the same quesjions, but who is the jmest of her son. .Mr. O. the examinations will be in different Bewleyville, May 10. (Special) The T Odewalt, and Mrs. Odewalt will rooms. laides of the Baptist church here after Paper will be furnished to the ap donatincr ecus purchased cincham and return the last of this week accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Odewalt who will plicants and manuscripts sent to met at the home of Mrs. R. P. Car- Prospect and r raniciort tor grading, i he examina-- 1 man Tuesday where they made nine visit in Louisville, tton tee will be two dollars, all ot teen uttle Karments for the little or Campbejsville, for a few weeks. which feeds sent to the State Board phans at Glendale orphans home. Mr. Henry Yeager went to East of Examiners. Those present were: Mesdames, L. Bra,dy, Pa., Sunday where he was G. Miller, Horace Albright, Joe S called on business. RESULTS Bandy, Jim Albright, Gilbert Kasey, IN DEATH FOR MRS. BROWN. Owen Kasey, Bob Triplet, John Mr. and Mrs. Nugent Graham and Triplet, Amos Sipes, T. DoWell, Tom Mr. Arthur Simmons spent the weekHamed, May 10. (Special) Mrs. Harvey Triplet and W, J. end at a house party in Irvington, Ky. Elizabeth Brown, who has been very Wilson,Misses Beulah Payjie, Fanny Stith. . ill for some time died Thursday mornMiller and Nina Kasey. ing. The funeral services were conMiss Carrie Tucker leaves this week by Rev. home Friday for Lakeland, Fla., where she will ducted at the and concluded by Rev. MODERN NURSERY TALK. Smith spend a week with her aunt, Mrs. Kellogg Bruington C. L. at the DeHaven Hamilton Fisher t Armstrong in New York Eliza Blaine and motor home with her cemetery near ,Kirk, where the re' Evening l'ost. brothers,, Horace and Mike Tucker, mains were taken for burial. She who have been spending the winter in leaves two children, Mrs. J. W. May, The culture of the child, I fear, EvJFlorida, Is really most complex; of this place, and Fred Browtuof IlliO O O Mr. and Mrs. Fred Whitehouse and nois, also a sister, Mrs. Sam Haycraft, Just how to. practice ail J hear 'son, Fred junior, have gone to Louis- ot Mctjuady, besides a host of mentis, And still not bore the little dear Would any mother vexl ville, where they will reside, ooo BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS The ideal food, 'says Dr. Twit, Rev. A- N. Couch, of Bardwell, Ky Is half a marrow bone; Mr, and Mrs. Earl Hobbs are reis in Washington, D. C, attending the Southern Baptist Convention and the ceiving congratulations on the ar- Some parsnips and an apple-pi- t guest of his daughter, Mrs. Hugh rival of a VI pound boy, Saturday, Will also keep the baby fit Will give him vim and tone. May 8th. He 'has been, named Earl uabbert, ana Mr, iiaooert "o o o i Hobbs, Jr. Mr. W.C. Moorman was in Hard- The child's advancement must be slow mm.1 T..Ae.ln.. it... !L..... lfAJ... auu iuhuui mv. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Anthony, of Until it reaches eight: iiisuuiB, iuiiujt f guest ot his niece, Mrs. John Kincne- - McQuady, are receiving congratula- "He must not read," "She- - must not tions on the arrival of a daughter, sew," ioc, ana wr, rvincneioc. Mildred Lewis Anthony, May 3, 1920. For if they do their legs will bow, Mrs. Charles Hambv and little Their hair will come in straight. daughter. Marie, of Bowling. Green, MRS. MARY RADLEY, NATIVE visiting Mr. and A"- CharlestW. are OF MEADE COUNTY DEAD. Nurse does not dress him on her knee, Hamman. Lest she his skin miaht touch r Complications following an attack My newest doctor said to me Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smart have mov last fall, resulted in the That every child of course should be ed into the cottage on Railroad street death of Mrs.. Mary Radley, wife of rrrntlv vacated bv Mr. and Mrs. John W Radley, of Jeftersoiivillc, Dressed in a patent Clutch. j? Fred, Whitehouse. Ind., Saturday morning She was a ' My child's religion must be quite uuw native of Brandenburg, Ky., and the A thiiiK of inclination: Mr. Joe Fallon and daughter,,,Miss daughter of Judge C, C. Farleigh.. Her Saint Bouck Sarah l'allon have returned trom De remains were taken to Brandenburg Are allAtlianasius and calcium White light brought Jo the oit, Mich., accompanied by Mr. Fal-- 1 ., " Sunday. She is survived by j Ior his investigation. daughter, Miss Mary for h.rk?s Faflon, who had been visiting. ' fati,elL ur,J!.a"s Ue(?' sons. and ll"a"d' J problems, raised by Adam's fall that city. vjur uuija orotncriioqu, naruni, oi uraiiueiiuurgi iwo urouicrs Har- -' Tlios. Fajrlejgh, Paris, Tenn,, and Trausmisratqry thcoriesair , and Mrs. S. H. Davis, o r.iizaoeuuown(.is.y, xnese l expound to lime ,1'am nnt Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. manes i'airieign, old. She was CO years To make him wise and good. kede Dayis. e . I There will preaching at the Presbyterian church Sunday morning by Dr. T. N. Williams. Rev. J. R'.) RanThe 'wedding of Miss Mary Wash- dolph of the Methodist church will ington Bandy, of Irvington, and Mr. conduct the union service in the evenJesse Bruington, of Garfield, was ing. Mrs Malinda Beavin came home solemnized in the Capitol Hotel, Louisville, Wednesday afternoon, one day last week from where she May 5. Rev. C. L. Bruington, an uncle had been several weeks nursing her sister, in Evansville, Ind. She returnof the groom, officiated. The bride was attired in a blue ed after snendine two davs at home. traveling suit. She is the daughter of Mrs. Holmes continues critically ill. Mrs, Essie Bandy. Mr. Bruington is Carl Beavin has gone to Owensboro the son of Mr. and Mrs. Will Bruing- to live. He will be followed by Mrs. Besvin in a short time. ton. Rob Wilson is home from LouisMr. and Mrs. Bruington will reside -- J J. Lonkwright, Cloverport, iy. ton 1919 Mddel Indiana Truck, Combination Body $2000 ton 1919 Model Indiana Truck, Combination Body $1800 1918 FOR SALE I have one pair 8 year old mules, wagon and harness for sale. Julian H. Brown, Cloverport, Ky. SURRIES FOR SALE H. May, Clov FOR SALE Surrey, Eliza erport, Ky. Vz " 2 1 Model Indiana Truck, Combination Body $2100 $2600 FOR SALE Cheap one surrey and set new harness, l'reston Helming, Hardinsburg, Ky. CORN FOR SALE FOR SALE- 2(H) Bushels good yilow corn. shucked. Abo a few hellers witsh calves. Dr. D. S. Sphire, Hardinsburg, Ky. TYPE WRITER FOR SALE FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 0. Remodeled. Good as new. Further information call or write The Breckenridge Xews, Cloverport, Ky. ton 1919 Model Indiana Truck, Dump Body ! ton 1919 Model Indiana Truck, Combination Body $1900 USED 30 DAYS -- !,., WANTED WANTED Girl or woman to help with cooking. Apply at once to Cloverport Hotel. These Trucks Are Guaranteed Mechanically 0. K. and Must Be Sold THIS WEEK! carry-gasoli- ne uimia -- n- f "'..r. ';i. W r?.: What Mrs. Brenninger, of New York, Says About Rat Poison. "Tried preparations that kill rats, is the only one that but prevents disagreeable odors after killP because h ing Also like other food. You don't have to dirty comes in handy cakes, no mixing with your hands, it's the best for houseThree hold use." Try sizes, 25c, 50c, $1 00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co , Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co , t Hardinsburg. Ky. Adv. RAT-SNA- P RAT-SNAEAT-SNAP. Kentucky-Indian- a 1 04-0- AutomotiveCompany East Broadwiy Louisville, Kentucky Home Phont City 3063; Cumb. Phone South 2041 ?J j al ,,-;- c,t i ..nrci.J r""" " s 'I J .LlPV. 1 T ,L.SSSSlSBSSSHSSSSSSS.