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The Breckenridge news: June 16, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920061601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 16, 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. pw ft "fmrnm "wrr f" w m tj, THE BRECKENRIJDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 1920 8 VOL. XLIV Pages No. 51 REVIVAL CLOSED SUNDAY EVENING Pat Davis Choir Rendered Faithful Service. Brotherhood Meeting Interests Citizens. The ten days revival meeting held In the Methodist church, closed Sunday evening with a crowded house to hear the Rev. Pat Davis deliver his last message. The members of the Pat Davis choir consisting of nearly fifty children of all demoninations, were faithful in their attendance to the very1 end, and their music proved one of the strongest assessts to the meeting. Rev Davis was unceasing in his praises of the future musical tal-- l cint which Clovcrport possessed in these children, and with each exhortation' the young choirsters were given new inspiration for singing and they would peal forth again in all their glory. Brotherhood Meeting. The Brotherhood meeting held Sunday afternoon was 'compartively well attended and there was a fair representation of the leading citizens of the town. Rev. Davis preached to them about "Fire and Life Insurance." Rev. Davis said one of the greatest works for the good of humanity which was being carried on in the world today was that of the State of Health and the physicians kv. Boards who were jointly aiding in the elim ination of infectious diseases and were preaching the gospel of cleanliness and health all over the country. He appealed to the men to keep a clean city, to take more interests in the public schools, churches, and create better living conditions for the community at large. He urged a spirit, and told his hearers that the people of Cloyerport needed to get away from their way of living. "When a man gets right with Qod and begins to improve himself, and looks out after the interests he is then serving of his fellow-mahis Master and taking out the greatest life insurance in the world the policy Heaven and insures you against the Heaven and insures yau against the fires of hell," were Rev Davis' concluding remarks. Rev Davis left Cloverport, Monday morning for Centertown, to hold a meeting. He is engaged to hold one in Lewisport with the Rev. Frank E. Lewis on July 12. er self-satisfin, APPOINTED TREASURER OF NEAR EAST RELIEF FUND. Miss Edith Burn" has been appointed treasurer of the Near East Relief funds in Clovcrport, and will receive the monthly pledges from the local donors. Miss Burn received her appointment from Miss Tula C. Daniel, of Hardinsburg, the county chairman of the Near East Relief work. DIST. S. S. CON- CHAUTAUQUA TO 20-2- 4 VENTION JUNE 20 BE HERE JULY JOHN P. HASWELL DECLARES HIMSELF CANDI- DATE FOR CONGRESS. Frankfort, Ky, June 9. John P. Haswcll today filed his declaration as candidate for the Republican nomination in the Fourth Congressional District. Mrs. Lcland Butler, Breckinridge the first woman to sign a petition for a candidate, is one of the petitioners. HARDING CHOSEN BY REPUBLICANS Ohioan Enters Race as "Dark Horse." Gov. Coolidge Easily . Nominated Vice Pres. Warren G. Harding, United States Senator from Ohio, received the nomination for presidency at the Republican National Convention in Chicago which adjourned Saturday night. Senator Harding entered the convention as a candidate distinctly of the "dark horse" class, and on the third day of the session his name was mentioned as the one most likely to break the nomination deadlock should neither General Wood, Gov Lowden nor , Senator Johnson take a commanding lead on that day. General Wood and Lowden ran a neck and neck race for leadership, and finally, "fearing a protracted deadlock whrch I believe would have been detrimental to the interest of the country," were the words of Gov. Lowden when he made the public statement that he would release his delegates and which turned the tide of votes for Harding. Kentucky, which from the first was almost a solid Lowden State, flopped completely to the Harding column, and Pennsylvania gaVe Harding the necessary winning vote at the last. The men who helped to put Senator Harding over, 'planned to nominate Senator Lcnroot for Vive President, but the name of Gov. Alvin Coolidge, of Massacheusctts stirred the delegates and galleries to repeated cheering, and he was swept into the second place on the ticket before the first roll call had gone two thirds its length Meets in Methodist Church Circuit Manager Completes Organization of Local CommitClovcrport, Sunday Aftertees. Paul Lewis, Pres. noon. Program Announced The District Convention of the KenAssociation, tucky Sunday-schomeets in Cloverport, Sunday afternoon, June 20, at 2:30 o'clock in the Methodist church. The'tfSh'vVntion includes members of all denominations, and Mr. Ira D. Behen, District President, has arranged the following program : - Rev. Nail Devotional, Isaiah 52: Hymn . - - - - Conrad Sippel Prayer Business Ses'sion "What has Active Participation Work Brought in Sunday-schointo My Life? - Mrs. Conrad Sippel Hymn "The Price of Success in Sunday-schoTeaching" - Miss Ida White do the Opportunities "What Teachers of Our Community ol ol ol ol DEMOCRATS SEE VICTORY AHEAD Republican Action Against League of Nations Brings Happiness td White House Leaders. Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company bf Washington, June 11. The White House, has been a house of happiness for days, in fact ever since the Republican convention began at Chicago. From an administration leader today it was learned the White House views the Republican declaration on the surrender to the irreconcilables, the result of which will unite the Democratic party jn San Francisco, and also draw to the Democratic candidate the support of a great body of independent Republicans, who sincerely wish for the League of Nations and whose vote will not be controlled by political necessities." "The Republican party has gone wrong on a great moral "issue," the administration leader said, adding "it has placed itself in opposition to church, labor, and business organiza- first table, $30.00 and for each adtions and being wrong on a great ditional table, $5.00. moral issue, the administration canOn each retail dealer of Oleomarnot see how its candidate can be sup- garine, $10.00. Make Raid on Four Stores For ported by the people." On each railroad eating house, $23. Cash Only. Bloodhounds On each transient vendor of patMay be Sent Out. ent medicines, $50 00. On each restaurant, $100.00. Burglars made a raid on four stores On each real estate agent, $10 00. . On each retail dealer pf soft drinks, in Irvington, Monday night evidently for money only. The thieves To Dealers in .Gasoline, Soft $3.00. each retailer dealer of ice cream looking the stores from the rear, and On entered Drinks and Ice Cream, Etc. $3 00. the merchants say they can't find On each theatre, 20 cents per seat anything missing except the small amount of cash left in their cash drawIt is now unlawful to sell gasoline minimum license, $10 00. All orders for above license must ers and safes. Not over $3, or $4 was by retail without, collecting, or assuming the payment of one cent per be accompanied by the fees above stolen from any of the stores. The stores looted were J. M. Hern- -' gallon thereon You are required to stated together wiht $1.00 clerks fees. All license issued under the old dons, Hardware. J. D. Ashcraft, register with the County Court Clerk law, up to June 15, will be valid to Hardware. J. F. Voget's Drug Store, and make monthly reports to his together with remittance of one the expiration of the period for which and. .C..X. .Smith Grocery. Sheriff J. B. Hottell is trying to find a clew cent on each gallon of gasoline "sold they" are" Issued. You are hereby warned to act ac- to the burglars, and he may send to during the month. The new license laws now in effect cording to the above rates. A. T. Lexington, for blood bounds Beard, Clerk "Breckinridge County are as follows: FIND COMET AUTO CO'S. Tavern or Hotel, with ten or more Court. STOCK TO BE O. K. rooms, $10.00. To operate Billiard or Pool Table, ELLIS STEWART'S ANKLE Hardinsburg. June 13. (Special) BONE BROKEN WHILE WORKING ON SECTION. A party of well known citizens from here left last Wednesday afternoon Ellis Stewart, section man of the to visit the Comet Automobile ComL. H. & St. L. R. R , whose home is in pany factory at Decatur, III., and inStephensport, had his right ankle bone vestigate trc proposition of the comand severe bruises made on pany which is offering stock for sale i broken his limb, Saturday morning, when he here. In the party going to Decatur got hit by an iron rail. Stewart was were Messrs. Cleve Hendrick, cashier working with the Stephensport sec- Farmers Bank and Trust Co., Russell tion men on the road bed at Holt, Compton, of Hardinsburg Flour Mill Kentucky Louisville, when the accident occurred about 10 Company, and Dud McGary, manago'clock. He was brought to Clover-- i er Hardinsburg Loose Leaf Tobacco port on a gasoline car and taken to Warehouse. They were all very much Dr. Charles Lightfoot s ofhee, the pleased with the plant and found railroad phsician, for medical aid. He everything as represented and heartiwas removed to his home in a few ly endorse the proposition. For any further information refer to Max hours on the Section train. Keol or R. T. Cooms. Hardinsburg, Ky. JOHN McGILL TAKES LOU. GIRL FOR HIS BRIDE. "MISS HATTIE'S" SON VISITS Garfield, June 14 (Special! An- C'PORT AFTER 30 YRS. ABSENCE nouncements have been received here Mr. Preston Grinnell. a traveling of the marriage of Miss Ida Elizabeth Gruber to Mr. Jphn Columbus Mc- salesman, of Louisville, and the sou " Gill, qf Louisville, which took place of Mrs. Uattie Grinnell, widely known Commercial Trust June 9, aF 9 o'clock in the St. Cecilia as "Miss Hattie" by the caption she Banking Business church, Louisville. Mr. McGill form- uses for her contributions 'to the erly lived in this county and Mrs. Meade County Messenger and Leitch-fiel- d Savings Safety Gazette, was in Cloverport, McGill is the charming daughter of Tuesdiy. Mr. Grinnell is a Meade Deposit Accounts Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Gruber. county boy and while in his teens he Boxes. came to Cloverport to get a job in TO ATTEND K. P. A. MEETING IN CINCINNATI. The Brcckenridge News office and learn the printers trade. This is his Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Sr., editor and first visit since then. He was the, guest publisher of The Brcckenridge. News, of Mr a.id Mrs. John D. Babbage. wiirieac Friday for Covington and ' Cincinnati to attend the three days IRVINGTON PRESBYTERIANS Kentucky Press AsTO HAVE MEETING. session ot the sociation which nitets in Covington Irvington, June 14 (Special) A and vill hold its sessions in the Hotel Gibson, Cincinnati. Mr Babbage will series c f meeting will be held at the be the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Cumberland I'resbyfrian church, beWilliam Goddard Polk, and Mr. Polk, ginning June -- Rev. H. M. Guin, of Cincinnati. of Sturgi3 will do the preaching by Prof Tom Scott, singer of Nashville, Tcnn FATHER BREY DELIVERED COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS ONE GRADUATE OF ST. Rev. Father Celestine Brey, of ROMAULD'S SCHOOL. Louisville, delivered 'the address to the graduates of Bethlehem College, The annual commencement exercisHardin county, Ky., on Tuesday, June es of St. Romauld's parochial school 8. The four graduates reviewed the in Hardinsburg. were held Sunday history of the school which is nearly evening, June 13, at 8 o'clock. Miss one hundred years old, in their essays. Lucile Jarboe was the only graduate. Father Raphael delivered the comPRESBYTERIANS TO HAVE mencement address. CHILDREN'S DAY SUNDAY. Practical business men of vision control and manage "this WILL SPEND TWO WEEKS bank men who know the bankings requirements of modern VACATION IN McQUADY. Members of the Lucile Memorial who daily are applying that knowledge construcbusiness and will have Presbyterian Sunday-schobanking service, tively in rendering the best y Miss Marcella Lyons, who has been their Children s Day service next morning at 11 o'clock. The child- in nurses training at St. Mary's and With their years of experience and success, they cooperate with their customers in every way possible to ren ari being directed by Misses Eva Elizabeth's Hospital, Louisville for , and Eliza May in preparing for their two years, will spend her vacation insure the very best results, t special service. with her parents in McQuady, the first Member of Federal Reserve System. two weeks of July. ' EMMETT CRENSHAW Capital and Surplus $600,000.00 ATTENDING SUMMER SCHOOL . OFFICERS AT STATE NORMAL Announcements have been received V. J. BULLEIT, Freident. Miss Tula D. Babbage left Saturhere of the marriage of Emmett CrenPAUL COMPTON, V. Prei. and Stc. V. L. ATIIERTON. V. Fre. shaw, of Dertoit, formerly of Clover day for Bowling Green to enter the BERNARD BERNHEIM, V. Prei. J. F. EISEN8EIS, At. Sec port, and the son of It. M. Crenshaw, summer term of the State Normal R. S. RAPIER, Ait. Treat. P. J, BOHNE, V, Pre, and TreM. of near here, and Miss Alice R Keg-el- School which opened Monday. She The wedding took place in Dc will take a special course in English We Issue Travelers Checks and Foreign Exchange. trpit, Feb 13. Mrs. Crenshaw is a and. Latin, and probably include public school music in her work. native of Norway, J The Central Community Chautauthe majority of found recreation and pleasure m last summer, will have a return engagement here on July 20 to !!4th, inclusive. The program this year will be entirely new, and one of the added attractions will be the play, "Polly of the Circus," a dramatized from the popular novel of the same title. Mr. L. C. Campbell, circuit manager of the Chautauqua company, was in Cloverport, Wednesday and completed the organization of the local committees to arrange for the Chautauqua. Paul Lewis was elected president of the organization. R. L. Oclze, vice president; J. C. Nolte, secretary, and N. H. Cjuiggins, treasurer. The following were elected chairman of their committees: T. A. Carter, advertising; U. C. W. Hamman, ground; D Phelps, ticket; Miss Mary Owen Hymn SuperintenOelze, Junior. "The Sunday-schoThe guarantors made a written dent: How He Surmounts the with Mr. Campbell that they Difficulties of his Task" John Blythe would not pay over $3 in case there "Making the Personal Applicawas a deficit from the chautauqua. tion of the ,Lflsapn; The guarantors will have a meeting the Teaching Material with in a short time. the Every Day Life of the Pupil" - - Mrs. Charles Satterfield" Closing Exercises Ira D. Behen, District President. qua, which Clover-porters C'PORT MILITARY BAND ORGANIZED Personnel of Thirteen Instruments. J. C. Wright, Louisville, Band Instructor. The Cloverport Military Band is the latest organization which is demanding the interest of the people locally. The band which consists" of thirteen pieces, became a reality through the efforts of Mr. J. C. Wright, of the Kentucky Band School Louisville, who made several trips here before he completed his organization. Mr. Wright will be the Instructor and meet with the band every Tuesday evening. The Cloverport Loose Leaf House will be used at present for the place of meeting. The personnel of the band consists of: M. M Denton, Chas Bohlcr, Jr, Julius Harrell and Leonard Weather-hol- t, cornists; Jess Hall, clarinet; Miller Ferry saxaphone; Ruther Pate Harry Berry and Eddie Gregory, trombone; Raymond Squires and Marion Clay RofT, mclnphone; A. L. Crawford, baritone; Ollie M. Clark, base. BURGLARS LOOT ITON STORES WARNING "f-fi- ce . V I The band officers elected were: Ruther Pate, president; A. L. Crawford, secretary and treasurer; Ollie Harding, Newspaper Man. Clark. Miller Ferry and Jess Hall, Warren G. Harding was born at Board of Directors Blooming Grove, Monon county, Ohio on November 'J, 1803, and is the son of Dr. J. P Harding, a practicing OBSER-ER- S physician. He is a successful newspaper publisher and has owned and published the Marion Star, at Marion, Ohio, since 1884. He started in newspaper work when he was nineteen. When the 30,00(1 inhabitants of Hydroplane Enroute From Marion learned of Senator Harding's they started a -- Evansville Stops Here For nomination, blowing factorygreat celebration of whistles, ringing church bells, and gathering Gas. Observing For Aerial on the streets in shouting groups. Routes. The presidential nominee was married in 1801 to Miss Florence Kling. It was equal to a fire alarm Friday They have no children Mrs. Harding at noon when a hydroplane circled was in Chicago with her husband over Cloverport and you could ee when he received the nomination. folks running from all direction Ret- Harding is a trustee of the Trinity ting to the river bank to se: the plane Baptist church at Marion and a regas it lit upon the water and tied up ular attendant to its services when at the landing to take o;i oil and at home gasoline. The news came over the Realizes His Responsibility. wire on Thursday that the plane would be due here that afternoon, After his nomination, Senator Harand several of the youngerstcrs par- ding stated: "I am very proud as any oled the river bank until dusk wait- American, should lie, of receiving the ing for the arrival, but the plane was great honor from the Republican delayed in Evansville party I am not unmindful of the The man in charge of the pldne obligation and responsibility that go was H. G Jones, of Akron, Ohio with it " He with his machinist were out on Governor Coolidge accepted his nn observation tour from Akron to honor and issued the following stateNew Orleans and were returning by ment: "The nomination for Vice this route. They made the trip from President coming to me unsought and Evansville here in forty-fiv- e minujes, unexpected, I accept as an honor and and expected to reach Louisville in a duty. It wilt be especially pleasing fifty minutes, then on to Cincinnati to be associated with my old friend. in time for a good night's rest Senator Warren G. Harding, our canIn talking with Mr Jones, he stat- didate for President ed he was employed by a hydroplane corporation company, of Akron, which is developing the aerial system TERRAPIN MARKED for carrying pasengers, mail and ex"H. W. MAY 28, 1902.' press. He added that his company was establishing routes between Detroit Miss Katheriuc Suters is prizing and Cleveland also Cincinnati and a terrapin which she found last Louisville, "and in about two years week on Joe Mullen's place neqr we will have a route flying over here The terrapin has engraved he said. In fact, Mr. Jones, on its back the inscription "H. W. stated he was taken observations for May U8, VM2" and in spite of its that purpose and he expected to reyears it is just as lively as a turn here in two weeks or more if one year old. he was lucky enough to keep flying. AERIAL VISIT HERE Glov-erport- ", HHSHII I '. Bred Gilts for Sale bred to Harrow in april When you caififeve all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of the very best breeding that I have been able to buy at any price, and 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 Maker, the latter hog is the largest boar that I have ever seen for his age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs are priced right, regular brceds stuff at farmers prices that we can all afford, to pay. 'd ffiH ol , aun-da- If you want a herd boarthat will put you in the limelight, a real boar, a son of Black Price, this is breeding, that you cannot find anywhere else at three times the price that I am asking for him a great pig for some one that needs him at a bargain. This pig is right for hard service about eleven months old. , . CEDAR HILL FARM VIC PILE, Manijtr KENTUCKY a. HARNED, t V 1 PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Mrs A B. Cashman visited rela- HARDINSBURG tives at Union Star, last week. Mr and Mrs. Vic Robertson have Born to Mr. and' Mrs. Hulscy, of a two weeks stay at a girl, Willie Frances, returned Jrom Ovvcnsboro, Tapa Springs, Tenn. ' June 10th Mrs. 'Hiilscy will be reof San FranMr. James membered here as Miss Mary Louis cisco, Cat., is Dresser, of his niece, the guest Hall. Mr. Whitfield. Mr, and Mrs A C. Gilbert and, son, Mrs A Whitfield, and Bcttic and Robert, were guests Sunday of Mr. leftMisses Eliza for Mattoon, Meador III , to Wednesday and Mrs. Win. Gilbert. Mrs. D. S. May and E. B. McClurc visit their sister, Friends of Prof. r (... IU( and Mrs McClurc received cards an .& M. C. Kincheloe, of Louisville. Has .1,. ,,rtt.i f v.ttu mrl t " " visit with his par returned home, Corydon, May 10th, ems', Dr afterM.a Kincheloe and Mrs their 1.1 A. Georgia lone. Mrs. James Hall and niece, Miss Kinchcloc. D. Shcllman, who has been G. Pauline Rose, of Owcnsboro, were ill,Mrs. convalescent. is guests of Mrs. R. A. Smith, WednesMrs. Dunn, of McDaniels, who has day and Thursday been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Mrs. E A. Blaine and sons Arthur Wm Cannon, and Mr. Cannon, has and William Blaine, arrived here returned. Tuesday from Lakeland, Fla., having Sheriff J. B. Carman has gone to made the trip in their car. Texas, for a three weeks visit with nepMrs. W. T. Cunningham and relatives. hews, Ellis and Garland Shcllman, Mrs. Bernard Rhodes and daughter, were in Cloverport, last Saturday Miss Martha are visiting her father, in Hardinsburg, J. S. Smith, of Glen Dean Win. Gilbert was Monday. Ctvt Hptirtrirk. Dud McOartf. and Mrs. Elizabeth Paulmau left for R. R. Compton, who made a business Hardinsburg, Monday, where she will trip to Decatur, III., have returned. Misses Rcgina Hobch and Lucille visit her sister Mrs. Anna, Hook. E. D. Stewart had the misfortune Jarboc attended the commencement to break his ankle, while working on at Nazareth, Thursday. Miss Mary Frances Wolf, Mont the L. H & St. L. section, Saturday gomery, Ala., arrived Wednesday to morning, L. Reeves, visit her aunts, c. E. Atkinson, of Louisville was and Mr. Reeves, Mrs. Mrs. B.Sallie M. and tite guest of Mr. and Mrs. O W. Beard. ' Dowell, Thursday Misses Clara and Vcrna Foushee, of guests of Ekron, were the week-enAsk Your Soldier Boy How 'Cooties' their cousins, Misses Exic and Lillian Lewis. Got Such a Hold. Mrs. Saxton Dutschke and daughHe'll tell you that the battlcfronts ter. Kathleen, of Louisville, and Miss of Europe were swarmed with rats, Marcclla, Brown, of North Madison, which carried the dangerous vermin Ind., arc visiting their parents, Mr. and caused our men misery. Don't'Ict and Mrs G. D. Brown. Miss 'Marion Kincheloe, who atrats bring disease into your home. tended college at Lexington, has reWhen vou see the first one get That will finish them quick. turned to spend her vacation with Three sizes. '.Vc. 30c, $1 00. Sold and her parents, Dr. A, M. Kincheloe and gtiranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Mrs. Kincheloe. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hoben and Cloverport, Ky.; B F. Beard & Co., children, of Glen Dean, spent the Hardinsburg. Ky. week-en- d with Mr. Hoben's father, J. T. Hoben and family. Mr. and Mrs. Summers, of Shively, came Saturday to visit their daughter,1 Sister Mary Margaret, of bt.r JUNK BEWLEYVILLE . 1, ! 1W0 -' NEWS FROM THE COUNTY STEPHENSPORT Dr. O E. Ferguson was in Irving-ton, Thursday R. A. Smith was in Louisville, last week. Mrs. Graham Jolly, of Cloverport, was the guest oi her brother, H. F. Blaine and Mrs. Blaine, last Tuesday. Mrs V J. Herman, of Tell City, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jobz Hayncs, last week. Win. Gilbert, of Eddyville, is spending this week here with his family. Mrs. H J Rice and baby have returned to their home in Louisville, r,Vj, I. -- I I The weekly bam4 practice was held , on Thursday evening. xi.. n uunill IS IE4IUU3IT in ..1 ' III 1 i.i i j. us.K the home of her sont O, A. Dowell, and Mrs. Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Minter, Cutter Mr. and Mrs. loe Foushee. Branden burg, were guests of Mr, and Mrs.' I Ben Norn's, Sunday. Miss Phillips, a graduate nurse from Norton Infirmary, has the care I of Mrs. J. M. Hcrndon. 'tw..h i- I after spending a month with her parents, Mr and Mrs. P. D. Hawkins, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hamman, of guests of Cloverport were week-enMrs. Hamman's sister, Mrs. P. D. Hawkins, and Mr. Hawkins. Mrs. E R. Robbins and Miss Rcs-si- c Knott, of Mystic, were guests of Misses Qla and Blanche Basham, last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. P D. Miller and little ilauchtcr arrived Saturday from Cali fornia, and arc guests of Mrs. Miller's father. H. A. Basham and family Miss Grace T Wright, of Tell City was the Sunday guest of relatives at Morgan Hotel. J M Shcllman and daughter. Miss Myrtle Belle, were in Cloverport, Saturday Mrs. Berry and daughter, Mrs C. daughter, Miss and H. Bowlds Thelma, of Cloverport, were guests of Mrs C P Pullcn, last Tuesday Mrs. W. J Scliopp returned Thursday from Louisville, after visiting relatives K. E. Gilbert and Win. G. Hawkins arrived Wednesday from Bethel College, to spend the summer vacation at their homes. d I I I Mrs. J. B. Broom, Honkinsvillc. . will arrive the 20th to visit Rev. C. . L. Nicely and Mrs, Nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wright, New York City, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Wilson, Sunday. Bandy and Master Elbert Compton Saturday night E. F. Alexander and family attend- Bandy and Miss Mary Kicliard car- - PWQDELIA ed decoration exercises at BrandenTop buggies and runabouts, at burg, Sunday. Mrs. George, Compton, Sunday. The Children's Day service was well $22.50 less than they can be bought for today. J. U. Asncrau, irvingion, attended Sunday. FRYMIRE r:oa T7lla anA Almi Wilann rn.l Kv. Adv. I can sell you top buggies and run- Top buggies and runabouts, at tertaincd the following young people 22.30 less than thev can be bought Sundav: Misses Marv Louise Harda- - abouts cheaper tnan tney can pe or today. J. D. Ashcraft, Irvington, ' way, Laura Mell Stith, Mable Trent' bought anywhere in this county. H. y. Kv. Adv and Rachacl Sherrel, of Greensburg. A. Hardcsty. aicpnensnuri, -.- family, Mrs. B. S. Wilson, Misses Ellm Mrs. G. R. Compton and little Miss, and Alma Wilson, Mrs. Lola Gupton. Miss Rachel Shirrcl and Mrs. Howard Mildred Kincheloe Compton spent few days in Louisville, last week. Pate were the guests of Mr. and Mrs ' Miss Ella Wilson attended the PaUl Wilson, Thursday atternoon Mr. and Mrs. Fred Triplett enter- Scott-Marti- n wedding at Big Spring, tained the vounc neonlc bunday in Saturday. Misi Xfp ntirl Mrs W. A ct.'.t, ann honor of their, daughter, xti.i Wllda ..... .. .i tain y, Air. aim Airs, lomamn ano niryiarf.,nn. of Nrw Alban Ind. ..,-family, all of Stiths Valley were ....-tra Whihen Drurv lrvisi guests' of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Keith, parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Foote Sunday, Miss Mary Louise Hardaway was Mrs. Ed Fountain and little Miss of Miss Laura Mell Stith, Mrs. Guy the guest Wanda Fountain, Mr. and , r w, tl..I.J...rtiu,., m. f ., ...... Saturday. . ,,,... returned .. I Leonard Trent and Alton Bndgewathome from ., .. .. .. J Bw119. m nu lUIII vviiauil MTi mill 11 Messrs, Ben Wilson, Percy Kasey, . . .' -- , ............. ,..,. ,,., n,. ..., nuiiniriiniji i I J I june Sale news d I RAT-SNAP- ." Matting and Grass Rug Week I Now Comes Another Downpour Goods You Probably of Prices on Haven't Tet Bought II Kom-ual- ds RICE! Do vou know that Rice Land in the Grand Prairie of Arkansas yields a net return of 40 per cent to 50 per cent each year on each investment? films showing scenes of Rice Farms in this section of Arkansas will be shown at the Cloverport Air Dome Thursday home Tuesday. Murray Beard left Tuesday for a six weeks stay at Camp Dodge, Mich. Mrs. Jordan, of Louisville, has after a two weeks visit with Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Walls. . Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson and children, of Garfield, were the Sunday guests of Mrs Richardson s parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Compton. P. M. Basham, who attended the Republican Convention in Chicago last week has returned Kinr1iptn rpturnofl Sun Attv A day from a visit with his sister, Mrs. W. A. Walker, and Dr. Walker, of Hcndersonville, N. C. Mr and Mrs. J. C. Sills and child- ren, motored to Louisville. Sunday to spend several days on business. T? .Academy. Joe "Glasscock and son, of McDaniels, were in town Saturday. Mrs. M. D. Beard, who has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Robinson, Louisville, returned What a comforting thing it is to realize that money will now buy a third to a half 'more than it would a few weeks ago. So people are taking great joy in possessing the goods they thought they wouldn't buy while prices were high., I ed I NOW, PRICES ARE AWAY DOWN Probably as far as, or farther than, they will go for many months to come. You've doubtless taken advantage of the the past weeks; but for this week price-cu- ts I I! we've made during E Two educational HARDINSBURG NO I 2 Other Goods Gome mm m In For Price Cutting and can sell you top buggies and runabouts cheaper than they can be bought anywhere in this county. H. A Hardest, Stephensport, Ky. Adv. Prices are Cut Still Lower on Many Things item in the whole offering that you may need in the coming months, now is the time to secure it at its lowest price. Here is the If there is an night, June, June, 19. 17. and at the Hardinsj IRVINGTON Head left Sunday for Corvdon. Kv.. to see her brother. O. S. Lawrence, who is seriously ill. Mesdames Chas. Scott and John Witt, of Big Spring, were guests of Mr. and Mrs Winfield Scott last Mrs. H. B burg Opera House Saturday night, news in detail. This land before wide-awa- ke is being placed investors by J. D. SEATON. CIoverport,Ky. interesting literature will be furnished upon request. in Louisville. Mrs. Josephine Miles, Fordsville, visited Mr. and Mrs. John Miles last week. Edward Taylor has returned to Hodgcnville, having been the guest of his brother, Dr. W. B. Taylor, and Mrs. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs Clarence McGlothlan, 1 I Thursday. Mrs. Georgia Lawson, Louisville, is visiting Messrs. and Mesdames Ben Norris and Henry Minter. Miss Nell Smith spent Wednesday 9x12 Imported Japanese Grass Rugs ; regular $13.50 value, for the remainder of this week or as long as they last - n That extra heavy woven 9x12 warp Matting Rug; regular cot-"to- $7.50 $7.50 value, for the re mainder of this week $5.95 I Andrew Farleigh, Chattanooga, Tenn., have been guests of Dr. S. P. Parks, and Mrs. Parks. Miss .Nell Conniff, Louisville, spent with her mother, Mrs. the week-en- d The Woman's Missionary (Society' ot the. M. fc.. church met with Mrs. C. C. Carter, on Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. D. G. Bright, Maceo, spent Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Payne. Misses Jessamine Livers, Marie and Mary Jo Speaks are home from Bethlehem Academy. Miss Angie Gibson and Mr. Thresher, Louisville, spent the week-enwith Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gibson. The young people enjoyed a dance at Gardener's Hall, Saturday evening. Mrs. Green, Spottsville, Miss Nora Green, Columbia, Tenn., and Miss d , here. Misses .Virginia Flaunery and Eliza beth Rochester, Marion, Ky., and Mrs. 0x9 Same quality Grass Rugs; $7.50 value, remainder of the GA week'- - - -- ' tP.OU PA One lot of beautiful stenciled 9x12 Matting 'Rugs, cheap at $6.50, for the remainder of this week .t $4.95 Adele Conniff. 4 ft. Gin. Wmm vjl 'Ik I mw M A ' mk HHH Same quality as above; regular $6.00 value, for the remainder of the week - - x-7ft. Gin. $3.00 116 patterns; regular 75c value, for the remainder week --- warp, fresh China Matting, ten of this tftJXs PP 9x12 Rugs, extra fine straw and very t HpO be effective one's money must be doing some sort of service. Jt can be deposited or invested for its' income return. , It can be used for the erection of a credit structure against possible future need. In any event, we shall be glad to with you tor the proper and 'profitable employment of your funds. co-oper- ate Willie Chambliss, Russelville, Ark., have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Green.' Miss Elizabeth Baxter, Louisville, spent the wek-en- d with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Atlkins is visiting friends at McQuady. and Glen Dean. David and Alfred Herndon, Wichita Falls, Texas, are guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Herndon. Miss Florence Akers, who is attending school at St. Joseph's, near Owensboro, will return home this I -- closely woven, beautiful oriental designs, the very thing for your bedrooms, regular $9.00 values, for the remainder of this (15 PCA .fPU.eJV week - - t One lot of Jap Matting, just received direct froni Japan, 180 warp qual ity, regular price 60c. for the remainder of this week' 43c Wilbur Parks. 80 13- warp fresh China Matting; egular price 60c, for the re- - A P JV mainder of this week -r- i t e 4 ington, and Shelbyville. Mrs. W. C. Nail and daughter. Julia Elizabeth, of Vine Grove, have( uccu inc Kucsu ui ucr parents, Air. and Mrs. T. P. Davis. week. ' Rev. C. L. Nicely and Mrs. Nicely entertained at six o'clock dinner Thursday, Misses Phillips and Mary Henry and I. C. Witt. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Board and baby, ot Havana, Cuba, are guests of Mr, and Mrs. Geo. Board. Miss, Mary Heron will leave this week for a visit with friends at Lex- tj ! INCORPORATED S. W. Anderson Company I "WHERE COURTESY 9EK7c?GS" OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY M fefiinijajzjii t JUNK It, ltM GARFIELD Mrs. B. H. Springate was tVie guest of Dr. R. W Meador and Mrs. Meador Mrs I. D. Whitworth is visiting hef sister, Mrs. Andrew Gier, of THE BRiCKENRltKJE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCkY AO 2 1920 OIL CONSUMPTION MAY BE HALF SAN FRANCISCO ORATORS NAMED Democratic Asporants Choose Speakers to Put Names in Nomination. HAWESVILLE WAS WITHOUT LIGHTS AND WATER DAYS Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 20 1W6-7-- S Intkr-Southtr- n K K: r Mr f. . K? IT" i- I k at Irvington, Thursday. BIG SPRING Mrs. Dennic Sheran and little son, u. ana Mr. ana of Hardinsbtirg, were In town Mon- children, andMrs. l. Miss xsorris O'- -' Minnie niece. day, i Bryant, of Louiiville, spent the weekMrs J. I. Stcerman and little daugh- end with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Norn's. ter Margaret, left Saturday for St. Ritf frfnvnrk line nrrintfl lii , Demand For Louis, to attend the wedding of her call at the Baptist church and will Lsistcr, Miss Cissie Horslcy to Mr. nil me puipu on wic nrsi auntiay m Gasoline and Oil is Becoming 'Edwin Hartoben. on June 14. the month. Little Miss Louise Atcr, of RayGreater Than Supply. Mrs. Mollic Moorman has returned is visiting her grandmother, home after a week's visit with her mond, Mrs. 'Taylor Comptoh, son, Raymond, and Mrs. Moorman, in "Industry's Need of Oil" was the Mrs. Ltge Johnson, who died at her Louisville 'subject of an address by George. Otis home Sunday night at 0 o'clock was Melville Eskridge and e n..:.