-Jl- . LONG-ILLNES- Courierl-Journal- 5452 Miles In A Week A New Triplex Springs Help Overland 4 Break Record In the great endurance test recently at Indian- -' I - spoils an Overland 4 stock car covered an average of more than 778 miles each day for 7 days. The success of this severe test is another proof of the quality of material in the Overland 4, and the protection afforded the chassis by the Triplex Springs. , ' - .... .!. . ( I j . . I '.. h J. WALTER BOYLE, Cloverport, Ky. MISS CLEONA WEATHERHOLT, .Sales Lady and Demonstrator .. V r ' I ' V fAOftl t THE BRKCKEHRIDGE MCWf, CLOVBRgORT, KENTUCKY 1 "Wl (CHURCHES WANT GETS RID OF HER sbbbbbbbbbbbbbHP BUILDING LOANS 404 More Applications 'S' xJbbsbbbbbbbbbbbV TROUBLES AT 75 "Tanlac is Certainly a Fine Medicine For Elderly People," She Says. i :r - m 1 ; One of the best on the maKentucky people Among the many Seven hundred and forty churches rketIt will pay you to see or who have recently testified to the "V l&slssLssssssr have ninde application to the Board' write us if you want a good sssssssssssssssskbLaf t w W powers of Tanlac is Mrs Nannie of Extension of the Methodist EpisChappell, residing at 3724 Old Third separator. copal church, South, for building street, Louisville, who in relating her ment. loans, this being 104 more applications experience said: than last year, $000,000 is available by years of age, "I am now seventy-fiv- e immediate distribution, the Board for WARNED PRODUCE & HIGH INSTANCE. but I doubt if there arc many women applications amount-on loans, but the that old who feel any better than I FEED CO. ed to more than $J,U)0,000 '' do since taking Tanlac. Why, during The white clouds chase across the blue, At a meeting of the Extension' KENTUCKY HARNED, all the years of my life I have, never Although it never matches; Board held Friday in the offices of seen or heard of a medicine to equal To ecnomic measures true the board on Fourth street, Louisville, u it, for a few bottles have relcived me Bishop W. F. McMurry, of St. Louis, T h e sky is wearing patches. of a case of rheumatism, nervousness president to succeed T. . was elected and'indigestion that had troubled me L. Jefferson. Rev. S. H. C Burgm years. Sometimes my for twenty-thre- e was elected secretary to succeed Rev.' lower limbs hurt me so bad I couldDr. H. A. Boaz, who resigned to n't walk and at times my arms pained accept the presidency of the Southern me so I couldn't raise my hands to Methodists University, Dallas, Texas. IRVINGTON HARDWARE & IMPLEMENT CO. comb my hair. I had several attacks five. other candidates for There were mc I every year and while they were on the secretaries position. IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY could neither get up or down without Chairman of the Loan Committee ssssssssssssyttr help. Many a time I got so nervous $50,000 I announced that loans up to I would shake like a leaf and just would be made, dollai for dollar, on dreaded to sec night come, for it was amounts raised by negro Methodists When in. need of High Grade Hardware, impossible for mc to sleep. My Episcopal churches for building pureverything I left me. too, and poses. , Building Material, Buggies; Wagons, all IsissssssssPx ate disagreed With me. I "Finally I got so bad off with this, kinds of ' Implements, write us before buySUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS i SSSBBBS' rheumatism that I couldn't stay on j ing., Our prices are right and quality the my feet any longer. While I was1 Specializing In Trial Practice down in bed my son, who is a pas- best. senrrpr engineer on the Louisville and, MURRAY HAYES 1 Nashville railroad came to see me and LAWYER said, 'Mother you remember how 1 Building suffered so long with stomach trouble RICHARD P. ERNST. HON LOUISVILLE all, and lost VI ton county after examination by Sen? and could hardly eat I at would have to weight and' thought More Than 20 Years Experience ntor John W. Stevenson nnd' Judge quit work. Well, you see me now Wllllnm It. Arthur and since has prac- wpitrliinp two hundred and fifteen ticed law In Covington and Cincinnati pounds, and in such' a good condipermanent:dentist ' , r RACE with the same aggressiveness and suc- tion that I can eat pork or anything SSSS R. I. STEPHENSON Dr. cess that have featured every movement worth while into which he has Office directed his efforts. MASONIC BUILDING Glancing over the long list of his CANDIDATE NOTED FOR Hardinsburg, Ky. activities one can bee that he continEXTENSIVE CHARITY WORK ually has enlisted himself In movements In which he could accomplish best .results for the people. As trustee and a member of the ExEDUCATOR AND LEADER ecutive Committee of Old Centre College, Kentucky State University at Lexington, and of IMkcville College, MAN Ardent Supporter of Movement his excellent ndvlce and assistance in matters of importance have been exTO DRIVE FORD To Wipe Out Illiteracy tremely beneficial to the students. TRACTOR Wars On Illiteracy. It Is liiinlly ni'ct'ssary to 'Introduce Recently he has tuken a deep InterRichard I'. Knist. whoso candidacy est .In the cnmpnlgn teachers are wagGREEN BROTHERS for the United Stuti's Senate has just ing for increased salaries and has been announced, to the average FALLS OF ROUGH, KY. been taking nctive steps to secure better pay both for the teachers of the UN name has appeared throughout state and for the professors In our col- the state in connection with charitable j leges rind universities. The mountain movement, war c.unpu'friis. church schools especially appeal to him and mid missionary work and dries to aid he has been an ardent supporter of A Few Fall u.e sciioo,.