-- .i Mesdames c. ...... n. rv.... buried Monday in the Marr cemetery. "LE'k Her husband and several children surterior. before the American Iron and vive. with Mesdames. J. H. Meador, Lilly-ma- c Steel Institute on May 28. The followMrs. Taylor Gray and little son, Scott and brother, J. L. Norris. ing is an of Directors Smith's Morris D., of Louisville, are guests Mrs. Lewis Root and son, of Louis- remarks: abstract of relatives here. ville, "Were 'guests of her aunts, MesThe last ten years may be called Mrs. Sherman HayrTes and two dames. J. H Meador, Lillymac Scott sons, of Custer, were in town one and J. L. Norris, and attended the the petroleum decadei The world war depended upon American oil wells for day last week. wedding, Saturday. motive power Gushers and oil booms Cream inspector was here last week Miss Mable Trent, Vine Grove, was inspecting the station that is under the guest of her grandparents, Mr. increased popular faith in an inexhaustible supply of petroleum. Dothe management of H. B. Moorman. and Mrs. C. C Martin, last week. mestic production doubled and conIt was found in good conditidn in reMrs. W. H. Strother has returned sumption more than doubled, so that spect to sanitation, weights etc. Oyer to Owensboro, after a ten days visit Mexican oil has become an absolutely a hundred gallons of cream was re- wfth Mrs. E. A. Strother. necessary part of our supply. These ceived Saturday. Dr. Strother, "Owensboro, was here ten years mark a transition from Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Gray have sold last week to see his mother. to overdemand. their farm to Mr. Laslie, of Sample Mrs. W. C. Miller and children, 7 Billion Bbls. In Ground. Mr. and Mrs. Gray will move back have returned to Louisville, after a dehiand for The to Harncd. week's visit to her mother, Mrs. Lilly gasoline and fuel oil are the outstandiMae Scott. ng1 oil needs, so that the question of Mrs. Moorman Hardaway and son, priority must soon arise. With an Clarkson, and Mrs. Lydia Clarkson estimate of 7 billion barrels in the Kemper, Louisville, spent last week ground and ihc consumption with their brother, B. S. Clarkson, closely approaching a half billion Mrs. Clarkson. and barrels, this rapid pace can not long Mare 1GJ4 hands high, solid Miss Eddleman, Louisville, attend be maintained IScnzol anil alcohol . ... . . weauinganu wasf id the black, about 10 years old. slightpromise only the guest ot Miss acott. 0f ly curbed in hind leg Stolen enough ,notor fllel t0. Dr. C. B.Witt spent several days in he rcscnt ncrease dema'ml. oil Friday night, June 11 Reward . Louisville, last week. oi, sl)alcs wi f not ,je Iabor. paid for information as to Mrs. T. C. Wdliams and daughter, ch ,ke he petroleum I10W flowjng ..... whereabouts or return to me the wells Regard for the future ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Meador. forced us both to plan to use less oil MARION CHILDS, and to import more. Brandenburg, Ky. HARNED Consumption Must Be Restricted. Sonic restriction in gasoline conMrs. J. E. Matthews spent Thurssumption must soon come; fuel oil in day and Friday in Louisville. steam Miss Sadie Marshall, of Louisville, locomotives and stationary is visiting' her sister, Mrs. Roy Mc- - plants must give way to the demand for this fuel by the Navy and United Cov. My JWto Samples of 1920 J W. May went to Olatin, Thurs States merchant marine, which alone d of the out' this year require dav to visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wcathcrtord put ot tuel oil. Uil as a power-save- r receiviug congratulations upon the ar-- 1 has unique function and the demand for lubricating oil must continue to rival of a baby boy, Robert, Jr. The young People s Society met increase as the use of machinery in feunday atternoon at fcpliesus. yuite creases Pioneering for oil in foreign coun an interesting program was rendered. Several new members were enrolled. tries by American capital will not ARE IN The next meeting will be held with only help secure the needed oil but the President, Mr. Marvin Bruington, will also furnish markets for AmerI find no increase in price. Will and his sister. Miss Evelyn Bruington. ican manufacturers, especially of steel gladly give you estimates on Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gray, who sold products. Planning for the future painting, water color, stippling, their farm near Garfield, arc moving needs to include more attention to decorating, interior decorating, supplies of raw materials to insure to the Compton property here. relief work, mouldings hung, Several from here attended the fun- the country's industrial life. also outside work. Anything in eral servoces of Mr. Johnnie Stith decorating I do. , and Rev. J. Lennon, at Hardinsburg, TJNION STAR M? Work SMy Reference Mrs M. J. Crosson continues very Thomas Davis, of Louisville, was the guest of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Mat- ill at this writing. thews, last week. Miss Frances B. Severs, of LouisWALTER HOLDER Born to the wife of Gilbert Macy, ville, came Saturday morning to spmd several days with her mother, Mrs. INTERIOR DECORATOR June 10. a boy. William Gilbert. Misses Louise and Jacie Alexander, F. B. Severs, and family. who have been in school at Bowling Mrs. G. E Schreiber and daughter, Green, have returned home. Mary, returned here Wednesday night Little Miss Ruth Walker Weather- - sifter soendine several months in New ford is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Jersey and Ironton, Ohio. Miller, of Hardinsburg. P. D Hawkins, of Stephensport, A Few Fall Boars Homer Alexander and family spent and his daughter. Mrs. H. J. Rice and near Bewleyville, the little son, of Louisville, called on Mrs. the week-enguests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wilson. M. J. Crosson. Sunday afternoon. Ready for Service Miss Jennie Mae Noble, of Shilo'i, e Luke Rielly Says, "The Rat Died was the guest of her sister, Miss A few smaller boars and Reaching the River. Laura Noble, Sunday "Since moving near the river 2 A. B. Cashman and daughter, Miss gilts and some gilts bred years ago.we've always used Nellie Franklin, and Miss Lucy ButWatched a vicious water rat, ler, of Stephensport, spent Sunday for summer farrow. P outside the with Mrs. M. J. Crosson. nibbling at house. About 15 minutes later he Curtis Stewart, of Louisville, is the BARGAIN PRICES darted off for the water, to cool his guest of his parents, Mr. and .Mrs. burning stomach, but he died before Lee Stewart. W. J. OWEN & SONS reaching it." Three sizes, 23c, ."0c, Mrs. Guy Gibson, of Sample spsnt $1.03. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Saturday and Sunday with her parHARDINSBURG. KY. Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky.; B. F. ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Do well. Beard &.Co. Hardinsbure. Kv Mrs. Horace McCoy and son, Stith. called on Mrs. Will Beauchamp, of Mystic, Saturday afternoon. Miss Delta Cart is the guest of her I Ever-increasing BILLION BBLS. Eight j water-work- The city of Hawesvillc experienced a dry and lightlcss time for two days of last week brought about by a dispute between the manager of the s and the city council. The dispute was settled, however and the city has its modern convenience as heretofore. Building LOUISVILLE More Than Years Experience PERMANENT DENTIST I . i "te r'rSaivDepaVinUorin: Scott-Mart- in over-supp- ly ever-increasi- ( I STOLEN l'J-'- O Ucott-Alart- in I San Francisco. Tune 10 Names of MOOLEYVILLE Mr. Nat Mitchell, of Derby, Ind, the men chosen to make the nomina- -' ting speeches of eight of the presiden- was here, Monday visiting his brother, . tial candidates at the Democratic Na J, R. Mitchell. Mr, and Mrs. Will Dcrbin, of tional convention- here June 28, were announced tonight at the Democratic Springfield, Mo., were visiting old convention headquarters. friends at Moolcyvillc. We all were Candidates whose sponsors have glad to sec them T been chosen, according to the an-- , mil i1l vnn tnn hntrcrina ntw! rnti I nounccment arc: abouts cheaper than they can be1 William G. McAdoo. whose name bought anywhere in this county. H.I is to be presented by Dr. Burrus Jen- A. Hardcsty, Stephensport, Ky. Adv kins, Kansas City. Miss Law Brown has gone to Attorney General Mitchell Palmer,' Springfield, Mo., to visit Mr. and Mrs. by John II Bigelow, Pennsylvania. VilI 'Dcrbin Gov, Jamed Cox, Ohio, by Supreme Owen Stiff has a new car. Justice James C Johnson, Columbus. J. R. Mitchell went fishing last week Gov. Edward I. Edwards, New Jer- and caught 3. pounds of cat fish. sey, by Charles I7. I7. O'Brien, Jersey City. MAKE SECOND REAL ESTATE Senator Robert L Owen, OklaDEAL IN A MONTH'S TIME homa, by D. Haydcn Linebaugh, Muskogee. Okla. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Whitlcr. who James W. Gerard. by U. S. G. Cherrv. Sioux Falls. S. D. perty of Will Allen, have made anSenator Gilbert M. Hitchcock, Ne- other purchase in the property of braska, by A. C. Schellenherger, for- Tissue Moorman which adjoins the mer governor of Nebraska. Allen place The last purchase coni Secretary E. T, Meredith, by Claude sists of,a house and .I acres of ground Porter, Iowa, for a cash consideration of $2."i The announcement said it had not been decided who would place in Remember, The Breckenridge News nomination the names of John W. carries the want and classified busiDavis, of West Virginia, American ness in Breckinridge county because ambassador to Great Britain; Sena- of the excellent results it brings to tor E. F. Simmons, North Carolina, its patrons and Senator Carter Glass, Virginia. - Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. TRY A WANT AD TODAY. Wc arc agents for the SHARPLES SEPARATOR One of the best on the market It will pay you to see or write us if you want a good separator. HARNED PRODUCE & FEED CO. HARNED. KENTUCKY ki,'?i - ll ff luu1k,ii.iu.h,ch. GLEN DEAN Jesse Howard, Jr., has gone to Texas, with a car load of cattle sold to a firm there by his father and some one else. Rev Harvey English passed through here last Saturday enroute to his church at Black Lick. Mrs. J. E McQuady. of Louisville, visited J. T and C. W. Jones, last Dallas, DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... DENTIST flfflpo Untirc s it. ui. to 12 m UIIIUK UUUId. j p, m to S p. Di, Always In otlice during otllce hours Irvington, Ky. WALL one-thir- PAPER . j I week. Mrs. Bettie Butler and daughter, Exie Butler, visited her daughter, MrsVj. T. Jones this week. Mrs. Sam Morgan, of Falls of Rough, was hers last Saturday J eft D. Owen spent last week-en- d here with Mrs. Owen. Mrs. E. L. Robertson and uncle, C P. Edmunds, have returned from their home county, where they visited for about ten days Martha and Robert Clapp, of Pales tine, Texas, are visiting relatives here. Misses Mabel Howard and Mildred Moorman v.isited at Miss Jennie GREAT PLANS ARE BEING MADE FOR THE BIG some two weeks ago. Green's recently. We are glad to see Dr. Hale up and as well as he ever was. A boy baby came to dwell in the home of Dr. Hale and Mrs. Hale Barbecue and Carnival The biggest event of the year. Don't miss it. Be in Hardinsburg to spend the day, July 5th. Barbecue dinner served at noon 50c. Baseball game, Foot Races, Fireworks and All Carnival Attractions. NEW BETHEL . d Be-for- R.A,T-SNA- P. RAT-SNA- SWIMMING'TIME! fc " Bathing Suits for the Li cousin, Mrs. Guy Gibson, of Sample. Master Chester Hesler, of Lodi-burThoroughly Selfish. came Saturday to visit Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rollins. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Jolly were din"Do you know what I'd like? asked ner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. the first road hog. ! Richard Burton, of Mystic. "No. What would you like?" said Mr. and Mrs. Allen Severs, ot the second percine person. Louisville, are visiting the former's "I'd like to have a motor car so big father and sister, J. B. Severs and there wouldn't be room on the broad. Mrs. C. C. Stewart, and Mr. Stewart. est boulevard for anything to pass me Mrs. P. D. Hawkins, of Stephens-por- t, but a breeze." Birmingham ' and Mrs. Harry Hamman, of Cloverport, called on Mrs. M. J. g, I Age-Herald. again. Misses Agnes Elder and Margaret Kennedy spent Wednesday afternoon with Miss Edith Dowell. Miss Mable Downs. Mrs. D. S. Miller had as her dinner guests Sunday, Misses Maud Robins. Eliza Marshall and Daniel Dowell. Miss Maud Downs was the weekend guest of her brother, Mr. Elmer Downs' and family Mrs. Eliza Jarboe and children, Helen and Jamqs spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Boone Jarboe. Miss Effie and Hattie Hendrick were the guests of their friend, Miss Edith E. Dowell. Wilbur Marshall, who has been ill with typhoid fever is able to be out appointment here Saturday and Sunday and was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Miller, Saturday night. Miss Hannah Hendrick spent Sunday and Monday with her cousin, Rev. H. English filled his regular Hardinsburg, Mrs Ky., Monday, July 5 The Committee on Carnival and Picnic attractions will meet with Marvin Beard, Wednesday, June 10th, at four o'clock There will be a Popularity Contest held in connection with the Big Barbacue and Picnic. Now is the time to vote for the most popular girl in the County. A fine prize will he given. There will be a big baseball game, at '2 o'clock, the day of the Barbacue and Carnival. The game alone will be worth your coming. At ten o'clock in the morning the foot races begin. All boys and sirls who want to take part be on the grounds at that time. Mrs. ''Joe Harth will have charge of the games Prizes given in every race. Tickets will soon be on sale for the barbacue dinner. Each ticket is numbered and just before dinner there will be a drawing of the numbers. The Jucky number will get a fine prize. Get your dinner ticket early. Plan to stay btc in the evening when there will be a free exhibition of fireworks. Don't miss any of the Carnival attractions on the Grounds. The Picnic will be held in a nice cool grove. You'll enjoy the day, so make your plans now to come. ROSSEAU DOWELL'S GROVE AND BASE BALL PARK ADMISSION -- - FREE If- Bathing Beauties" two-pieci I -, e bathing suits See the attractive that we have in stock. They have fetching rubber caps to go with them, and bathing shoes, too. Crosson, Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dowell and daughter, Virginia, were dinner guests ' Sunday of Jake Cart and family. Mrs. M. J. Crosson is no better at this writing. Kirby Stillwell attended church at Amnions, Sunday night. Misses Ruth and Lucille McCoy were guests Sunday of Mrs.' Horace i 44 Thirty One Years Under the Same Conservative cManagement" Ladies Suits $3 to $8 Children's Suits $1.75 to $3 I Organdie and Voile D-R-E-S-S- -E-S i I $6.50 to $11.00 Ik?" McCoy. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Herman, of Tell are visiting Mrs. Herman's par-- . , City, ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jobez Haynes. Miss Lena Ellen Haynes celebrated her 9th birthday Saturday. She had for her guests: Mr. and Mrs. Jobez Haynes, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Hernjan and Mrs. Fannie B. Severs Miss Frances B. Severs returned to home Wednesday after spending sev- VtAt frHA M1 1IA IICIC ft Willi Ctdl Uda HAWd tlll4 H lll Wl f iliuillli, ..lis. Fannie B Severs,- and family. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Haynes were Sunday dinner guests of the tormers parents, Mr and Mrs. Jobez Haynes. Mrs. A. B. Cashman, pf Stephens-por- t, spent Tuesday night with Mrs. - i I Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY i J Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 M. A new shipment of these 'crisp new frocks b- I - .just arrived Monday of this week. They are all that one could desire for style and comfort these hot days. All Spring and Summer Hats Reduced i I Miss Bettie Bennett entertained quite a crowd of young folks at her house Friday night to a Rook play -- j. Crosson 4 per cent Interest K110V071 Paid on Time Deposits L'VILLE SHRINERS ON WAY . !,i t '4 Mrs. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. an-- 1 Pilgrimage to the forty-sixt- h Imnprinl rVlltnrMl n,,..! aV0.V,, ditecinti w. .M, ...p.lM. WWM.... fll Shrin'ers, to be held in Portland, Ore., June 22 to 24, was begun at 7 o'clock Friday night wen a :l60,000 special train bearing 200 Louisville Shriners pulled Everywhere as the Safe, Sound Batik Vice President out from the Union Station. The train, manned by a crew of Shriners, will be the home of the men throughout the entire trip. T. D. HALE, President W. D. CRAMM0ND, .J; GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier The Breckenridge News r- k FARM ANDSTOCIj SCHOOLNEWS Mr Hirarri Blair, a farmer 81 .years old, living near the Tar Springs, was in Cloverport, Saturday and renewed his subscription to The Breckenridge News. Mr. Blair doesn't do much active farming owing to his years, nevertheless, he appears as If he had several years more in which to enjoy reading the News. ooo Mr. C. P. Brickey and hisfine little son, Carl Brickey, who reside on P. W. Pate's farm, Hardinsburg Route 3, were In the News office Satiirday afternoon renewing for The Breckenridge, News another year. Mr. Brickey announced that he had another little farmer out to his home, William Tatil Brickey, who made his appearance on May 22. He is a proud father and he has a perfect right to be. ooo Quite a few of the home gardncrs around Cloverport are enjoying new potatoes, peas and beets out of their belated gardens, to say nothing of JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publtther EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY . AND VIEWS By J, R- - The Farmer (John H. and the Banker, a decade, I see coming to our shore in increasing quantities food and feed stuffs with which the American farmer will be forced to compete, in such quantities as we never thought or be- ncvcu pussiuic. "And the bankers part in this proj !.- I i jciii ui uic t lariuci i "Banking has gone from one extreme to the other. In olden days it was a cold austere, dignified profession. Now it is strickly a commercial "Tht Banker Mutt Btctmt Acua'mitd With tht Ftirmtr" Allen, Cadit, Ky.)' Meador, County School Supt. 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 SUBSCRIPTION RATES LocaU 10c Sab.crlptlon price $18.0 a jrearj 60c (or 4 monthit 78c for 0 monthi. Tlulne charged for 3 oc tt Hoe and 10c for each additional Intertlon. Card of Thanlci, over 5c line, line, money at in per of per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate tfa rate of tance. Examine the label on your piper. If it it not correct, pleate notlly m. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS Wfcen you have finithed reading your copy, of THE BRKCKENRIDOE friend who it not a tubtcriber; do not throw it away or dexroy It, NEWS hand It to WEDNESDAY,.. G. O. ..JUNE 16, 1920 of the contents of her resolution. P. CONVENTION NOTES As Seen By Others. "Brushing behind a huge bunch of American Beauty roses," says the Boston Globe, "Will Hays grabbed the convention bung starter, and called the convention to order, a behind the schedule. Will succeeded in putting over two good shots in presenting the name of Senator Lodge for temporary chairman. "The Republican party is met in this free and open convention,' said he, ' to accept a mandate from the American people for the Government of the United States. The Republican party has become a unit. It will continue so. There will be no bolt in this convention." half-hour Montana boasts the youngest delegation at the convention. She is Miss Anna Marie Anderson, of Helena, and she is 25 years old. She "just happened to run for delegate," and it is her first venture in politics. "Chicago is entertaining us in splendid style, said Mayor James Rolph of San Francisco, and one reason for my visit was to get pointers from you." We're going to try at least to equal you in hospitality at our 'Big Show'. The Exposition Auditorium in which the Democratic convention will be held has a seating capacity of 13,000 Already we have received 100,000 applications for seats." The Salary Schedule has been adopted by the County Board of Education and approved by the State Board. Under this schedule the teachers of the county vill receive quite an increase in salary over that received last year, or any previous year. Of course the salary is not yet such as will draw to the profession of teaching the ablest men and women of the country1 but the salary is. onthe increase and the public conscience is awake to the necessity of a- living wage for teachers and we shall expect to begin to see results in this work. The following letter was received from the State Department approving the salary schedule. Frankfort, Ky. June 9, 1920. Sunt. J. R. Meador, Hardinsburg, Ky, Dear Supt. Meador: Your teachers' salary schedule has been approved in exactly the form in which you submitted it. Accept my congratulations on the judicious expenditure of salary funds provided for in this schedule. Yours truly, Geo. Colvin, Supt. The salary schedule adopted and approved is as follows: Teachers' Salary Schedule. Breckinridge Co.. Kentucky. 1920-2Mo. Salary Certifcate Held 1. ooo Cherries have been plentiful on the local market and selling for 50c a gallon. Altho there were some peddlers of a profiteering disposition who asked as high as 75c for their berries, but they failed to find a ready market at the price. ooo THAT MOMENT Mrs. James N. Brickey, wife of the faithful mail carrier on the Balltown t moment happens route, presented the Editor with a There's a every little while; magnificient bunch of pink and white wonder-pregnan- the lettuce, radishes and onions and asparagus that have been plentiful for several deeks. "Uncle Joe" Cannon's famous cheroot nearly caused his expulsion from the Coliseum floor. Police Lieut. Wolfe spotted him coming through the door and asked the veteran Congressman to put out his smoke. "Uncle Joe" argued as usual and was started toward the door before he surrendered with a laugh." It has mysteries within it, mountain high and rambler roses. The strange thing mile on mile, these roses is that they all came It is filled with strange suspenses and It mak- off the same bush. Mrs. Brickey aces your pulses thrill, counts for it by having the two varFor It's packed with weird surprises that iety of roses growing near each other are just about to spill. and they got mixed, Mrs. Brickey is a great lover of flowers. Is topped with rainbow turrets and It ooo folks ; with charming Speaking of flowers, Mrs. Herbert It is full of "just perhapses" as a wheel is full of spokes. is cloudy with sumrises, it is misty with is Accompanied by his private counsel It Guy Currier, Frederick H. Prince, Boston banker, arrived yesterday to It watch the slatemakers at work. They joined the millionaire colony at the Blackstone Hotel, whose roof this It week covers money ''suppose!" all 1 and foggy 1" with "Good-graciou- s outfit, cigarettes, holder and matches. I watched her last evening front my It may mean "come to dinner" (O, my heart, ' but bow you throb I) table in the Blackstone dining-rooShe pulled OUt her long amber Cigar- - Or a ride in some one's auto, a proposal or a job. ette holder, tapped her cigarette man fashion and stuck it in the holder. It's the moment ah, what rapture, what quick castles in the air Then she struck a match and a moment later her large black hat was hid- When the telephone is ringing and you have. den by her smoke screen. She only n't learned who's there. Miram in New York Globe. took a few puffs. Evidently she was in a hurry to depart, as she removed the half- - smoked cicarette. replaced From Missouri. her holder in her handbac and left with her husand and two friends, the' ,. There are some things I don t just get. cynosure of many pairs of eyes. "Do you suppose her father knew Perhaps you solve them for me yet. she smoked?" asked a woman diner,',, Why s it "labor s on the bum? horrified at What she had seen "I dunno," was the reply, "but I Though money talks, rich men are mum? can imagine what T. R. would have said if one of President Wilson's' beer in daughters indulged in public smok-- 1 Who put the "near , ing." , , , a","uu6" ,r iuu cant get near it, nigii or iuw: The New York Sun and Herald says: "Young Theodore Roosevelt, And whiskey's "kick" they talk about. that cn r,( h fnmm.c Tninnpl jhrP Does It OUt just mean they've kicked r nnnip was so nrnminentlv before Na- .. .. .. , tional Republican Conventions since stuff, 1900, was busily engaged on the floor This of the Coliseum meeting delegates Is that for "stubbornness" a bluff? before the session opened this morning. They were all glad to meet the And lastly tell me this, O friend: son of his father and he seemed to Must "peace" come' "piecemeal" at the end? be having a perfectly "bully" time. W. W. Whitelock. "Delighted." "So this is Kansas," "Isn't this fine," "It is wonderful," were A California woman never saw a some of the expressions the young dandelion until she visited Sabetha, man was heard to use. Kan. She thinks they are lovely and is The first woman to speak in the preparing a surprise for her California convention was Mrs. Manley L. Fos- - friends by taking home a lot of seeds seen, of Minneapolis, one of the Min- - with her. According to the Sabetha nesota delegation. She offered a res- - Herald, that is what happened in which was adopted. betha. A Sabetha woman visiting in It couldn't be said Mrs. Fosseen New England in the early days was was the first woman to be heard in a delighted with the flowers there and national convention, because as a brought the seed home with her. matter of fact she wasn't heard, but There were no dandelions in Sabeth the chairman informed the convention then. There are now. m is musical with "mabes," and enough to pay with "I hope;" Germany's war debt and have enough It is saucily prophetic of the best toward uliicli we grope. left to buy their Winter's coal. with teasing laughter, it's a promise It's Mrs. Nicholas Longsworth indulges and a treat, or just eyepublicly in cigarette smoking. She car- And it may mean lips lids tcary-wcries with her a complete smoker's t. Teich-ner- 11 Beard, Hardinsburg, has a row of roses on her line fence that are the prettiest things we ever saw. No artist could paint a more beautiful picture. Hardinsburg is a city of roses and well kept homes. ooo John Miller brought down C head of draft horses Saturday and sold them to parties across the river for $1,3 0. Everybody knows "Col. John" as a buyer and seller for Beard Bros, uoo Breckinridge county is coming to the front in the matter of pure-bre- d cattle and hogs. The time is coining in this county when a farmer will be ashamed to lot folks know that he owns a scrub cow, hog, horse or mule, ooo Farmers who raise any kind of stock are finding out mighty fast that it doesn't pay to handle or rase anything in the stock line, that isn't good and hasn't good blood to back it up. ooo We have breeders, and stock men in this county who have a vision of what is in the future for breeders of beef cattle alone, here and the surrounding counties. The farmer, who is the breeder of fine cattle is the backbone of any farming community. He proved himself so during the war and will continue to be as long as life State certificate, intermediate normal, advanced normal, elementary or intermediate university, elemen80 00 tary high school - . State diploma, advanced university, state intermediate and - - 85,00 advanced high school Supplementary Salary. per Mo For experience $2.00 Of two years, add Of 4 years or more, add - - COO per Mo. For Supervision Of schools of two or more $1.00 teachers, add For attendance Premium salary due at close of term For term average of 50 per cent of census, add $1.00 per month. For 30 or more in average attendance for term, $2.00 per month. With the increase in 'salary must come better preparation of teachers, more devotion to the cause, and. closer application to the tasks which confront the teacher both in the school room and in the community outside the school room. The teacher who 'expects to get the largest salary possible and do the smallest possible amount of work will be eliminated from the profession as soon as his place can be filled. --- Second class First class $75.00 78.00 I i We must have more attention directed to the fundamentals of education and writing. With the vast amount of literature available if the child is only taught how to read and what to read he ter it you can do it in two weeks zen. The teacher who assigns a reading lesson, calls the child up and has him read a paragraph, assigns another lesson, and excuses the child from the recitation is almost guilty of obtaining money under false pretense Let us resolve in our hearts, or- minds, that we will teach one subject well this fall. Buy for your self a copy of Turner's Teaching to Read and mas-ca- n n make of himself a good resolve that you will teach at least one child to read this fall. citi-the- ially are we in need of teachers who can give more attention to reading readin', 'ritin', and 'rithmetic. Espec- - - lasts. I I Shorthorns future for thorough-breand is laying a foundation for building a business equal to any in the Blue Grass or in other states. Mr. Howard returned last week from Chicago, where he attended the great Shorthorn sale of Maxwalton-Bre- d and Imported cattle. Carpenter & Ross were the auctioneers. 30 bulls in this sale averaged $2,060. Maxwel-to- n Rodner, a roam bull, 1 year old brought $14,000. Imported Queen's Guard roam, 2 years old sold for Mr. Howard said it was the grandest stock sale, he ever attended and he couldn't resist the temptation to bring home with him a sample of the stock, so he bought a cow and calf at a cost around $1,500 and a bull for $1,000. This bull is a half brother of the bull that brought $14,000 in the d $10,-000. ooo J. M. Howard, owner of the Howard Farms, Glen Dean sees what is in the And writing? Perhaps no more neglected than oral reading, but so much more noticeable. One may never be called upon to read orally, but if he transacts any business whatever he must write. But teach the boy :o read and he will never be satisfied' until he writes well. Teachers, whatever deficiencies are found in those who have passed through the public schools are traceable to your teaching. In commenting upon the papers submitted by applicants for certificate in the recent examination not from this county alone but from the entire state of Kentucky the State Superintendent says that the first thing to impress itself upon him is the "lamentable lack of scholarship. I cannot find it in my heart," he continues, "to criticise these applicants for this. The sort of schools to which they had access did not supply the scholarship." The incompetency of the schools back in the days of our tutelage made cripples of us It is no fault of ours if the schools then were not what they should be, but it is a very grievous fault if we pass this incompetency on to the next generation by setting ourselves up as teachers .vithout first bmding up the wounds which the schools of our duy made upon our mental selves. It can be done. One who himself has ceased to grow cannot inspire growth. 'Look at our factories and manfic-turic- s, what have we to do with agriculture, we are strictly and es, it. sentially a manfacturing section, we "The Lassiter Live Stock Co., of know nothing of tilling the soil.' But pro- had they stopped to think of "the Ft. Worth, Texas, is the biggest ducing concern in the world, with a dependent the factory hands were for capital of $2,563,000 with.a loss on source of their raw material, and how the business of the past nine years of their full dinner pails on agriculture? $92,732.54, which is better they state Evidently not. than the average business in the West Ky., Banker's Views. Texas territory. One Iowa cattle feeder who has pro"But you say that is an extreme duced mare than 1000 head a year illustration, others see it in its true states in an interview that he is clean- light. A few months past in discussing up until conditions change and ing the tobacco situation in the dark says that is the attitude of all of those patch I was talking to a West Kenof his state. Hog raising and feeding tucky banker who disclaimed any inis on the decline because farmers and terest in farming in his section. 'Why,' live stock men have been losing he said, 'if I had to depend on agrimoney until there is no option left culture my bank wcmld have to go out them in the matter." of existence. My big business comes from the big tobacco companies. The Banker and Farmer. - American Tobacco, the American Regarding the banker and the farni- Snuff, Ligget and Myers and such er. Mr. Crenshaw said: carry millions "But to get back to the question of concerns merchants and of dollars with me, my business men the relation of agriculture to banking. are my best accounts: my farmer acIt Is not timely to enter into a discus-- , counts are practically nil, I have little sion of the H. C. L. we are coming of that business.' j in contact with every day, as to how if the asked or when and where it will be reduced. his"I section this man producefarmer of did not tobacco Suffice to say that so long as the marthe big ket price of farm products is the what would carry an tobacco companies account battle dore between the shuttle cocks do towards thought of it in with h,im. He had that way of profiteer and politician, between before. never speculator and labor unions, so long as the farmer is looked upon as a proInterviews With Chicago Banker. fiteer and making an unreasonable "Is that an extreme illustration? profit, as being made immensely Another, Mr. E. E. iMiller in his little wealthy at the expense of the labor- book, tells of an interview with a ing man and the; city consumer, you Chicago banker, trying to interest him may have all the price commissions in agriculture and the banker replied and the investigating committees and that he was not interested in agrithe Congressional laws you can get. culture. 'My institution,' said he 'is but the fact will remain that unrest ' strictly a city bank doing business and dissatisfaction will continue and with and catering to city trade. I shortage of foods and high cost of have no farmer accounts and do no production will continue. business with farmers.' When asked "I am not in any sense an alarmist. what 'accounts carried probably the I believe in this country and in its best balance he replied that it was the future and that there are better condi- International Harvester Co., and yet tions in front of us on every hand. I he had no interest in agriculture and an not looking for a reign o.f Bol- was not interested in farmers, shevism, but I do Believe that the' "I have stated repeatedly and am American people are facing a crisis not inclined to withdraw the statein agriculture and I do believe that ment that the bankers need to be enon the solution of the problem rests to lightened as to the farmer's view point a great measure the future prosperity that they need to think more seriously of this country. of their relation to agriculture. Facing Several Food Shortage. "We are facing a crisis in agriculWELL SPENT AT THAT. ture such as ve have not known "How will you use your week1 end we are facing a food shortage this time?" such as we have never faced before "I've used it buying this cigar 1" and looking forward something like Cartoons Magazine. I States and the poor profits or actual losses by the producers of live stock was heard by the Kentucky Bankers Association in an address delivered before that body by John S. Crenshaw, of Cadiz, Ky,, who is treasurer of both the National and the Kentucky Farm Bureau Federation. And the bankers of. America, Mr. Crenshaw said, must flay more attention to the farmers. His speech was heartily applauded by the large assembly of Kentucky bankers, Packing House Profits. Speaking of packing house profits and 'farm losses Mr. Crenshaw said: "Armours net profits for fifty years as reported by themselves were on an original investment of $100,000, which means an average return of $3,580,000 per year or 220 per cent. "Swift and Co's, net worth 25 years ago was $14,500,000 'and they report net profits for the 23 years of or an average of $9,314,700 per year or 66 per cent profit. "Wilson and Co's. net worth 25 years ago was $4,694,000 with net profits of $44,390,000 or an annual average return of $1,770,000, or an average of 39 per cent. "Morris and Co's. showing is the lowest for in 1009 they report net worth of $28,649,000 or an annual return of $2,869,000 or 12 per cent. "Cudahay Packing Co. reported a net worth 31 years ago of $750,000 with an annual return for the years of $1,215,000 or 150 per cent annually. Producers Side. "Now watch the producers side of $170,-000,0$214,-240,0- The story of enormous profits made by the packing houses in the United r 00 dollars and cents proposition handled as is 'other business. But conditions are changing and many bankers arc changing1 with it and 'he commercial prompting sees many of them spending more days on tire farm than they do behind counters, associating with farmers on farms, .discussing livestock and crops rotation, balanced ration, the value of fertilizer and lime, and the clovers, building soil and introducing system. They are production, reducing cost ing the benefit of trained business minds to farming problems, by reading agricultural books and papers, associating and cooperating with County Agents aid specialists. Agriculture Necessary to Banks. "What has agriculture to do with banking? Everything. It is the Capital and Surplus and Undivided Profits and total assets of the banking business. Without agriculture there would be no banking and no need of banking. Eliminate agriculture and the world in-a- nd gir-creas- posting-themselve-s is ended. "I made this statement some time past in an address before a company of New England bankers and the statement was promptly challanged. r ihusinous hamlly. In tracing the genealogy of n New tinglnnd fnmlly that came from England In 1G34, Merton T. Goodrich reTaken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, June 11, 1895 ports to the Journal of Heredity thnt five acres of tobacco that could be 43 per cent of this man's male descendIn Cloverport. ants hnve held public office. Of his Master Jesse Bolder is in Owensboro, topped at ten leaves now. seven sons, Ave of them held town of-(o- )visiting his brother, Oscar Holder, Mtiny of the female descend Scott McCoy came home Sunday tolllces, Furrow, Kirk, was in town iook atter a vaiuaoie (net; ne nas over tnts were teachers. the river. You know Scott is a fisherFriday. man of the present day. -(c)- -Miss SPIRITS "Spirits is a curious word very Lizzie Wade, Rockport, is the The marriage guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hoffious. Ella Smith of this place to Ed of Miss old and aged in the wood. Meyers The eighteenth amendment drove of Chillicothe, Mo., is announced for spirits out; the ouija board brought Whitworth, Hardinsburg, was July 1. them back. elected chairman of the Democratic -(- o)-. Spirits may be a morning "constiCounty Committee. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Haswell were tutional" that are unconstitutional. (o)-- Mr. Skill-maguests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Spirits may lie around the house in and Mrs. W. O. Allen, Mrs. F. near West View, the week-endisembodied form; but the minute T. Heyser, Miss Nellie Redman, John spirits take on "body" they are under Redman and Miss Ella Cissel composP. Payne, one of the leading the government ban. ed a gay party at the Tar Springs, farmers of Bewleyville, was here last Spirits lie like a politician, over the Monday. week visiting friends. ouija board, but spirits, too, are the (o- )in vino Veritas. great truth-telleIrvington Misses Nannie and Katie Milton Coke purchased a Do spirits come back? Will they? ' Board, Garfield, have been visiting the nico two year old colt from Jim is rather the important question. Misses Claycomb. Cartoons Magazine. Chancellor tor $20. n, d. -(o)-McDamels rs EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED 7WENTY-FIV-E YEARS AGO same sale. Mr. Howard should be commended for his enterpirse in bringing such valuable animals into our county where there is getting high class and the best bred cattle 'in the land. Attention! Land Owners see THIS year willunderour course a. of construction which is goingf to stimulate the demand for desirable farm lands in Breckinridge The report from the teachers' examination in May has not yet bee'n received. It is expected daily, but if you have not received the report bv the time for the next examination I would advise thai you take the next one tnyway, unless of course you have complete confidence in the success f your former manuscript. The next examination for both white and colored applicants will be Friday and Saturday, June 18 and 10. Supt Colvin writes me that he "shall see to it that the examinations are not too difficult and not too technical. Some of the questions asked in the last examination will pot be repeated in substance or in kinds" ''i Bank Cashier Yoli Have overdrawn your balance a,t this bank, Mrs. Smith. t Mrs. Smith I'll admit that I have county. If you desire to sell your farm, either; "privately or at public auction, list it- with us. We are prepared to handle your business and get you good prices. -(o)-- Xliss Lula Owen, Cloverport, visitMr. pus Lewis, Glen Dean, has Texan Meditation ed Mrs. Bate Bennett a part of the been visiting his niece, Mrs. James week. Rhodes. Uncle Gus is a great talker. (o- )Falls of Rough Misses Jennie Green, Mary Peyton, Messrs. Preston Green and Sam Major are at home from school to spend their vacation. (o- )Mrs Bettie Moorman's House burn- ed to the ground June 7. Fire originated from a defective flue. . (o) , Stephensport Mr. Joseph Uasham,, one of our enterprising farmers, has - (o- )- in the Month of Brides. I (o- )Usually the more the bey man Guston Miss Eva Carrigan, of this would like to kiss the bride the more place and Miss Lula Lewis, Branden- he would like to kick the groom. burg, were in Louisville on the 17th Dallas News. to see their cousin, Leon P. Lewis graduate. The Optimist, Knicker Docs Jones cast his bread Dr. Baxter, wife and little daughter. on the waters? Elsie, G. J. Neff and family and H. Brocker Yes, but he expects it to Bell and wife dined with Mrs. Susan 'come back on wine N. Y. Sun and which of them was .so mean as to tell Constantine at her suburban home on Herald, von. the 13th. I THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, t KENTUCKY 1 X.l' JVNJC 1, 1MQ THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY .t PAGE I & 1 L' ' - w c m & $ At vs ft As ornia, and has joined her children,' CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS who have been the guests of their grandmother, Mrs. David Bell, dur- you NOTE Please notify the editor m. WEDNESDAY, desire advertisements discontinued, JUNE IS, 1920 ing the absence of their parents in Of Personal MWWWWwWWWJWWMVwiWWWWW the West " Entered at the Toit Office at C1oerprt, Kjr. O O FOR SALE ai tecoad ctati matter. Mrs Nellie Durke and daughter, FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS Miss Eleanor Burke, who have been HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN visiting Mrs. Ihtrkc's sons, Downier JUNE WEDDING FOR SALE One second hand range. E. F. ADVERTISING BY THE and Stephen Uurke, in Dallas, Tex., Pate, Cloverpo-t- , Kj are here the guests of Mrs. Durke's VOn SALE 200,000 feet ol beech and sugar Miss Ida May Brown Becomes iffijfprcHJp-- i mother, Mrs. V. H. Downier. . tree timber, on Clover Creek three miles Iromr HanlinshurR. For particulars, write Bride of Mr. Otto Q. Walz. Read Wedding's adv this week and GENERAL OFFICES or call at The llreckenridne New. office. k you'll "catch on to the point in show Cloverport, Ky. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO ijt I live snake in his show window, BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES the FOR SALE Old newspapers, 8c a bunch, o o o. llreckenridfre News office, Cloverport, Ky. Miss Jane Lightfoot, who has been In the St Rose Catholic church on RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- - studying piano music in the Louisville Tuesday morning, June 15, at 0:30 FOR SALE Itlank Deeds and Mortgages. The Dreckenndi News, Cloverport, Ky. Conservatory of music, Louisville, o'clock, Miss Ida May Brown, eldest MENTS. will arrive home this week to snend daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julian H. For Prerlnct and City Offic-FARMS FOR SALE 2.B0 ror voumy imci 800 the summer with her parents, Dr. F. Brown, was married to Mr. Otto acres, in For State and District Opcei Gporgc Walz, of Hawesville, 10.00 L. Lightfoot and Mrs. Lightfoot. a. and FOR SALE Two Rood farms, 100two miles Pete Mayaey, ror lam, per .10 Douglas, Wyoming. The church altar from Stephcnspprt. 2.1 acres on Sinking For Cardi, per " 10 Mrs. R. E. Scroggins and son, was prettily decorated with potted 1. reek, bottom land, two miles from Steth For all Publications In the Interest o( Mr, and Mrs. Daniel Lovejoy, plants, ferns, and pink and white Francis, ensport. Allen L. Lewis, Stephensport, Ky, individual- - or exprenion ol Individual viewi, per '" .10 of Detroit, Mich., .will motor to Ken- - spring flowers. -l...-l.- .. LIVE STOCK FOR SALE I ...Ml in jiutKj auu win arrive in The solemn nuptial high mass with August to visit Mr. and Mrs, Joe the ring ceremony was performed by OK SALE STARK-LOWMACow. third Large CO. Beavin, of near here. calf, extra fine milker, L. I), Addison, Ad- Rev. Father J. S. Henry, pastor of Louisville Representatives dlson, Ky. St. Rose, Miss Margaret Sutton, of Owens McQuady, Rev. Father J. F. Knue, of J. Abell, of TYPE WRITER FOR SALE boro, was in this city Wednesday the Bethlehem and Rev J.Elizabcthtown. College, guest of friends. Rev Father Meyring and Father FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. fi, Remodeled. Oood as new. Further informrendered the wedding ation call or write The Breckenridge News, Miss Mary Christina Hamman has Odcndhal music. Cloverport, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Nolte went to returned after a short visit in Owens Miss Cclesti.1 Brown, sister of the Louisville, Monday to attend the boto with Miss o Stella Waldrip. bride, was the maid of honor, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. oo John Seaton, graduation exercises of their daughMrs. W. H. Strother, who has been Miss Dessie Brown, another sister of of near Hardinsburg. ter, Miss Eloisc Nolte and will be visiting at Big Spring, returned home the bride, and Miss Lena Walz were accomMr. Mrs. Seaton the guests of Mrs. Nolte's sister, Mrs. Thursday. Owensboro Messenger. bridesmaids. The flower girls were panied and Louisville by were bride's the to Tate, and Mr. Tate. Misses Regina Popham, Katherjnc Miss Lucile Beavin, daughter of and Josephine Brown, and the ring mother, and returned here to remain Miss Christine Rhodes and Leo Mrs. Hettie ' Beavin, has gone to bearer was Master Isadore Brown, until Tuesday .when they left fur Greenwood, of Addison, were in Evansville, to visit her sister, Mrs. who with his partner Master Celes-tin- e their home in Moline. o o Cloverport, Sunday. James Acos, and Mr. Acos. Hagman, served as acolytes at Miss Cohen Giveso Outing ooo the altar. The best man was Mr For Golden Rule Employees. Rev. R. W. Huntsman, pastor of William Walz, brother of the groom. Miss Corine Quiggins spent the wecK-en- a in Hardinsburg, tne guest mc . e cnurcn ai naramsuurg, was antt tnc, us,ers were Messrs Carl Miss Nannie Cohen, maiiagcr of of Miss Margaret O'Reilly and other m Owensboro. Thursday enroute to Hagman, Harold Hagman, Victor the Golden Rule Store, gave a most relatives, and attended the commence- - hts home, having been to Rosewood Walz and Herbert Powers ment and play given by the Ursuline to the District conference df his de - . riie bride, who entered with her enjoyable outing Sunday for her emtheir friends. The party .Sisters and St. Romauld's school, Sun nomination. Owensboro Messenger, father by whom she was given in ployees and the little Tar Springs on ooo motored to and Monday nights, Mr and Mrs. Chas Hamman and marriage, wo;c a gown of white satin the barge towed by the "Shamrock" ooo and Mr. Vivian Pierce returned home Misses Eliza May and Louise White with gcogrette. The bodice was made launch, and had a sumptuous picnic a neck and a from Louisville, last week in his seven , head motored to Tell City, Monday falling square the shoulders.short train dinner. Miss Cohen liad as her guests: from Her veil Mrs. L. T. Rcid, Misses Emily Reid, passenger Jefferies car which he pur to attend the funeral of Mr. Finn. was adjusted with a wreath of orange Chlora Mae Seaton, Gussic Burke. while there. chased blossoms, and she held a bouquet of Lillian Dugan, Louise Weatherholt. ooo ITEMS bride's roses. Read the Liberty Special $1.G9 adv. HILL Martha Reid and Miss BIoclic, of The maid of honor's gown was of Louisville. Dr. T. N. Williams will preach at sale now on at the Golden Rule Store, ooo the Presbyterian church next Sunday pale green georgette trimmed in Mrs. Ella Grigsby, of Greenville, morning June 13 and in connection rufflles, and with this she wore a is the guest of her sister. Mrs. John with the service there Will be a white georgette hat and carried a Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllimilllllllllllll loose arm bouquet of pink Ophelia A. Barry and Mayor Barry. christening. After a very successful session Mrs. roses. The bridesmaids were attired INTERESTING VIEW OF Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Dutler and Blythe's school will .close on in simple white frocks with white daughter, Miss Ruth Butler and Mr. John organdie hats and ca'rried Ophelia GEN. GRANT'S TOiyiB Friday. Wm. Butler, of Locust Hill, spent the Mrs Ben Miller and children, of roses. The little flower girls had on week-en- d with Mrs. Butler's sister, Paducah will arrive this week to visit crisp white frocks and carried basMrs. Roscoe Davis and Mr. Davis, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Greg-g- o kets of Joseph's lilies and field daises mimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiii ooo The ring bearer who carried the fy. Mr. Henry Bandy and mother, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Satterfield wedding ring on a white satin pillow, Bandy, of Webster, who motored here Sunday and w4re guests of Mrs?. have returned from Dayton, Ohio. wore a white wash suit as did his partner. report a Bandy's son, Mr. J R. Bandy, and They Daugherty.most delightful visit. t Rsfflnwl Immediately after the ceremony a Mrs. Simons, Miss Dandy, were accompanied by Mrs Mrs. 1. a ' Iva Wine and Laura Mae Daugherty ....If .1 ... r k.anltfnp. .ami. ..a......! the latter two and their son, Maurice returned with them. home of the bride's parents for the to spend a week. members of the bridal party. A card has been received from Mr. and Mrs. Walz left for a short Mattingly at Camp Knox, sayMrs. A. M. Miller will spend three weeks in Hardinsbtfrg and Stephens-po- ing he had passed a successful ex wedding trip after which they will return .here to remain a few days be in the absence of her daughter, amination and had joined the army RP John Blythe came home from orc going to their home in Douglas jMMMtyT1 tS S B m B B t3 Mrs. F. C Ferry, and Mr. Ferry, who Tuesday morning for Los An- Bowling Green, where he had been Wyoming. left The out of town guests were: Mr. attending school. geles, Cal. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Jackson re- and Mrs. Henry Walz, Miss Lena ooo Mr. and Mrs. William Pate, Mrs. turned from Pineville. Thursday and Walz, Victor Walz and Joe Walz, of Frank C. Ferry and Mrs. J H. Row- report a most enjoyable time and en- Hawesville; Mr. Wm Walz, of Henland spent Wednesday in Tobinsport joyed the mountain sce.nery very derson, Miss Lena Kelly, Mrs. Francis Fricl and children. Misses Senada. the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Albert much. Mrs. Fred Hawkins, of Stephens-por- t, Ruth, Alice and Agnes Powers. HerMcKaughan. ooo V .4'' , is here for several days visit bert Powers and Miss Anna Zuelly, v Mrs. Helen Adams has gone to to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nat of Hawesville; Mrs. Henry Moss, Hardinsburg for an extended visit Tucker. Misses Emma and Cecilia Hagman with her brother. Mr. Chas. Heston, Hagman, Skillman; Miss Christine Keil returned from and Celestine and Mrs. Heston, and other members Louisville, on Monday. Miss Anita Mudle and Mr. Alfred of her family. Mrs. Burl Parson has returned from Mundle, of Tell City. Mr. ParPatesville where Henry C. Pate and grandson, son's relatives. she visited Mrs. Mrs. Wdding "Gives a Unusual photograph of resting place John Burton Pate, are in Smith's Harland Dunn went to Hawesville, Shower For June Bride. of Civil war here-- overlooking the Grove, visiting Mrs. Pate's daughter, Saturday to see his brother, Felix Mrs. G. R. McCoy, and Mr. McCoy. Mrs. E. M. Wedding was hostess Hudson river at 110th street and RivDunn, and family. Little Miss Smith, of Terre Haute, on Tuesday evening of last week to erside drive. New York city. Miss Lillian May has returned from Bowling Green, where she took a ten Ind., arrived last week for a visit to a miscellaneous shower in honor of May Brown marriage-tweeks course in the State Normal her grandmother, Mrs William Smith. Miss Otto G. Walz whose place yester- - JANITOR GETS $300 A DAY took Look elsewhere in the Neys,,fpr Mr. school, and is with her parents, Mr. ' Children's program, d,y-- ' and Mrs. B, F. May for the summer. the hour of the Sunday Yellow and white were used in the Oil Well. Bring Sudden Wealth to to be given next at the Lucile Tulsa '(Okla.) Man. decorations, and the same color Miss Aliene Miller, of Cannelton, Memocial. scheme was carried out in the ices. Last week Robert R. Runyan was n Misswho spent last Sunday with the es Kramer, on the Hill, is the guest Who Knows What the Girls' Think. 