-, au.i e.e- - th(, lll0Vement to wipe out illiteracy dally In the mountain dintrlct. nlld to orfor residents of the mountain ins ciiiininiiie won;, uggressm-nossReady for Service dstr,cts 1)utter fnc,Ueg for education. m civic moveniui progrt'ssiveness help has Sir. Ernst's continuous ments anil itional popularity have been received by the churches of the and A few smaller boars made him one of the most generally state, regardless of denomination. He admired men In Northern Kentucky. gilts and some gilts bred Is an elder and succeeded, his father Ills extensive work in the Interests tin superintendent of the for summer farrow. . of his state and Its people began imtheir terms of service covermediately upon Mr. Krnst's graduation ing a period of nearly 80 years. He BARGAIN PRICES from the famous Old Centre College, has been looking nfter educational and bauvllle, where he was valedictorian missionary work In the mountains, as W. J. OWEN & SONS of his cla.ss. chairman of the State Committee of HARDINSBURG. KY. Admitted to Bar. his church, and has succeeded In more was admitted to the onr in K"n- - than doubling the amount heretofore stantly being released under strain, causing Drop Corn given for this purpose. considerable wear and reducing "the life of And his work does not 'end there. The real reason for using a corn planter is II.' Is president of the Covington Y. the most important parts of the planter. The PROMINENT INDIANA FARMER to save time. However, if the planter is not M. C. A. and a member of the Nationdevice on the John Deere No. 999 Planter accurate, it "would pay better to plant by al War Council. As head of the Y. can be shifted at any time in the travel of CURED OF RHEUMATISM BY TAKING M. C. A. he has been mainly instruhand. Accuracy in a corn planter means uniin erecting one of the most mental the machine. form drop the desired number of kernels complete and modern buildings to be Deere No. 999 is a real variable The Made Last. Bishop This Year Than M. Murry Head of Board. sK , vJSHBv else r want and my health just perfect. Tanlac did this for me and' I'm going to get you a bottle.' So he did and almost as soon as I begin takinrf if) I felt better. In a few days I had a good appetite and was able to get out of bed. I have takjn three bottles of Tanlac now and am feeling like a different person. Every sign of the rheumatism is gone and I am not only able to sleep soundly every night but I usually take a nap during the day. Tanlac is certainly a fine medicine for old people and I will gladly tell anyone personally just wiat it has done for me." "Tanlac is sold in Clovcrport at Wedding's Drug Store. Advertise- We are agents for the SHARPLES SEPARATOR ' bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbWjDHbbbbHbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbsibb6PiXXibbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbH n ap-oet- i r 1 M 1606-7-- 8 n ERNST ENTERS SENATE Satisfaction Guaranteed S BBJBBBBSBBBSSS WANTED! T Ken-tuckhi- u. Boars ie.u-iier.- Sunday-schoo- l, An Accurate Corn Planter Is One of Your Best Friends Planter . The Accurate NUMBER 40 FOR THE BLOOD found. 'I suffered with rheumatism for several years and tried numerous remedies with little or no benefit. Num- Newburgh, Indiana. April 1", 1919. ber 40 For The Blood was recommended to me and 1 have used in all six bottles and am entirely cured, and have ha J no symptoms of the disease for over two years." Frank Stacer. Number 40 encourages rapid elimination of morbid and unhealthy products used in the treatment of chronic enlargements of glands, in blood troubles, chronic enlargement conditions of the system. Made by C. Mendenhall, Evcnsville, Ind., 40 years a druggist. The best druggist in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it happens that he does not. send direct to J. C. Mendenhnll Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive it delivered to vou at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles for '$7.00. .1 of the spleen and liver. Encourages the flow of bile and corrects catarrhal conditions. Used with advantage in ccema and skin eruptions of whatever character and in general run down Son In Active Service. He was active vin every form of war work and gave continuously of bis time, lnbor and money, whenever called upon. His only son was serving at the front in France, as a enp-tni- n In the regular army, when the armistice was signed. He haJ entered the army as a private during the Mexican trouble and later passed his examinations at Washington, winning a second lieutenancy. Mr Ernst's John P. Darnall, of son-in-laFlem-Ingsbur- in each and every hill. If the planter is not accurate, a loss in yield will result. Accuracy in planting has been the main object in designing the John Deere No. 999 Com Planter. The advantage of using this planter is, that with proper handling it will plant two, three or four kernels in the hill, as desired. Everyone of these machines is g, Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE Six Men On One TW w ssV volunteered as n private and ulso was In active service at the frout. His wide and extensive business and professional experiences, as counsellor and advjsor to many large financial and manufacturing concerns, has been of unlimited value to his state and community, as he has been called upon many times to give ndvlce when n,at" tint! 'of big moment were being considered. , . Jlr. Krnst's record of service In the Republican party Is a long one. ,TTTr7m I IefAV"' , ,1sbbp.w;?I Equal to 5,000 Lbs, on On Buggy buggy wheel, picked at random from a carload lot. They put their combined weight on the rim. When they stepped off the wheel sprang bock to its original shape without a crack, break, or even a bit of loosening tc the hub. That's the kind of quality youet in every part of thc.Ame personally guaranteed buggies and surries. Ths That cut was made from an actual photograph of 6 Ames workmen putting the "third degree" test to an untired Ames Bottsr Buooy Icr ths Monay V . MJJK See the Ames Here eo how trong, snappy, ttylith, light running, and cuy ruling iho Amci jttlly It. Coma and V VZaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBH E. A. HARDESTY, STEPHENSPORT, KY. Good Republican Record. Ilegliinliig as Councilman In Covington, die was kept In olllce by members of both parties until he Insisted on retiring. For many years he wns on the State Central Committee und for four yeuw served us Its chairman. He has represented his district a number of times at National (Jonventions and also has been one of the "Big Four" from his state. It was ho, who, while state chairmen, established stute headquarters ut Louisville, since continuously mulntalned by the party. He also lias bcyn u liberal financial supporter of the .purty during till three years and one of Its wise counsellors. Mr. Ernst's father was William Ernst, a bunker ut Lexington, subsequently Covington. His mother wns Saruh A. Dutler, u Jessamine county girl. It w.as through Mr. Ernst's Instrumentality that the Covington Industrial Club was doveloped und through bis efforts thut the cumpuign, to erect a iniiKiilncent heudquarters for this" civic organization was uuc cossful. rigidly inspected before leaving the factory. on this planter The is an improvement over all other 'devices. 'The John Deere No. 999 is equipped with John Deere Natural Cell Fill, Edge Delivery Seed Plates. The surface of the hopper bottom and the openings' to the seed cells ar oblique or sloping. The weight of the corn in the hopper causes the seed to move toward and enter the cells of Jhe seed plate in its natural position. The kernels do nol have to be tipped on edge, and, therefore, each cell is filled readily. seed-dropping drop planter it varies the distance in drilling as well as the number of kernels per hill in hilling, and gives a greater variety of distances without the use of extra sprockets and plates. All corn plates on this planter have 16 cells; therefore, the same drilling distances can be obtained as on planters having 8, 12 plates, and wihtout the change and ll of plates. 16-ce- John Hilling or DrilUng Change from hilling to drilling or back to hilling is made instantly. No extra attachments or extra tools are required. Simply pressing the foot lever makes the change. The foot drop provided on this planter is of special use in hill dropping with the foot ; also when planting rows at the ends of the field. The John Deere No. 999 Planter has a variable drop consisting of a train of gears constantly in mesh. ' With this device, two, three or four kernels can be planted as desired merely by 'shifting the foot lever. The case, and gears are enclosed in an it never is necessary to remove them from this case, which is dust-proo- f. The driving mechanism has this advantage over the ordinary it never is separated., Other devices open and close at every action of the fork by the wire and are con oil-tig- ht The Full Variable Drop Planter Plants Many Varieties oi Corn Seed plates can be furnished for handling practically any kind of corn ; also sorghum, milo, maize and other seeds. has aquick The improved form of cut-oaction. The spring knocker causes each kernel to be discharged upon the valve without ff 1 fail. There are no ridges or obstructions in the, valves to catch and hold the kernels. Sufficient opening it left jusj: above the upper valve to enable operator to see the kernels as they are collected for the hill. , FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY Jake WiUon, .Manager. FORDSVILLE.' KENTUCKY bs .. wti;iin:iuMti:iiiiMWMii'ii f . ' 4 ' i-- :,. . s A Iiay if, imo THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY "- rrrrrrij-fj. PAGET The Brrckcnridge News for 1920, and please, scud it to Brandenburg, Route 2 Ky. Yours truly, Mrs Thos Smith i DIRECTORY FAMILY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock .and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County i CROSBY'S KIDS ALL WELL? When Your Friends Ask That, Can You Always Say "Yes"? PEPTO-MANGAN f M THAT A II YOU ' LETTERS WE I APPRECIATE I " BETTER DEAD s PAYS FOR TWO YEARS. Mr. John D, Babbagc, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find check for $.100 which nays my subscroption to The Brcckenridgc News from May A, 1919 to May 4, 192; Respectfully . Planters Hall Stock Farm Qlen Dean, Ky. BUILDS RED BLOOD. Red- - Wnf- HJ HW to - Q?J TlrJO -- JTAW I60T MOK oNTHctfexTji K i Hogs. Hare ..roiled uuriiam cattle. Poland China The Happy Family is the One Short Horn Cattle. Sheep. won 1000 Klbbont at State Hamp-shir- e Where Everybody Has Blooded Health." Fi' in Past Five Veara I, nnma Ltns ai lollatf "vine j iuciv Pnem t aifJ OWEN SONS, Propleton in W. J. f & Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle poorly. Poor health and lack of vitality arc often merely the result of impoverin is for people Glide's whose bodies suffer from lack of proper blood nourishment. enriches the blood and increases the number of healthy red blood cells, which are so necessary lo carry the proper nourishment, and strength to every part of the body. It contains the very properties that arc so sorely needed to build up thin, watery blood. Physicians call it the Pcpto-MangaPcpto-Mangvigor-ousnes- Children should not be pale and wan. Women should not be tired, weak and blue. Young girls should not be sallow, listless and anemic. n and Men should not feel run-dow- MRS. SMITH BIRMINGHAM. The Brcckcnridge Ncavs, Cloverport Ky Enclosed find inoncyorddr for Mr. Babbagc, Cloverport, Ky. Dear $1.50 to cover renewal of my subscripSir: Please find cnclpscd check for tion, Yours very truly. Mrs Etta $1.50 for renewal to The Brcckcnridge Smith, 49HS First Avenue, Binning-- ( . iNcws. Jesse i'carman, Irvington, K ham, Ala Mr. J. D. Babbace, Clovcrnort. Kv. overalls and aprons Find enclosed check for $1.50 for the ' The Cook Iicdad, next thing they'll renewal to The Brcckcnridge News.' be wanting to make as much money Yours respectfully, Mrs. H. II, 'Avitt as we do N. Y. Sun and Herald. Loriiburg, Ky Life is a burde'n when the faeefr-iracked with pain. Everythf : Dear "Uncle" John: I find myself (Mrs ) Mary Mercer Dclmar, 719 worries and tho victim become, behind on The Brcckcnridge News Chestnut street, Bowling Green, Ky, despondent and downhearted, lev Am sending you a check for the same bring back tho sunshine take Votirs, C. C. Grant, Frymire, Ky. LABEL GOOD PLAN. HE WATCHED HIS COLD MEDAL rtkRBifMQfc. The national remedy of Holland for 200 years; it is an enemy of all pains ing from kidney, liver and uric add troubles. AH druggists, three sizes. took for Uie name Cold Modal on orery beat f-sult- WAMUI FROM MRS. AVITT. The Plumber They are wearing and accept no imitation shed blood. MISS JACKSON .RENEWS. i THE HOWARD FARMS an J. M. HOWARD ft SON, Prop. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Sultan, headi the herd. aon of White-hal- l Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender head the herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class)' . Chicago, lllll). Inter-Nation- t s, " U.S. FACING SEVERE FOOD SHORTAGE Mr. John D, Babbage. Cloverport. Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed $2.00 to pay my subscription to The Brcckcnridge News and send it to me till March 25. Yours truly. Miss Pearl E. Jackson, McQuady, Ky. Try News Classified Ads for Results. DENNIE L. SQUIRES. Mr. John D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find $1.50 for your paper The Brcckcnridge News. Yours truly, Dennie L. Squires, Hardinsburg. Ky. FEED EDINGER & COMPANY Corn, Oats, Hay, Tankage, Cotton Seed Meal LOUISVILLE, KY. GET OUR PRICES Glen Dean, Ky. n For your convenience is prepared in two forms, liquid Due to Scarcity Farm Labor, and tablet. Both contain exactly the Says Secretary of American Hardinsburg. Ky. same medicinal value. Dealer in Insist on the genuine Farm Bureau. To be sure ypu arc buying the LIVE STOCK AND ask your genuine Springfield. May 10. the drusrsist for "Gude's." And be sure New England conference At Farmthird TOBACCO Buof is on the package. 