1 large wedding bell held the shower-o- Janitor In Tulsa, Okla., drawing the gifts for the bride. Mrs. Wedding usual stipend paid a Janitor. Today of her sister, Mrs. Allen Waggoner, The girls continue to wear their and Mr. Waggoner, on the pike, hair pulled over their ears, says the extended her invitations to Misses he Is still a Janitor, but with his famooo Boston Globe, at the great risk 6f not May, Celestia and Dessie Brown, ily he Is drawing $300 a day from a Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dorgel. of Louis- hearing young men propose. Perhaps Mary Joe Mattingly, Margaret Ashby, ville, were here Sunday the guests of they think that there are too many and Mary Elder. Misses Alice and half Interest m an oil well spouting 400 barrels a day In the Wichita Falls Mr. and Mrs. Walter Barbou. youths doing it at the Celia Hagman, of Skillman, and Miss (Tex.) district. Lena Walz, of Hawesville. Miss Mary Logan Jolly, who has present price of furniture and food. "I would rather have my Job than ooo Worcester Gazette. been attending school in Bowling Miss Ruth Matheny and an oil well." Mr. Runyan told friends Green, is at home to spend the sumCasper Gregory Married. who were congratulating him on sudOh, well, let's don't worry a"bout mer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. denly breaking Into the print paper any more than we have to. W. H. Jolly, Sample. Miss Matheny, daughter of everybody has a ouija board Mr. and Ruth Milt Matheny, and Mr. class." Nearly Mrs. Mrs. William Sterrett Bowmer, of now and newspaper may be obsolete H Casper Gregory, were married in St. Louis has returned from Calif- - before long. Germany Delivers Seed to France. Louisville, Saturday afternoon, June SufHcIent oats and barley to sow the 11, in the parlors of the Rev. S. J. Cannon. entire devnstttted region In France Mr. and Mrs Gregory were accomhave been delivered to that' country by panied to Louisville by Mrs. Gregory s Germany, In accordance with the repsister. Miss Theodosia Matheny. They aration clauses of the peace treaty. returned to Cloverport on Sunday afternoon and had a wedding supper Four.Month Sleep. at the bride's home for members of Woman Died After Death came to Mrs. Clinrles Erlck-the immediate family, They will make years old. of Clarendon, their home with the groom's parents. son. fif Mr. and Mrs Edward Gregory until I'a., a few days ago, after she had It is a matter of common they can get possession of their cotbeen asleep for four months. sense for every one to make tage which adjoins the latter's home. provision against time of need ooo EDITOR MASONIC JOURNAL during times of plenty. y Nl Wedding WILL BE IN HARDINSBURG All funds not immediately reSolemnized in Louisville. quired in carrying on the work All Masonic lodges in Breckinridge of your farm should be invested The wedding of Miss Carrie Wright county are extended an invitation to where they will earn more for and Mr. Harold Gregory was solemn- attend the meeting of the Breckinyou, in short, while you are ized in the Parkland Avenue Baptist ridge Lodge No. G71 of Hardinsburg, working in the fields. LET church- - Louisville, on Tuesday cven-jn- on Monday evening, June 21, at YOUR MONEY .WQRK FOR ' June la, at nine o'clock which time Mr. McDonald, editor of YOU. in presence of large the Masonic Home Journal, Louisa the You can invest such funds in gathering of relatives and friends. ville, will be present. our time Certificates of DeposThose who attended the wedding Signed: Committee it. By this method your money from here were: Mr. Wilbur Gregory, is not tied up indefinitely as a brother of the groom, Mrs. Gregory BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS they are issued for six. months Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dawson are reand son, Francis Lee Gregory, Mr. or longer and bear 3 per cent and Mrs Clyde Morrison and child- ceiving congratulation on the arrival interest. ren, Miss Mildred Morrison and Wal- of a daughter, Dorothy Lucile, on This bank has the largest lace Morrison, and Ed. Morrison, Tuesday, June 8 She is the first Capital, Surplus and Undivided ooo of Mrs Rosa Carlilc. Profits in Breckinridge County. Waggoner-Seato- n Wedding Solemnized in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Thompson announce the birth of a son, James The marriage of Miss Dora BJinn Elder Thompspn, June 4. Waggoner and Mr. James W'Hium Seaton, of Molin, III., was solemnized TO PREACH HERE SUNDAY. in Louisville, .Saturday, June 12, at one o'clock by Rev. John C. Hoskin Rev. L. K May, presiding elder of son. the Owensboro District, will preach The bride is the daughter of Mrs. in the Cloverport Methodist church HARDINSBURG, KY. L. L. Waggoner and the late Judge on Sunday evening, June 20. Re May jfeel ettJFJome" J2cxnJc Waggoner, and lives on the Clover- - will be in Stephensport, Sunday morn- pike. Mr. Seaton is ing, atyf SrwkrnrtbQe JCfum SOCIETY ITEMS Interest Lourier-Journa- l. O June, the Time For Thin Underwear and Dresses VOILES White. Pink, Blue, Yellow, with Stripes and Flowers Green and Colored 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50 per yard M X. H f- ORGANDIE White, Blue, Lavender Mid Gray . "- I ... DIMETY COTTON CREPE NAINSOOK 85c, $1.00 and $1.75 per yard I White, Checks and Stripes 25c, 35c, 45c and 50c per yard N 1 For Underwear, White, Pink, Blue and Yellow 40c, 50c and 75c per yard White, Pink, Blue and Yellow 50c and 65c per yard J. O. NOLTE & BRO. girls of the appearance of sixteen, but pity is mingled with If mothers can't do anything to disgust when girls of sixteen spoil stop the powder and paint craze, why with rouge whatever freshness and not let brothers try their hand at it? beauty go with youth. Exchange. Denver, Colo., high school boys have denounced the follies of girl students $30,000 IS PAID FOR HOLSTEIN COW. who "doll themselves up" in drug store complexions and issued a warnSt. Paul, June 4. A world's record ing that girls who appear in class- price of $30,000 for a Holstein cow room attired like chorus beauties will was paid today at the Minnesota be ostracized from social functions sale. The price was paid Little in the way of correction can by Gttstay Pabst, Dousman, Wis., for be expeted of mothers so long as Pabst Kornydke Cornflower, purchasmany of them are victims of the same ed from Fred Pabst, Oconomowoc, habit. A feeling of pity naturally Wis The previous record price was when women of sixty try to $18,400. make - 'M I t PAINT AND POWDER. I , -- I ! "rl IT PENETRATES Right To the Spot 1 A Or-vil- le -- Ahl's Penetrating Linimen- tIt does not contain snake oil. hut it limbers stiff joints like the snake on display in our window. The liniment for all purposes 25c and 50c. rt i FOOT COMFORT FOR HOT WEATHER Allen's Foot Ease Nyal Easem - - - - 25c Tread-Eas- y - - - 25c Coloside Gee-Wh25c Tiz iz --- & j. ,JSTsSaF - 30c 35c 25c , WEDDING'S THE UP-TO-DA- ' DRUG STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY v f -- LIBERTY SPECIAL hair-brain- ed $1.69 SALE $1.69 ALUMINUM WARE In planning this Special Sale Proposition we are determined to offer our trade an entirely Novel Deal containing something unheard of in the way of low prices in Aluminum Ware. The deal contains: Regular Price Sale "get-ric- h Price Time Deposits on Common Sense :y2 qt. Tea Kettle, heavy weighty4 qt. (i ! ; - - $4.00 $1.69 1.69 1.69 1 e Preserving rCettie qt. Tea Kettle, heavy weight Pes. Sauce Pan Sets per set --- - 2.00 - - 2.85 l,iy2,2 ----- qc 2.75 --- J Wright-Gregor- Cup Coffee Percolater 104 inch Fry Pan, heavy 7 2.25 1.75 1.69 1.69 1.69 gt I Set Aluminum handled Carving Knife 1.69 2.00 and Fork .1 Pes. Set Pudding Pans 1, 2 and .'I qt. - 3.00 1.69 1.69 2.75 2J4 qt. Double Boiler .1 qt. Sauce Pan 1.89 1.85 Take advantage of this wonderful sale of Alumi- GS num Ware and buy your supply now. grand-daught- er Prices to suit all. Also a line of wings, bathing ghoes, rubber caps of every description. THE SQUARE DEAL STORE BATHING SUITS GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY cA Complete Line of Ladles', Men's, Boys' and Girls' Bank of Hardinsburg ,Trust Co. "7ye tJiat metiers yoi rg m v T F" AMMi THK IRlCKENtllXa - HKWt, CLOVBRPORT, KMKTUCX.1t L. F. MINGUS HardlnsliBra, Ky. i PERSHING EN1M SUIT WITH FLARNQ COAT '' WHEAT CROP ' """"-- " "Mm "in. pi UJ T i...iil ram i. LETTERSWE APPRECIATE WANTJTTO mm FAIL-E- N HEAR FROM COUNTY, , Agent lor PRIVATE WORK Will Not Participate in Politics. Has Not Chosen His Line of Business. Washington, June 8 Gen Pershing declared emphatically 'today that his contemplated retirement from active service was without political significance. He said he would enter private business, tlfc nature of which had not yet been determined A schedule of Gen. Pershing's engagements for the rest of the month was made public today, disproving rumors that he planned to visit Chicago during the Republican conven- OFF HEAVILY Crop is Comparatively Less Than Reported in May. Rye, Oats and Meadow Prospects Good. JOHN VERNIA & SON Marble Works Nw Albany. Ind. Frankfort, June 11. With numer- look forward with great pleasure to Ps, tf? y. f' Jkk ous reports of very short acreage, its receipt each week With kindest iu.ivv uavc Vfcljr Kiauivjlioijr uiubitu BBBBBk jBuBBl heavy abandonment, thin stand, and regards, I am. Very truly yours. Mrs. ' The Brcckenridne News forwarded to MBBBBBHSBjb BB r fl 1. fnna 4nnta l!a ii ie damage by Hessian fly, Kentucky's lour A ... " i first 'or ine nextarrJvcd inoiuiis, tins Issue navln '' morning. wheat crop now promises 5,82.1,000 After many years absence from the bushels compared to a prospect early state of Kentucky, the News reads-likin May for 0,143,000 bushels, accordNOT GET "SCARCE." a good letter from home. Yours-verHHBbkkb1SBiw!m 1 ing to the June crop report, issued IT'LL Mr. Babbage: Please do not Dear truly, E. L. Moorman, Edgcr-to- n, jointly today at Frankfort and Louis- allow my name to get Of Cattle and Hog Breeders "scarce" on The Wis. ville by State .Commissioner of Agri- Breckcnridge News Chicken Raisers, Live Stock tion. culture W. C. Hanna and H- F. Bry- 2822 West Chestnut,list. S. K. Vessels, Louisville, Ky. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS ant. Kentucky field agent of the U. 5. The General plans to remain in and Tobacco Dealers of .Bureau of Crop Estimates. Last year MRS. ' Washington, until Saturday, when tie LILLIAN MAX- the final yield in Kentucky turned out Breckinridge County goes to attend the West Point ComWELL MOVES. 12,029,000 bushels while the mencement exercises. Leaving the average, 1914-1- 8 inclusive, was Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Military, Academy next Tuesday, he bushels. The greater cut in review a in Hall Stock Farm will stop GuardBrooklyn to speech at acreage and the heaviest damage ap- Dear 'Sir: Please send my paper to regiment A at Portland. National parently occurred in Western and nic a wonderful Oregon, Box A. This CIcn Dcin, Ky. is climate, scenery is iitiitta tuiiiiui 4iuviviu; j i.iiiw j L . ' Southern Kentucky Best wishes Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China and acceptance of degrees at Williams Oats arc doing fine on a good beautiful Thanking you for my Cport friends. Every womnn ought to be able to kindly. ResHogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- College. June 21 Yale. June 2.1, and except too If you are troubled with pains or Harvard, June 24 will be followed by find n becoming suit this spring be- acreage, out in awhere places. badly pectfully, Lillian Sippcl Maxwell. few drowned The shire Sheep, aches; fed tired; have headache, a return to Washington to take up his cause there Is no great a vnrlety In condition is 92 per cent of normal and (lave won 1000 Ribbom at State Fain U duties in connection with Army re- accepted styles. indigestion, insomnia; painful passMISS BOARD RENEWS nppenr to be the acreage about 431,000, indicating Skirts organization, rait Five Yean Mr.J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. age of urine, you will find relief in-more or less plain and straight hang- a production of about 10,700,000 bushA number of offers of business conno similarity In coats. els, compared to 9,900,000 bushels, 1 am enclosing a renewal for The ing, but nections have been received by the Jinny there Is fit quite snugly above last year. Brcckenridgc News. Find $1 50 enof them General, it closed for a year's subscription. Yours Valley Home Mock Harm nouncement washislearned today, an- the waist line und flnre below It, others Rye 83 Per Cent Normal. retirement haying of truly, Miss Sue M. Board, Big Spring, W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietori Rye shows a condition of 83 per- Ky. given impetus to the communications follow the box coat model, hanging In Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 MWt on tin's subject Those close to the straight lines from neck to hem, and cent of normal With about 53,000 General, however, said today he flare from the shoulders State to be harvested MLiimum SUBSCRIBES FOR A YEAR Poland China Hogs a Specialty not yer reached the point where had still others the sprightly model pic- acres in theindicates a production for he down, like grain this of Mr. Jno. D. Babbage :Find enclosed Polled Durham Cattle approximately 029,003 bushels com- fifty cents for The Breckenridge News Tho world's standard remedy for kidriey, had given serious consideration to any tured. of them. which I have beep receiving four liver, bladder and uric acid troubles and Small buttons nnd nnrrow silk braid, pared to 744,000 bushels, last year. Barley acreage in Kentucky this months since time expired Feb. 1st. National Remedy of Holland since 1696. applied with beautiful accuracy, proyear is about 12 per cent less than in Also $1.50 for my renewal for a year. Three sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed. THE HOVVAKD FARMS REV. FATHER MARK L. vide Its decoration. 1919, due chiefly to increased burley Yours truly, Mrs. Mora Houk, Glen Look for tho name Gold Medal oa rrr box. PARRETTE ORDAINED AT J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. and accept no imitation tobacco acreage. Practically all the Derm. Ky. ST. LOUIS SEMINARY. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, barley in Kentucky is grown in the MANY YANKS' BODIES Sultan, licadi the herd. l on of UNCLAIMED AT HOBOKEN. Blue Grass counties. Condition of Rev Father Mark L. Parrette. the Duroc Hugs, Sprague Defender hcadi the barley is 90 per cent of normal, inherd. adopted son of Mr and Mrs Nace Breeders of ml prize Polled Shorthorn Hoboken, N. J June 10. There are dicating a production of about 95,000 Lewis, of Louisville, who formerly yearling class) Heifer tSeiuor lived in Cloverport, was ordained in approximately 200 bodies of soldiers, bushels. Chicago, l'Jl'.l "Louis Sem- sailors and marines on Dier 4 here. the priesthood in Meadows Are Good. Ky. inary on Sunday, the St.13 Glen Dean, Some of them have been there several Most meadows have made good June Father Parrette was graduated from weeks. The bodies were brought from growth, tho some sections are poor the Cloverport High School in 1910 France and England, where they had 0r very weedy, and some of the first and left the following year for Jasper been buried after the men had died cutting of alfalfa was damaged by College", Jasper. Ind , where he began in the service of the country rain. Condition of clover is 89 per Hardinsburg. Ky. Shipment of some of them were de- - cent, with the acreage about 12 per studying for the priesthood In the Dealers in history of the St Rose church here, laved by railroad congestion. Others, cent less than" in 1919. due chiefly to he is the first memb'er to be ordained. however, according to a report, have high prices of seed and to winter-no- t LIVE STOCK AND been claimed by relatives. killing. Alfalfa condition is 90 per Father Parrette will receive his first TOBACCO No replies had been received from a cent, due chiefly to freezing' out. The appointment in the Louisville diocese Look at these bargains in hardware goods and offered number of persons to whom notifica- - j acreage is about 10 per cent less than cation nan oeen sent mai me oouies m j y i y FINDS MONSTER RATTLER just at the time when you need them most. We are giving Apple prospects arc good in most WITH ONLY 3 RATTLES. had reached the United States. sections, the average being agout 71 Ky. our customers advantage of the prices that we bought Hardinsburg, per cent of a crop. Peaches are about M F Burnett, of Midway, this BRANDENBURG Dealer in goods, therefore they are much lower than the present 78 per cent of a crop, while pears arc Wedcounty, killed a High-ClaEd Fountain .and family, of San about 03 per cent. Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- nesday in a parcel rattle snake. near , of wood hud California, here spending day prices. dle and Harness Horses. Pastures in most sections averages his home that measured 41 inches in Francisco, with her father, Mr. Jim' fair. All work and crops are very late. length and 4 inches in diameter near the summer It will pay you to visit my Stables its head The reptile was a giant of I'ountaiu , Much plowing, corn planting and to- r n ..:., Koy xuason nas rciumeu xroiu u i. .:ii u:.. a its specia, but when examined it had a kcv sojourn in the West, where he has meons were sevcrely checked by cold only three rattlers According to the ' wet weather in lav. Hlackherries old saying this would make the mon- been renewing old ' Color-fa-st yard 70c promise a bumper crop practically all Carpets G. N. Lyddan ster snake only three years old, but visiting his parents. Miss Bennie Wolfe, the recently over the state the size proves the reptile to be much appointed agent for FARMER AND FEEDER older than the rattlers indicate the Henderson Tobacco, the first report on tobacco yard several 40c route at Brandenburg station is stop- will be made early in July. Irvington. Ky. Hawcsville Clarion. ping here until she can get possession sq. yd good 85c of her bungalow at the station Mr. R. C. King Tells a Wonderful SALVAGE SAVINGS. Supt Powell spent last Saturday in Story About Rats. Read It. WEBSTER STOCK FARM Washington, D C During March Louisville on official business. the Quartermaster's Department of H. H NORTON. Owner Miss Beulah Graham is at Green"For months my place was alive the army netted the treasury a net ville, Ind., the guest of her cousin, with rats. Losing chickens, eggs, Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in profit of approximately $50,000 from Miss Charlotte Simon. feed. Friend told me to try clothing salvage, and in one week of Rev Arthur Chism canvassed this All Kinds of Stock. I did. Somewhat disappoint: P. G. Paints, all colors; PrimKentucky May waste materials were sold that , town last week selling Bible com- ed at first not seeing many dead rats, Webster. iieuea approximately ;?i.iu,uuu. mentaries and other good literature. but in a few days didn't see a live Mrs. Chas Coleman and son. Earl, one. What were not killed are not Owensboro Wagons. rose Separators spent last Tuesday in Louisville. P sure around my place. Mrs. Charles Coleman was hostess does the trick." Three sizes, 25c, 50c, HOPELESS DISEASES CAN NOT BE to the Woman's Club, last Wednesday $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad afternoon. Payne & Co , Cloverpprt, Ky.; B. F. The Ladies Aid of the Baptist Beard & Co , Hardinsburg, Ky. CURED BY DOCTORS church will present a play here in the near future in which the best local Not a single death has occurred at Stephensport, Kentucky There are Borne diseases which are indirectly encouraging nutrition. Distalent will assume parts. ' Cranmore, Calif., since 1803. although absolutely hopeless and past cure by orders of the ncrxous system demand Roy Coleman is in a Louisville ra, residents have died in other any physician or medicine, but they this remedy, such as neuralgias, hospital this week undergoing an sections of the State may yet be palliated and a medicine, chronic rheumatism, gouty condioperation for nasal trouble. if it can not help in one case, it may tions, malnutrition, Memorial services for the dead, who Used with phenomenal help in another. To any one suffering constipation. are buried in Capt. Anderson's cemefrom a disease a remission is a de- success in eczema and skin diseases, tery, were held last Sunday under the gree of health and a medicine that lumbago, glandular swellings, ulcerauspices of the Ladies' Memorial Asrelieves or palliates a disease is of ations of mucous membranes and in sociation The address by Miss Mona great benefit. We can not guarantee general disorders of the stomach, livPrice, of Louisville, was beautiful and to cure any disease with Number 40 er, kidnevs and spleen or a general consoling to the bereft ones present. The Blood, but we quote word run down condition of the system." .For Will Casperke, of Louisville, has for word what tho ingredients in 40 Prepared h J. 0. Mendenhall, Evans-villreturned home after several days are recommended for in the U. S. Ind., 40 years a druggist. The spent here with his brother, George Dispensatory and New American Ma- best druggist in your neighborhood Casperke. teria Medica. "In the treatment of hells Number 40, but if it happens that in Mrs Katie Graham Woodson and blood troubles, an acknowledged rem- he docs not, send direct to J. C. Menchildren, who have been in Cincinnati, in edy among all schools of physicians, denhall Medicine Company, Evansvillc, for the past several months, are at removes the cause of disease and Ind., and receive it cblivcred to you at home here for the summer. stimulates the removal of waste, thus 1.25 per bottle, six bottles for S7.0C. Miss Eddie Atwell is in Louisville, Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE for a visit to relatives. Roy Neafus, of Louisville, spent the week?end with his parents-- Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Neafus near here. The many friends of Mrs. Maggie Roberts are glad to have her with them for a time. Mrs. Roberts has been teaching in the public schools of Louisville and expects to spend this vacation in Oklahoma, after completing her stay here. FOR SALE BY Mr. and Mrs. Powell moved into their new home last week. For the first time since the Civil Wo.r we have n real HOUSE BILL PROVIDES merchant murine. It cost us $3,000,0e0,000 to get It. CLOVERPORT, KY. HOSPITALS FOR VETERANS The farmer, manufacturer, laborer every American Is Interested In holding our position on the seas. Washington, June 3. Construction of five hospitals, costing $10,000,000, As u Hrst step in this direction it Is necessary to modify for use by veterans of the World War those articles of existing commercial treaties which have1 is authorized in a bill reported unoperated to thwart tho upbuilding of our inerchanUmjrljrie animously today by the House BuildBy giving the notice of termination for which the several ings Committee. The measure specifies in a' general treaties provide. way the location of the hospital as This action Is directed In the constructive Shipping Bill follows: One in the region of the Cennow before 'Congress ; tral Atlantic Coast States, one on the Which declares It to be tho policy of tho United States Great Lakes, one in the North Pacific "to do whatever may be necessary to develop and enCoast States, one in the Rocky Mouncourage" a merchant marine. tain States and one in Southern California. This policy deserves the support of every American. 39 IN AGRICULTURE Lacking this support the present effort to maintain our GRADUATING CLASS. merchant murine may suffer tho fate of man ineffective uttempts of the past. Lexington, Ky., June 7 The ColSend for a copy of "For an American Merchant Marine." lege of Agriculture of the University wM mmla IB will graduate a class of twenty-twh1 young men in agriculture and sevenCommittee of American Shipbuilders teen girls in home economics Wed30 CHURCH STREET, NEW YORK CITY nesday. With one exception, Louis E Steinhauser, of Los Angeles, Calif., VvU the boys are all Kentuckiaus, and with QW. the exception of Miss Nell Alford, of wTpluXw , Hartford, Alabama, all the girls are Kentucky women.' Your orders will have my prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. The Brec'kenridgc News, Cloverport Ky. Mr. Babbage: Please send me The Breckcnridge News for six months, as I like to hear from ray NEWS MEAN MUCH TO HER. county people. Yours truly, Mrs J. Mr. Jno. 'D. Babbage, Cloverport, D. Finlcy, 1502 E. 4th St., Alton, III. Ky. Dear Sir: I am enclosing herewith postal money order for $1.50 covering A GOOD LETTER FROM HOME. years" subscription to The Urcckcn 'I f T V ntiKifYA rimrnrnnrl Kt KeNa?T IrTooZr .Lmv '& afoUeo'ole'Kr "e.. DIRECTORY Siin iS e - 00 Planters DONT V . DESPAIR COLD MEDAL I i flK1' I White-hal- -- Inter-Nation- BEARD BROS. An Opportunity To Buy Hardware At Old Prices . I C. Ve ss Robertson . PARK PLACE if.' , t LOOK AGAIN -patterns quality . Matting, Linoleum, per per per OTHER BARGAINS and I,ie RAT-SNA- P. -: -- In buying RAT-SNA- M n ORMEDICINE E. A. HARDESTY e, Unusual Tires are TIRES that good different looks and , their construction. An extra ply of fabric, an extra heavy tread and generour oversize make a tire of remarkab)' endurance. To Keep American Ships on the Seas Next Time BUY FISK MARION WEATHERHOLT KICK TIRES r HEDTOP 3 o JUNE IS, 1130 MANFAC-JURE- S THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY j ffC AA AAA SPEED RECORD SET BY NEW DESTROYER PJVV,WV PAGET SHOE CUT PRICES Shtterlee Makes 38 Knots in Stand ardization Trial. KNOX ENCAMPMENT WORTH WAS HIS LUCKY VAUII OPENS THIS WEEK. " ' DAY, HE STATES STOLEN 0,000 Students From 24 Colleges to JEWELS Training. Have Six Weeks Military Six thousand Elizabethtown of cnts coming from the twenty-fou- r tlie leading colleges and universities of the United States will gather at Camp Knox, June 17, for six weeks military training. The students will have a camp of their own in the Knox reservation and it will be known as the "Field Artillery, R T. C. Camp, Camp Knox, Ky" It will end July 28. During the students' stay at Camp i, t' rvnox incy ...:ti uc ..I:..,..! nr kiiciiciw rcncveu ui win police" or "fatigue" work as this will be taken care of by civilian and en listed men. Students will be allowed to bring their automobiles with them and many social affairs are being planned. The following colleges will send students: Yale, Princeton, Cornell Harvard, Texas A. & M. Colorado of Nebraska, Carnegie Institute of Agricultural, Purdue, Alabama Poly- technic, Lcland Stanford, University Technology. Universities of Wiscon- sin, Utah, Missouri. Illinois. Okla- Chicago, Ohio State, Oregon State College of A &. M. Arts, Virg- Jnia Milirnrv Institute all Culver Military Academy. stud- - Dr. O. E. IflART VETERINARY PnrHanrl Tnnr S The torncrlo Three Firms of St. Louis Re- boat destroyer Satterlee broke all. Caruso, Famous Singer's Home Valtouay in duce Wholesale Price. "Tight American rccorus ior specci this port Robbed. Pearl Necklace her standardization trials of! ued at Nearly $100,000. Money" The Cause. wtin lii mailf. a mile at the rate of "Tanlac ..Soon Had Me Feeling JUSt L-lk- a rifT.rnr man, " SURGEON Will be in IIARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN JUNE Says Jfmuip ucepe. a St Louis, June 8. Reductions the wholesale prices of various styles troyer Dent and Wickes.runs the SatOn her five top speed of shoes of from 25 ments to $2 a home at East Hampton, Long Island, pair were announced today by of- terlee averaged 37,272 knots, and the last night at 10 o'clock after a day's maximum revolutions were 486,04 per ficials of three of the largest shoe minute. She also established a new Manufacturing establishments here. The companies announcing the re- record in her class for horse power, ductions are the International Shoe developing a maximum of 31,223. The Shoe Satterlee, built by the Newport News Company, the Hamilton-Brow- n Company, and the Brown Shoe Com- Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company, pany Officials of the three establish- has been in commission for six ments emphasized that the new prices months. were not results of an agreement by AUTUMN AND SNOW ON MARS the three firms. A. C. Brown, president of the Hamilto- 38,237 knots. The best previous record in ot 37.04 Knots was neiu oy me des- New York City. June 8. One of the 'members of Enrico Caruso's family returned to the Caruso country digestible feeling in mv stomach. Mass. Tune 4. It is now often had terrible dizzy spells when l autumn on Mars, and the first snowfall would become very wean, ami ai of the season on tnc planet was: an times I had to grab hold of something a telegram rcccivcu at nounced in to keep from falling. Also about a College observatory from Harvard year ago I began to suffer with is Prof. William H. Pickering, who matisin in ray arms and legs, which stationed at Mandevillc, Jamica. Pai"cd me a11 th,e Umc.' and oftenmy The telegram said the snowfall ocmuscles seemed to JUSt draw into Timely Error. curred at Isidis, which is in the neigh- Knots .111(1 11 was an ciiuri mr inc iu night we pari oi inc puiuci Boss Why were you late this Dornooa oi It could not be learned last get around. Then, too. I was bothered known to observers as Syrtis Major. how the burglars obtained entrance to morning? tor a great deal A Transplanted Kentuckian Dilemna. winch I had to trom constipation,some the house, but it is believed that the Office Boy My clock, pointed with always be taking SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS burglars waited an opportunity when pride instead of viewing with alarm. ie7many different treatments Robert McCarro, of Van Nuys most or all of the members of the Ca , writing to Walter Kc ty, a Pres-- I family were away. d mciHdncs Without getting any ,, (,is. friend here, says: ,. f ,h ,b Among the jewelry which has been , "have .been I facing quite a little co reported missing, besides the pearl when i saw'wherc Tan- have been in this . ,,J. w,,n necklace, were a diamond necklace, problem since co 1!inv .. .. . ,. . 0.,,i;,;' It with one big diamond and 200 smalt town i.., is .,this: The Methodist church, . l,,v-c.. VY,,"""', no i.; "". t...f " diamonds, valued at from $50,000 to "c,c "" - "" s m ar to mine I. decided to give it a 'T .T.J.r'p".!, , . ., , ,0 fit ,y $75,000; a flexible diamond bracelet, very poor preacher. a r rincr set in nlatinmn. a nlati- - terian church has a poor congregation my case exactly, and went rignt alter I num ring with two large diamonds, a but a very good preacher. Now TAX FREE IN KENTUCKY my troubles at once, and soon I was platinum ring set with rubies, a plati- can't decide whether I had better go feeling a different man I now haven't tn mv own rhnrch and on to heaven a trace of stomach trouble, can eat num ring set with diamonds and sapphires, a platinum ring set with dia- 'or go enjoy the sermons at the other anything I want and everything the monds and rubies, a platinum ring 'church and risk eventualities with New agrees with me perfectly My appetite Hopkinsville is great and I enjoy what I cat more set with an emerald, a platinum ring Presbyterians." set with a large pearl, a platinum ring Era. than I have in years. The rheunratism set with diamonds and sapphires, an left me almost as soon as I began IVY POISON REMEDY. AN arrow brooch with diamonds set in taking Tanlac. I never have a pain of This company has a history of nearly platinum, one pair of earings with any kind ; nd can get about as good one hundred years of successful operation. To The Sun and New Yark Herald: as I ever could In fact, I feel better diamonds and amethysts and a brooch Poison ivy (poison oak) and the jelly- in every respect than I have in years, containing sapphires. fish both exude a poison and the per- and as I owe it all to Tanlac I am Price, 97 Vj and Accrued Dividend son who comes in contact with the only too glad to recommend it to BREAD SPOILAGE PREVENT RECEPTACLES. substance given off feels the stinging r vprvliodv " BY CARE OF Complete circular on request. sensation at once. With the ivy, if Tanlac is sold in Cloverport, at is perspiration, irritation immedWedding's Drug Store: in Kirk, by While cooling, newly baked bread there sets in. We recommend this stock for Investment il.n..U 'rrUtr mvfrfii with a dr.in iatelysoothine remedy for allaying the Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L D. A cloth or paper to prevent mold germs inflamation and itching is found in Addison, and in Amnions by Win H upon u, oui and dust trom tailing calendula cerate, which brines ciuick Dutschkc. Advertisement. James C. Willson & Co. Abmledt Bros. should not be tightly wrapped in a relief with the first application. It has J. J. B. Milliard & Son thick cloth, as is the practice in some Hennint Chamber 8c Co. is smooth and vel BRANDENBURG STATION households, for unless it is aired, a plasant odor and Perry Lukens, New Fidelity & Columbia Trust Co. HAS WOMAN AGENT. vety to the touch. when taken from an oven, it is likely York, June 7. . , LOUISVILLE. KY. to become "soggy" and damp, and Miss Bcrnie Wolf, for the past scv- thus offer an excellent medium for eral vears agent for the Henderson All Arranged. sa'y food specialcultivation of molds, Mother Do you mean to tell me Route at Spottsville. has succeeded R. ists of the United States Department that you and Jack Addlepate arc to L. Fenwick as local agent at this place of Agriculture. When cold the bread marry? Miss Wolf cornea to us highly should be placed in a close receptacle I not only mean to tell commended as a thoroughly compent has been thoroughly scalded and you mama, that Messenger agent meaue but lack Selected. aired If bread is to be1 kept for more days in damp, hot than two or three weather, the jar or box should be taken out and sunned for a short time now and then, and again scalded and IHL Jm B HLeflHQ dried. On no account should portions baking be stored with a of a former 4allr new batch. JUL TL i Cake and cookies should be cooled jljll Vyti Pull BlfH after baking and kept in tin boxes or JatfflBlJl JjjWiiilllllMMiielattaiafcaflFjM in earthenware jars, wnicn, hkc Dreaa boxes,vshould be scalded and aired often. Even of these foods' are to be eaten at the next meal, it is well to keep them in some such receptable, &5Bi0aiKg3l5 as it insures protection from dust. A cake pudding, or pie that has been left ggfi6BfflflHMiKaEffiltfaaKa tfrTTiirfr1mrlaa to cool unprotected from dust or flies something that no careful house'is wife would think how easily the food Second WT may be contaminated Cultivation WUmB MINIMUM OF STATE INJohn Deere Slip- FANTRY REDUCED TO 50 Company, asserted that "tight money" and the resultant difficulty met by retailers in borrowing rrioney was the chief cause of the lowered prices. Reduced prices on certain grades of leather was assigned as a contributory cause. n-Brown 1 f"nmririrfcn absence and discovered that! burglars liar! tirnlrrn intn the residence and stolen jewelry valued at from $450,000 to $500,000 It was reported last night that the value of the stolen jewels, which included some of the finest pieces in the possession of Mr. smd Mrs. Caruso, may even go considerably above the half million mark. One of the finest of the pieces was a pearl necklace, valued from $75,000 to $100,-00- 0 and containing seventy fine pearls, which is understood to have been Mr. Caruso s wedding present to Ins wile. Park Benjamin, Mrs. Crauso's father, verified the fact that there had been a robbery and said he understood the entire loss suffered by his daughter and her husband was about '"' v"?... gamed "whv. "i,:i,J pounds"inJ"' actually time ?"; when two weeks : lucky day for me when I started taking Tanlac," said Phillip Dcppc, 807 East Market street, Louis yille, Ky., a well known plumber, who h"" " '" ,,,c employee of P A "It was I "" . eight rv I he gan taking it and the benefits I have received from it arc little short of marvelous. For the past two yean I had suffered severely from stomach trouble. After every meal what 1 ate began to sour and I would taste it for hours, and there was a heavy, in ifMl Southern Optical Co. Incorporated PERFECT. FITTING rhcu-hom- a. SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES Kryptoka InrUibla Bifocal tan ' Southwest Corner 4th and Chertno S LOUISVILLE, KT. Artificial Ey A Safe Investment B. F. Avery & Sons 7 ,., " t.. .,..,r,:., """"" -- JEWELERS and OPTICIANS I IF-You've a Watch or Fine Jewelry That Needs Repair Mall them to us and our expert workmen will mako them like new. Returned promptly. First Preferred Stock Broken Lenses Duplicated We are Opticians,, who manufacture our own optical goods. Mall us any broken lenses nnd we will replace them. Eyes examined free. 1 J L. Huber & Son 648 S. Fourth Street, Louisville, Ky. 