'the name "Gude's" reaus held in the Auditorium in this Advertisement. city today, E. B. Cornwell, president of the Vermont Federation of Farm WOMAN DOMINATION Bureaus, declared that publicity is the Hardinsburg, Ky. IN MISSOURI. greatest need of the farmer T. B. Dealer in Putnam of the New Hampshire AsHigh-ClaElmo is forehanded, also progres- sociation said that people ought to be Horses, Mules, Fine Sadsive. Five young 'women are going to informed regarding the work of farm dle and Harness Horses. ' run the affairs of the town for the bureaus. It will pay you to visit my Stables next two years. They are Miss Cora A New England publicity bureau. Lamar, Miss Nettie Beaver, Miss it was thought, should be established Rose Campbell, Miss Minnie Humph- to cover the six Mates. rey, Miss Lizzie Bucker. They were J. W. Coverdale, secretary of the elected Tuesday as the members of American Federation of Farm BuG. N. Lyddan the town board and will meet within reaus, spoke on the work of the fedto organize by choosing the farmers FARMER AND FEEDER a few days number a mayor, a city eration in Iowa, where organized from their are said to be the be'st of Irvington, Ky. any State in the union. They have clerk, a marshall and street commissioner, a treasurer and the other heads 120,000 life members secured at $5 of departments necessary in the con- each. He said in part: the States "The WEBSTER STOCK FARM duct of the affairs ofwere village. But biggest United shortage isit facing the not permitthese, young women food has ever H. H. NORTON, Owner ted to take the reins of government known. In my own state of Iowa, help that no more than 1.) Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in without a protest. In face there were is so scarcethe corn and other grain two tickets made up of men. The per cent of All Kinds of Live Stock. "Ladies' Ticket" carried. From the acreage, will be seeded down. This -: Webster, Kentucky. Maryville Tribune. has not come about through a refusal of the grain growers to pay high wages. They are offering as high as $ll." a month with board and washing and are totally unable to get men. "I am informed that in New York State thousands of farms will not be worked this year because of a shortage of help, tl'.e situation is Nationwide. It is just as serious in Throughout the Middle West I have had reports that the shrinkage in pork production will be from 20 to 25 per cent. This is due to a slump in the price for hogs at a time when grain was still high. This led the breeders to sacrifice their breeding stock and there is nothing in the present condition to induce them to make extra efforts to build up again. "The shortage of help is the chief cause of this dropping off in production. In Iowa alone we are short 10,000 men for farm labor." t Red Blood Builder. BEARD BROS. Pcpto-Manga- Pepto-Man-ga- n. Pepto-Manga- n, . V. ss Robertson from May 8, 1920 to May S. 1921 renewal subscription for Mrs. Jno. W. Lanham, R. F. D. l Fordsvillc. Ky Thanking your for your attention and wjth kind personal regards. I am, cordially yours, Miss Berilla L Bates. 037 Cass street, Chicago, III RENEWS FOR ANOTHER. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky Dear Mr. Babbage: Pinned hereto please find check in payment for subscription to The Brcckenridgc News 6 --Thpy -- First Mortgage Gold Bonds The Standard Safe 6 Investment. Because They are safe from labor troubles, and economic changes. Their purchase Is a confidential lire llr.st iniirlgngeH on definite pieces of choice Improved Louisville Heal Estate. HAS IT SENT TO BRANDENBURG Dear Mr. Babbage: You will enclosed check for the renewal find They nre backed lly tho Consolidated Iteulty Company, with assets of They are not subject to market Hue $1,000,000, ami a record of 20' yeaxa tuatlons. without a Ius to Investors. MATURITIES FROM 1 TO 12 YEARS, JN AMOUNTS' OF Write today for further Information. a. They yield 0 net from date of CONSOLIDATED REALTY 231 park:plage ! rf Managtr Bond DtpaitmenL E. S. SOUTH FIFTH v.TREET, LOUISVILLE, KY. Wooiltu. C C. Ultatt, Htity Prtildtnt. CO- Stcrttarv. Af.. Johntam aaMBVBHBrBHasaWMjBB KnBBBBBnwaiBBBWBB9fcMaa. e4ffsalV9!alBllKv!3r aflBHBVBMBHBHBa99ri&ua!a HaeHEfiiln :- :- -: live-stoc- k ' Jrilv VMP Mr WWKStm1 ml THERE HE STANDS! "Bull" Durham. He belongs in this GRAND old Hall of Fame. Can you think of a more familiar figure? For over half a century Bull has been part of the landscape; the tobacco he represents has made millions and millions of friends. cigarettes from one bag. You can roll fifty-thrif- ty n PRESIDENTS HAVE BEEN RECIPENTS ODD GIFTS. Early presidents of the United States 'received strange gifts during e "their terms as executives, the sent to Thomas Jefferson, with the admiring inscription, "the greatest est of them all being, perhaps the cheese in America for the greatest man in America." It was conveyed to Washington by a team. Jefferson insisted upon paying for it, and it lasted for a whole year. Andrew Jackson was the recipient of such gifts as a whole hog from Kentucky, whisky from, Pennsylvania beef from New York and a cheese that weighed half a ton or more from New England. The Blue room In the White House contains the most famous of the gifts received by American presidents, the golden mantel clock presented to Washington by Lafayette, who received it from Napoleon. In the' Green room is the Gobelin tapestry, made by a process which is now a lost art, which the Emperor of Austria gave Mrs. Grant. strang-checssix-hor- se i luiS - v.- fcVS 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 TOM i aiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiai 4 Also my saddle and harness stallion, King Eagle, wjll stand at the same place and serve mares at $10. King Eagle sired, by Old King 1417, Grand' sire Old Chester Dare No. 10, he by Black Squirrel, he by Back Eagle, he by King William, he by Washington Denmark, he by import Hedgeford. First Dam Dollie Eagle, and Dam Emma Diamede, third dam by fancy Lord Wellington thoroughbred. King Eagle's mother is by Red, Eagle No. S41. He is IS years old the 9th day of May, 1920. He is a decendant from the great Denmark High- ' lander family. t jking eagle: Zj jmJm & MAGAZINES MAY BE FORCED TO SUSPEND. - Vfe- Owing to the paper shortage over the country, it was announced in one of the leading New York' dailies last week that many leading magazines may have suspend publication. The publishers of several of national circulation fieridoicals it GENUINE Bull Durham TOBACCO 2mm&r ioc to combine two issues in one or to reduce the number of pages in each because of the shortage resulting from the strike. The situation is exceedingly critical among the publishers of magazines and newspapers all over the country. , It is claimed by Mr. M, C. McCormick owner of King Eagle sire and Grand sire that they are the most noted showed and bred horses in Kentucky. . BRING YOUR MARES Rats," Writes J. Adams. "Used to have the busiest Restaurant in town until news spread that the kitchen was infested with rats; lost a lot of my best customers until I tried, Haven't a pest in tlie place now. Restaurants should use RAT- - SNAP," Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by .Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and B. F, Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, RAT-SNAP. "I Lost My Best Customers Thru vy ft ff - -- v trfrfoieeerjil A. " KMaeft.9HCe.eRCXXTO& eK Am Umw!ialllwtfiU. WkQrfflR14nS iMrVl'skw II W.jWWl Sl nMiSQLLI fum IJm W can ro11 the best "Bul1" th YHUfc paper you aleLLLLLLeHfeR&fZ2 9 R 1 W Durham cigarettes. X Si Ky, Adv. D. H. SMITH GARFICLB. KENTUCKY THE NEW SHOPPER "Please give me enough money for carfare, dad." "Surely, but where are you going?" "Shoppingl" Cartoons Magazine. BaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBBfceeMaBaBaBaBaBaMMeiAiA'A , aVJaM aaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaAlaetaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBal eseaBBesBMBalBHBfleHeMaBBVBHBlBHBJe . 4 PAGE! THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, -M- CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY STYLES IN SPRING SUITS To make the cheese, sauce: Melt 1 tablespoon of butter and stir into it 1 tablespoon of flour, 1, teaspoon of salt, and teaspoon of white pepper. Add 1 cup of cold milk, and stir over tlie name until thick and creamy. Add 4 tablespoons of grated cheese and stir until molted. Creole Eggs. Hard cook 0 eggs, Cook yi cup washed rice in 2 quarts of boiling water containing 1 tea- ' spoon of salt. Make a sauce in the following way: Melt 2 tablespoons of butter in a skillet and add 4 tablespoons of chopped onion's. Cook until the onion is soft, but not brown, Add 1J4 cups of canned tomatoes and 3 finely chopped green peppers, and y teaspoon of salt. Cook for 15 minutes. Place a layer of boiled rice in a baking dish, d cover with slices of eggs and cover the sliced eggs with Creole sauce. Repeat until baking dish is full Grate cheese over the top and bako for 30 minutes in a moderate oven, Eggs Coddled in Tomato Sauce. Make a tomato sauce by melting S tablespoons of butter and stirring into it 3 tablespoons of flour, J4 teaspoon of celery salt, J4 teaspoon of pepper, ana a teaspoons ot salt, strain a cups i I hard-cooke- MAY II, 1..' im- - SOIL CULTIVATION MAKES BET- ILITANT-MARY r WEDDING CAKE FIVE FEET HIGH AND WEIGHED SO LBS. More than three thousand people witnessed the marriage of Miss Rachel Littleton and Cornelius Vandcr-buil- t. Jr.. in New York City. Anril 29, j a wedding which has attracted wide spread aucnuon. The weddfns cake which is said to have beet the largest 'ever made in America, was five feet high .and weighed 200 pounds. It more tnan served 700 guests. The wedding gifts were estimated to have been valued at a million dollars, NAVAJO INDIANS RAISING PURE BRED LIVE STOCK. TER CORN YIELDS Cultivation Has Three Objects. Need to Conserve Labor and Land. Farm labor is scarce this year, and yields arc likely to suffer unless available labor is utilized to the best advantage. Unnecessary or misdirccted-cultiva-tiois always a scriotis waste, but it is particularly so when man power is not adequate to crop requirements. Make all labor count at full value. In cultivating the corn crop say spccialsts of the United States Department of Agriculture, use a cultivator if possible. It consumes only half as much man labor as a one-rocultivator and only cultias much as the half-ro' vator or double shovel. Cultivate, when cultivation is needed, but refrain When it is not needed. Cultivation may be a waste of time or actually injurious under certain conditions. Cultivation by a rule is likely to do more harm than good. Government corn specialists, give the following general principles as to time and manner of cultivating corn: Cultivation Has Three Objects. There arc three main purposes of cultivation to store moisture, to destroy weeds, to warm the soil. Keep the soil surface loose and open This will let the rain soak in quickly and reduce waste. In fair weather it will prevent the subsoil from drying out. A properly cultivated soil will send moisture, laden with plant food, up through the corn roots and stalks to make cars. Every weed in a cornfield is an enemy. It drinks up moisture ancLcon-sume- s plant food that should go to make corn kernels instead of weed seed. Destroy weeds when they appear Attack them, if possible, in fair weather. You will then have the sun n if I wouldn't like to roe-- ashed &w TRY To'learn-my-'fate- - Tfo! Nof lcried: of tomato pulp and juice ttirough a sieve 'and add to the butter And flour. Cook until thickened. Place 'one-ha- lf of the tomato sauce In, a baking' dish, break 0(cggs, one at a time, arid cart-full- y slide each egg into the s sane. taking care 'not to break the yolks. vyiin me remaining sauce, sprinkle with grated cheese, and bake: in the oven until the egg is set. It well to serve each egg on a round of toasted bread, or each may be baked in an individual ramekin if prefer- red. 4t - ' LEV SLEEPING FUTURES Omlet With Croutons. e A omlet or souffle is a dish that tempts most people. Try bread into 3 inch cubes; fry in but-th- is well-mad- i ' LIE! A Lj ODD ITEMS FROM EVERYWHERE. In London the person who first reports to the water department the bursting of a water main gets a reward of several dollars. two-ro- w H '." aV j't v 'J h: ?j : ?: Real estate men arc discussing the possibilities of utilizing the wooden-hulle- d ships now lying idle in the Delaware River to relieve the house shortage in the cities along the river. AVERAGE 75 BU. POTATOES o PRODUCED BY l.HRS. WORK. John Parker of Belfast, ..who was born in England more than 50 years By means of a potato cutter, a poago, has gone for nine years without digger, a head covering of any kind in Sum- tato planter, and a potatoand a with mer's heat and Winter s cold. He says intelligent other machines farmer more has agriculture, a lie lias driven hundreds of miles, bareof regis been able to produce 57 bushels la- headed, when the thermometer with one average hour's tered 10 degrees or more below zero. potatoes half century ago the product A but has never .frozen his ears and bor. rmlv nnp.Miirrl nc xrnc tniirn Qavi never had a cold in the head or a the United States Department of headache. Agriculture. is selling in PhilThe Government adelphia a complete outfit of outer WHITE HOUSE FIOCK GROWS. clothes for women for 3'J, including: Washington, May 7. The White One pair of brown leather shoes, $3.30 one wool suit (skirt and coat), $20; House (lock of sheep, which got its one long wool coat, $13; one hat 50 start three years ago in a modest corcents. Everything is khaki colored. ral on the south grounds, has isout; pasturage and The articlcr'were made especially for grown its run of virtually soonof to all have the the the various munition workers. whole extent of the parks and lawn Instead of burning its old bank surrounding the Executive Mansion. notes, France treats them with an acid A wire netting was put up today a- round the new flower beds and rare d which turns them into a pulp. The pulp is used for making the shrubs from which alone the sheep excluded. Arrival of a score are covers of Government lddgers. as a powerful ally of spring lambs increased the flock Evaporation of moisture lowers t. to temperature. A wet. evaporating soil OF MARRIED cold A dry soil surface W0MEN ARE WAGE EARNERS. surface .is SET CIVIL SERVICE dries quickly and the blanket of loose, AGE OF RETIREMENT dry soil then checks evaporation,! In a su family' incomes in of drinks in sunshine, and becomes' ..i.. i11imrP,i ritips in the Washington, May 0. Congress of i United ivarni. States, the Department of the Civil retirement bill reachWatch your soil its condition Lal)0r fouml that in iohstown, N. Y ed today service the general retirement fixing when to cultivate. ' should determine of the wives earn age at 70 years. Letter carriers and Do not let cracks form. They are m The Labor Review explains Government mechanics would be reholes through which valuable mois-,,i,- uiui ,i,;c iv.niii k.,i,i -- ,,,i:.: (i. una (uiih, bwiiuniviii i.- . tired years ture escapes. Do not cultivate when vails in Johnstown because glove service atemployes at and railway mail 02. your ground "is dry or wet enough to making is the principal industry there form large clods. Clods tie up plant and furnishes work which women KINDNESS food so that the corn roots con not can tIo at ,,.- - This ar)Deais to ti,em 1,se llbecause they are able to earn good motherly.-lookin- g A woman producWatch Soil And Plants. wages without leaving their house- - ed a nickel and said to "the expectant ' hold, Do not waste cultivation. Cultiva- tramp: In almost of the New tion may be actually injurious when "Now, I want you to understand k your soil is so dry and hard as to York City homes visited women that I am giving you this not because tributed earnings toward the support I think you are starving, or from any into large dry clods. Failure to cultivate promptly when of the home. In Boston, one wife out foolish notions of charity, but simply it is needed to prevent the soil from of ten works; in Buffalo one in because it gives' me pleasure to do ll in Cleveland and becoming cracked, hard, or wcedv twenty-eighso." materially lessen tfce corn yield cinnati one in seven; and in Pittsburg "Well, mum," he replied, "if you In addition to watching the soil, one in fifty It is interesting to note look-a- t it in that way, why not make water the plants. Their progress de- - that investigators found that a .it a dime and have' a real good time?" how you should cultivate. ' prisingly large percentage of town Our Dumb Animals. While the plants are small, culti- - dwellers derive some income trom Ninety-thre- e per When Your Farm Stock is Sick, Look vate as deeply as the condition of the gardens and poultry. soil makes necessary. If your seed bed cent of those visited in Cleveland had For Rats. was, not well prepared before plant- - a garden or chickens. Thrift Mag- ing deep cultivation when the corn azine. Disease among farm animals don't is small is desirable Get your soil into just happed. Rats are carriers of danopen condition so that the corn roots RESULTS IF EVERYONE gerous plagues hog cholera, foot and can reach out for food. STOPPED BUYING. mouth disease and that terrible of all After the plants become a foot high, scourges Bubonic plague. Farmers shallow cultivation only should be should throw around prelnises TI,e N,ew v Prk,S"" a".d given. The roots have spread out It's sure and safe." Three , s,Pn?d close under the surface of the soil W,.th re8a.d 25c, 30c, $1 00. Sold and scvera others of very similar im- - sizes, by C6nrad Payne & and guaran- t, and would be injured by deep cultiva- Co., Clover-porteed tion Never cultivate deeply close to P,ort . ,t0 . the, effect, that everybody Ky., and B. V. Beard & Co., Buying in on er lo nrmg Uardinsburg, Ky. Adv. b"oum corn filants after tl.ev are a foot lifoh. ' down prices, would not be Sch cultivation will break feeding and fair as well as ait natural only just sequence roots and cause injury to the plants. tl:at when this is carried into effect AGED MAM CLAIMS RECORD Conserve Labor And Land. everybody should also stop paying Corn is .the main support of the salaries and wages and rents? Nation. Grown in every State of the The monkey wrench thus thrown New Hampshire Nonogenarian Still Able to Swing Ax Both Lustily Union, it exceeds any other crop m into the fine mechanism of the iiulws- and Expertly. acreage, production, value, and mill- - trial machinery would produce a sur- tiplicity ot uses. prising result similar to that brought When land and labor were abun- - about when Samson pulled down the Friends of Frank Mdzrull, ninety, dant, production could be increased house tp revenge himself on his encin-t- o of Franklin, N. II., claim that he Is the meet increasing demands by plant- - ies and himself perished in the act. woodehopper of Ills nge In more If everybody NS amis foracres to iscom. Hut the de- -' few months all did stop buying for a lie Now Kuglund states. Despite his corn still increasing sroods would be verv near approach to the century uinrk he while available labor is decreasing, much cheaper fine! But would e only way to increase production body by that time have any money to is able to swing an ux with the best of the choppers of the New Hampshire is to make each acre yield Inore bush- - buy these goods?, els of corn. That is also a not to be neglected woods, those who know him best say. The average yield of corn per acre point to be considered. L. Mr. Mozrnll wus formerly n hotel in the United States is about U7 bush- New York. May a. man. Since his retirement n 'fuvorlte w one-fourth w live-stochard-and-fast I More than 101,000 head of live stock owned by Navajo Indians in New Mexico henceforth will be bred only to purebred sires. The female stock 0 includes 3,000 cattle, 8,000 horses, sheep, and 30,000 goats, besides smaller numbers of swine and poultry. The Indians have signified their support of 'the "Better Sires Better Stock" movement. The United States' Department, of Agriculture is cooperating in supplying the Indians with k imliterature dealing with provement. , 150,-00- I ng Short Jackets nnd tastefully applied braid trimming are featured In the spring suits. A compromise fiew coat and Jacket appears In the model shown above In which the coat ends at the front with the braided girdle but Is the usunl length nt the back. f omlet with croutons for variety. croutons by xutting stale ter until crisp and well browned. Beat 5 eggs slightly, add 4 tablespoons of cream or milk, J4 teaspoon of salt, 'A teaspoon pepper, and the ". browned croutons. Put 2 tablespoons of butter in a hot omelet pan, and, when the butter is melted and hot turn in the mixture. As it cooks prick and pick up with a fork until the whole is of a uniform, creamy consistency. Increase the heat and brown quickly underneath, then fold and turn on a hot platter; garnish with sprigs of parsley and serve. Make -- Commencement Week! OS M , I dark-colore- to-b- e forty-eigh- THREE-FOURTH- S TO SERVE SUNDAY NIGHT. For Sunday night lunch try It will be liked by all to whom the flavor of American cheese is agreeable. Metropolitan Sandwiches. Vi pound cheese, 3 tablespoons melted butter. 1 teasooon Drcoared mus tard, 3 hard cooked eggs, 3 table- - I spoons ciaer vinegar, fy teaspoon pepper, Yi teaspoon salt Mash yolks, add butter, salt, pepper, and, mustard, and mix until- smooth Grate cheese or put through a food chopper'; chop whites of eggs. Mix all thoroughly, stir in vinegar, and spread between three or four thin slices of buttered bread; press together, and cut in long, narrow strips. - We Offer Seasonable Merchandise At Special Prices $1.50 Wash silk. Camisoles, beautifully lace trimmed. $1.98 Combination suits of finest cjuality nansook or ba- teste, handsomely embroidered and lace trimmed. 50c A large assortment of Crepe de Chine handkerchiefs all colors. $1.50 to $3.00 Splendid quality silk hose in brown, black, I TESTED EGG RECEIPES THAT ARE GOOD AND SAVE THE MEAT BILL. Now that eggs are a little more plentiful and comparatively reasonable in price they can provide a welcome variation in the family diet In many families eggs are seldom served except at breakfast, but they furnish just as many possibilities for delectable dishes for luncheon or supper as they do- for breakfast. They can well take the place of a meat dish, for, like meat they furnish protein, faf. and mineral matter and the yolk is also a good source of vitamin. A few receipes for attractive dishes suit able to serve in. place of meat fir t' c midday or evening meal folljv. exThese receipes were tested in perimental kitchen of the United States Department of Agriculture. Shirred Eggs With Rice. Fill a baking aish naif full jf rot boiled rice. Break six eggs .'tul cire fully drop them in the rice, taking care not to break the yolks Pour a cup of cheese sauce over the eggs and rice and bake in a moderate oven until the whites of the crn' ire se tl-- three-quarte- rs 0, ,,,, navy and white. $4.98 to $6.50 Beautiful, assortment of Georgette and Crepe de Chine waists, various colors. $4.98 to $12.00 A full line of ladies skirts, all styles and materials. Very latest Eastern styles. All Spring Coats reduced 20 per cent. " Buy now while special .price is on. $5.00 to $8.50 A beautiful line of Oxfords, Pumps and ties, in brown kid, black kid and patent leather. We carry narrow widths. ' fl - Still Have a Large Supply of Government Canned Goods 30c Per can of Roast Beef. No. 2. x ' one-sixt- h con-brea- i $3.75 For a 12 pound can of bacon. Your last chance. t; Cin-wi- Don't wait too long. them home. Bring your baskets and carry es ' THE STORE OF GOOD VALUES GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY , ,J Hfr.: RAT-SNA- P. "P -- JmHf f Yes Sir-ee! We made this rette to meet your taste! ciga-jgJ- P fl m any-Th- t JFV DR. llffirp Hour?' . W. B. a. ". to is m. p. m. to 5 p. , TAYLOR Irvlngton. Ky. Always In ofllce during ofllco liourb Tractor Dealers Wanted MIDWEST pastime of his has been to walk a distance of live miles from the home of his niece to n wood lot and there chop wood. It Is claimed that he cut almost live cords of wood In a week, which Is e record for a man considered near Mr. Jlozrall's nge. Mr. Mozrnll helped to build the tlrst bridle path from the Profile to the xumnilt of Moupt Lafayette, und wns n one of the guides In the mountains years ago. lie has guided some of the people of the country in their explorations of the White mountains. It is only recently that he has come Into fame as u wood, chopper. Mr. Mozrall's memory Is nios't excellent juid his general health Is exceptionally good for 'a miin of his years. Boston Post. uny-wherbet-knowbest-know- n v fAMELS fill full-bodi- ed have wonder- mellow- - IBj MpHuipHL r si si s mildness and a flavor as refreshing as it is new. Camels quality and Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice i 'Utilitor sells on sight, and you can place one on every farm. Unusual Business Opportunity for a live man who can ' imeasure up to our requirements. Writ, WIra, Phone, or com to LouUrUU (or particular. Tarritorjr now The Best Little Farm Tractor Built . Works Hard All Day On a Gallon and a Half of Gas Makes Money For You in a Hundred Ways We want a Live Dealer in this County. The Midwest VIIilfDft Kitchener's Dog. bains allotted. . MIDWEST AUTOMOTIVE CO. (Incorporated) .P1. Mai. ism 662 South 2nd St, LOUISVILLE. KY. .Lord Kitchener's favorite dog, which ho left In the hands of Admiral Grant before embarking on the, cruiser Hampshire, Is believed to huve become a good Australian. AdmlraJrnnt. who bus beennppo!nted tlrst tmval member of the Australian nnyal board, brought Kitchener's pet to the commonwealth on hoard the battle cruiser Ordinarily (he common-weult- h Australia. does not encourage the landing f cuts und dogs from overseas, but Australia holds Kitchener In such dear memory that oue 'may safely conjecture that exception will be made la this instance. Domestic tobaccos win you on merits. Camels blend, never tires your taste. And, Camels leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste nor unpleasant cigaretty odor! ' What Camels quality and expert blend can mean to your satisfaction you should find out at once! It will prove our say-s- o when you compare Camels with any cigarette BlL I A. pey..k.rVWF..-Mrvn S in the world at any price! Camttm r im "l M M . ...... orrrw Mwpt - told - mrttjwhtn .- -" in --- cJnUlollr -l niunfur rmcommtna (nil carton tor wboa troroL thd pcktf ot 30 nirvvwwniH I no Homo or Xn ", J. REYNOLDS WiMtoa-SftUta. TOSACCO CO, N. C I f- -' &it- iBJ' IMi 9i. , Jr