'KefO o. 2S Cultivation 3oaa Deere Ir Milf nil ftrl lljjl jIF I " III Hoof Shovels destroy Slip-Poi- nt WstfSjulBSnstBtwBISIBBtLJnBBbM aBna3aiaiB9IBBa9HlaaHaBaSaiaSBV9RP BSBmmjxUKKBBlKKtSKSBl WCCdS CffcCtiVC- - iy an pulverize the SOU thor- oughly,leavingit practicallylevel. The Alex Gray Jack will stand the present season at the DIG TOIVI 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. Infantrv companies of the Kentucky National Guard may be organized .with the minimum number of fifty men under the new army bijl. This information was received here today from Adjt. Gen. James M. DeWeese, who has been in Washington on military matters. Both Governor Morrow and Adjutant General DeWeese reported to the adjutant general of the United States that it would be almost impossible to organize infantry companies in Kentucky if the minimum number of 100 men had to be obtained for enlistment. The new law will aid materially in organizing infantry companies. General DeWeese also reported that full equipment would be furnished the Kentucky guard in short order. KVnnkfnrr !Cv.. Tune 10 pointSweepsand Prvif Rhnucln in combinationcul- - 4jll rHIJ JrfXirlfNlVfM PHirl I lilKl . near the row tivate shallow above the corn roots and deeper in the middle of JSfMKSSsaKBkB Vfc aKg5S-JMllflf- (f wiVmIVMMi Wfrl flW I BaTllM aa 9SruBTR91ifl!HicuH I " if Hk Jl fmt yU aWaU'Ti 1 Iflf tfillv diii , flaHataaMi fsun 111 I 111 i IWBuLSSSmSKWSIlLjSA f 'J423z&fflw the row. No rootsareinjured. MBKag5ii3fiffl fRjjfflH3MBfi BgBHBagWMBWWaCTKS'i rY ntn (v M Av I I Later Cultivation John Deere Sweeps practically doublSlip-Poi- nt I LOS ANGELES OUTSTRIPS SAN FRANCISCO IN POPULATION IN 10 YEARS TIME. Washington, June 0. Los Angeles outstripped San Francisco and became the largest city west of St. Louis, during the last ten years, the census bureau announced tonight. It has also outgrown Buffalo, the tenth largest city in luiu as wen as Washington, Newark, and New Orleans. Los Angeles' population is 575,480 an increase of 250,282, while San Francisco has 508,410. Los Angeles' rate of growth was 80.3 per cent, pared with San Francisco's rate of 21.0 per cent during ten years. Cin-cinn- ilrliil I fWr fjmrre wffk e-cut face soil, destroy weeds and make a fine mulch. No the sur- injured. The Change from corn roots are It Also my saddle and harness stallion, King Eagle, will stand' at the same place and serve mares at $10. King Eagle sired by Old King 1417, Grand sire Old Chester Dare No. 10. he by Black Squirrel, he by. Black Eagle, he by King William, he by Washington Denmark, he by import Hedgeford. First Dam Dollle Eagle, and Dam Emma Diamede, third dam King by fancy Lord Wellington thoroughbred. Eagle's mother is by Red Eagle No. 541. He is 15 years old the 0th day of May. 1020. He is a decendant from the great Denmark Highlander family. , KING EAGLE ground' is left level. hoof shovels to sweeps is made quickly and easMBBBWBBMaBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBMaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHMaBBBB ily only the pointis changed. WHY WORRY ABOUT SUGAR? MAKE THIS HONEY CAKE. Honey cakes have the advantage over other cakes ot Keeping ircsn much longer. The following one, which is excellent, is recommended by food specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture: y, cup butter, 1 cup honey, 1 egg, 'y3 cup sour milk, 1 teaspoon soda, yi teaspoon cinnatnon, Yi teaspoon I r It Eagle sire and Grand sire that they are the most noted showed and bred'hor$es in Kentucky. is claimed by Mr. M. C. McCormick owner of King equipment John Deere Method of Cultivationcan furnish isbetnf it for all successfully everywhere. We wued shovel cultivators. It is inexpennew or old John Deere sive. Se us about it the first time you are in town FORDSVILLE FORDSVILLE, gin-;ge- r, BRING YOUR MARES D. H. SMITH GAKFIEL8. KENTUCKY Rub the butter and honey tagethcr; and the egg well beaten, then the sour mill- anH rhi flmir sifted with the Soda and spices. Bake in a shallow pan. - 4 cups flour. PLANING MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY JAKE WILSON, Manager rt Reindeer are more numerous Noryvay than horses, . in v fi PAGE REVIEWING REP. CON-VENTIO- N THE BRECKEN&DGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY The gallery in the convention hall' was reserved 60 YRS. AGO escorts, Becausefor women and their' of the .great number nendino' entirely nn M nmR'4 (rn was what was lacking and making his farm products. . cost so US MKMliKb'i After V fVJ, years he hai.l for ih,. THE BAG OF MARBLES marbles me workmuch. you," sid the' ,'Let for of men unable to get in, one man was eighty and bought forty acres adjoin- t Boy. was a fine", strong boy and lie Lincoln Was Placed in Nomination rcportecl trying to get into the galw w rw ing, inis ne put to immediate use. He He lery with an Indian squaw selling In 26 Words. i iiM?0 'or the ty. People retook off his coat and went to work moccasins as his credentials, hut was The Current Tales of Their Present .garded It as extremely high at the1 By Carolyn Sherwin Bailey. feeding the hens and gathering eggs, Hard Times Denied "!.;.........t. Ud..t.t:.... excluded on the ground that she was ., time. Nevertheless the man made good ,,c Once upon a time Boy packing thetn in crates and taking was m,viiiv.ittu. -- ., it .,...:,... Hint :., n.: i.i iciiuuiltaii no lauy. 'raising cattle, hogs and ordinary farm wo wanted, oh, very there he a i.. . much . ...ill. .. wanted, them tO( the Grocer. He helped with 'r,,c lwo cn'c nominating speeches .1. II tll1 mm ill tl, a..-- ". . ... ......... ...... .... rr.n(li. . n. sixty years ago " worm mcnuoninK. tn IlltV 9 K U rtf nan aiHUUUI, mhL.J the grain harvesting too, and soon made in less than thirty, words, creased cost ot I a ml sunnlies and tarm fciuHt win! ii" iruu A few vmm l.cfnrii " wnri.i War "! An Iowa delegate walked 130 miles Grocer's were shelves labor farmers have been getting less opened he bought another forty acres marbles. So he went with ten cents the to get to a railroad to come to thcl Abraham Lincoln xwas placed in twenty-siination in words. than cost of production for their main which made hi farm a nmn.r to the tov shoo and hnldlmr nni hi so full that he needed to sell food, T,,c Piaklllg the Presidential staples, such as wheat, milk, poultry tion. monev said. "Ten cent' worth nf and he charged less for egg's and Serial railrna.1 ralra wm inrwt.. nomination was ofannounced flour. to the products, pork and beef " This is from The war came on, farm products marbles, if you please." and Chicago's' population probably The Cial Miner really wanted to city by the firing of a cannon placed ,a farm journal which boasts its 1,000,- - acroplancd, and our farmer was hanov.l. But the Toy Man shook his head doubled in convention week. keep to his own trade, and npw lie on the mof nf thn rnnvrntinn liall 000 circulation and which cuts a wide He went into cattle, hogs, grain, hay, I sadly and said, "Twenty-fiv- e cents, if could, with the Grocer's help, for food Hotel rooms were $1.50 to ;2 30 a That night cannon and rockets were swarth in the agricultural community, potatoes, beans, everything in which i yn please." day cheaper, and he had all he needfired, bonfires lighted and large parpapers arc giving out then wa mnnov. ami tnJv u- - ' "Other farm But the Bnv had nnlv im rnt anri was You Crowds were so great that billard ed. could hear the ring of his in the hotels were pressed into ades formed, the participants carry- rthe same dope and then wonder why Easy street, with a farm valued at 'he was very much surprised "Why?" pick all day long, tables and coal ing anything that would serve even the city men don't rush to the farms $io,ooo. with a snug bank account;1 e asked, "are bags of mar- - move to the freight yards, began to service as beds. Then the rakes and fishing poles. mes iwcnrv-iiv- i .uiu am in raisiiiit iuuu lur mc luuiim in t.nrr. h k nn nf tim ninm iv rinur' The Wigwam, in which the convenmillions. Are such editorial articles payers of the land, and he made it all! In a second the Toy Man could tell freight trains began to move, loaded tion was held, was probably about the value of off the land. When he came to the him. "The trains that bring the stone with all the necessary things of life, size of the annex to the Coliseum., in "The Rats Around My Place Were calculated to enhance farm lands or lead people to seek the wild country, he was poor; today he, from the quarries arc not running," and things such as marbles for hapwhich this year's convention takes Wise," Says John Tuthill. piness and play. place. 'V a "vciiiiooui nc man who 13 weaitny. xnow tell tins rugged, bon- he said. "I must charge more for what So the Boy was able to buy his bag is making a bare living m the city is est farmer that "farmers have been marbles I have." The Wigwam's profuse decoration "Tried everything to kill them. in clover compared with the hard lot getting less Now the Boy wanted, oh, very of marbles at last, and he also had than the cost of produc-o- f was largely furnished by the RepubMixed poison with meal, meat, cheese the farmer Id; these editors tell it., tion." . and he much he wanted, those marbles, so saved some of the wages which he von lican women of Chicago. They were etc. Wouldn't touch it. Tried RAT had received -i i.si. nt uiiiiiiiiKiiie; ucrsoiis may uc floor in snort would shoo j" out the what did he do but go to the Engineer had fought from the Farmer. He itidujr order. invited to come armed and equipped ?sM A P inairlf nf n Aixto rrrtt rirt n( out a wonder too; that What object is to be gained by con- - of the train and ask him why he was the way with those formidable weapons, need- - ai rats."You don't have to mix RAT- - deceived by such rot. The wise man to get a thing one wants is to' knows better. Why should the farmer tinualty denying the facts of the day, not running his engine. sissors etc., etc les. thimblcsf aw At' with tood. aaves fussing, fail to make a profit on $2.50 wheat, In a second the Encinecr could tell work for it. belittling the farmer's business When a special train pulled in with bother. Break a cake of 14 cent milk, CO cent butter, 40 to 00 through his trade papers, the farm him. "There is noj coal being mined," the Massachusetts and other New lay it where rats scamper. You will he said, "and how can I run a freight Knicker Did opportunity knock at England delegates rockets were sent see no more. Three sizes', 25c, 50c, cent eggs, and so on down the line of innmaU nf tii muntn,? c.i, nA.. farm production, when he survived, "can have but one effect that of train without coal for my engine?" his door? , up and a connon boomed to announce $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad a family and did business right pressing the farm industry, depreciat-alon- g But the Boy wanted, oh, very much their arrival to waiting friends. Brocker Yes but he was afraid she Payne & Co., Clovcrport, Ky.; B. P. on the farm when butter sold imr tlip vain nf farm n,nn..i 9nj he wanted a new bag of marbles, so wanted-thflat. Beard & Co, Hardinsburg, Ky. for 15 cents the pound, eggs 12 cents making a mess of it entirely. A Re-- a he went to the Coal Miner, and asked dozen, wheat at 80 cents a bushel, tired Farmer. Grandville. Mich, June him why he was not at work. "Don't Look Like Rain Nohow." potatoes 30 cents a bushel, rye at 45 4 New York Sun and Herald. At once the Coal Miner could tell TENNIS RACKET cents, corn at 30 cents and so on? him. "The Grocer asks so much for A salesman attending the "I am neither talking through my '"! eSKs and flour, said the Coal in Boston this week told this one hat nor telling anything out of the PLANT MORE POTATOES I am prepared to test your eyes and .UP ADVICE TO HOME GARDNERS on himself. He was showing an J line of fact when I assert that" never nulling a.iu TYIFIIV at a iiauc III WHICH ly lady the virtues of his car, choos-'i- n the history of this country was the I can earn more." furnish you glasses, or a prescripWe guarantee best service and quality ing a roundabout route which re- - farmer as prosperous as he is today. If you have any Garden soace to So the Boy saw his bag of marbles in rcstringiiiR tennis rackets. Semi ' spare by all tion for glasses. Satisfaction guarquired him at each corner to extend All the flapdoodle in the world cannot means plant some of it fade farther and farther away but your racket to us for quick service his arm as a signal. to potatoes. This is the adivce of the, still he wanted it ever so much, be- alter that fact. anteed. prices. Write for and reasonable The old lady watched him curiously Agncui-l"w" " uimtu ',re dependent on thewmtii jire turc to uidi Lciwnmciu ui to avoid, cause marbles and boys have been prices and full particulars. Finally she craned her neck and look- - wholly s.""" gardners who want farming together for years and years. So what ed at the sky. (community for their business were the high prices for potatoes which did the Boy do but go to the Farmer DR. D. S. SPHIRE D. A. ASHBY, My dear young man, she said, 'never as prosperous as they are to- - seem to be in prospect for next fall No. 820 E. 7th. St. Npupr in trip hictnrv nf tli natinn Thp parlv rrnn- nf nnfnfnno in ...v.. i. ... !, tosi. 30 mucn. suddenly patting him on the shoul- 'finv. .. ...w j j, Hardinsburg, Ky. Ky. Owensboro, ln a few words, the Farmer could der, "you just tend to your driving: were there as many bank depositors, southern States is now well advance! among farmers as today. There are and soon there will be a supply of tell. "I cannot get anyone to help me " ' Boston Globe many farmers who pay an income tax new potatoes on all. the markets he said. So the' Boy knew that work wiiu u. icw yctra au were iiiaKiug ai x ucsc win iasi iui a snon lime, now-- 1 bare living, with never the expectation ever, and can not be depended upon of having an income to tax or a re-- i for use next winter. The late or main spcctable bank account such as they crop produces most of the potatoes mmmmmmmkmmmmt have today. These facts cannot be that go into storage and supply the truthfully gainsaid. markets all through the winter. "Respectable, decent, genuine farm- months. Home gardners can help to ers who know the truth aren't in any make this supply adequate. way deceived but rather disgusted over the wails about indigent farm BACK ON THE FARM. owners. One farmer down East, an Aroostook county potato raiser, cleanThe farm is the place that city folks ed up nearly $:,000 net profit off of burn up seven gallons of gasoline in five acres, and this man's experience is recorded by himself in the same getting to in order to save seven cents on farm paper whose editor wrote the parsnips a dozen eggs and a peck of stuff heading this article. That in summer we desert ice boxes Not clearing .expenses! There was and screened-i- n porches and cold once a man known to the writer who INCORPORATED cleared up a small farm, raised corn, showers for an order to get close to potatoes, hay and small fruit, and car- nature, and RURAL GROCERY SERVICE DEPARTMENT That ed for three persons, making a good shirts we wear our flannels and sport (and the women their geor118 E. MAIN ST., LOUISVILLE, KY. living, enhancing the value of his gettes and crepe de chines) to in order farm fivefold in a few years, with to get clothes for ' prices less than a third of what they That a are today. If that man were on the the milkproduces, for six cents payquart sixthat fann now he could and would be on teen cents for we consent to Means low prices everyday in the week, not just a few Easy street inside of three years. The That, in spite of the fact presented apecials (?) to entice you to buy other goods at unfair prices. prices he got them are here quoted in the foregoing oaraeranhs. we in- Our prices change only as market conditions dictate. Under this speaking of as the "hick system you are assured of the very lowest prices possible on the day i ?,st. 9" i, fnii tn ,v nn- -. u lanus your order is received. Buying as we do direct from manufacturers -t .i. iuuaiiei, iiic dvcwtgc i. uciug aruuuui uic That bought bonds, and gave its and producers, and in turn selling direct to the consumer through 30 cents; wheat 75 cents; oats, 30 our 60 Retail Stores, enables us to sell you cheaper, in many cases, Potatoes from 15 cents to 50 cents youth to the war, and kept up to standards without than most dealers have to pay their Wholesale House. Do you know cents; corn, 40 cents; hay, $10 a ton; of any good reason why you should continue to pay high prices speakers. eggs. 8 cents to 12 cents a dozen; but- the aid of That, while groups lor your table necessities? Send us your order today and watch ter from 7 cents to 10 cents a pound. are contributingour industrial o conyour table expenses shrink. A comparison of the prices quoted the boners i -- . wo-:In small fruit we quote strawberries temporary below will conv.nce you. we know, that "It Pays To Trade At The economic history, is supat from 3 cents to 7 cents the quart, plyingQuaker Maid." the backbone. If a man ever rises above his fellow workers and the latter being the highest price the That nearly elected berries brought in sixteen years on for president one time, William Bryan i becomes a POWER in the world he MUST bank his Our Very Best per nr but PRIMROSE the farm. Peaches brought from 30 That ever since has been wondering ' 1 JL A. Lb. DOC GARDEN P money. It PAYS. cents to $1, the latter price for peach why COn BRAND BOQUET 1 JD A. Lb. DOC Vl lb. 28c 54 lb. 14c es being the exception and not the And the sooner he BEGINS to bank his money, That in order to get even with' him rule. As I said before with such prices MIXED OR GREEN lb. 18c Yl lb. 35c (Green and Dlack) always ADDING to his balance, the sooner he can this small farmer made a good living, are refusing to worry about prohibition. MIXED - GREEN - BLACK saved some money, and never went on Teas of the same grade as our grasp a business opportunity when it comes. We'll say they're not worring about lOrecn and black) U"cUa style) his sorrow and disa strike or aired Primrose Brand are often sold as prohibition Cartoons Magazine. If you have not started to bank your money gust at low prices through the press. Order the variety you have been Best. Carefully tested for flavor, Today what a change has come over in the habit of using and we guarstrength, and aroma, this brand START START today. If you have started and stopDRIVE. the farmer's dream! antee you entire satisfaction. For will be found the equal, if not ped, START AGAIN. "Iced Tea" we especially recomAnother man came to western superior of most teas sold at Michigan with a few hundred dollars mend "Garden Boquet" mixed. Washington, D. C During May much, higher prices. You will never go anywhere if youdon't. and bought eighty acres partly. im- the Children's Bureau of the Departproved. He went in debt for more We invite YOUR Banking Business. with than, half the purchase price, begin- ment of Labor 'cooperated Kingsfords Corn- ning work at once He was a Canadian twenty States in a Red Alaska Salmon, American Sardines, starch, per pkg. 12c a man of ordinary intelligence, mus- campaign intended to aid not only to tall can 36c (In Oil), per con 8c Gormans Medium Red cular and determined Prices of farm further their education, but to aid in Minute Tapioca, &G products were at that time the same the abolition of child Salmon, tall cans 32c PSoap, White Naptha per pkg 13c labor. This will pef-baf-i 8c as I have last quoted. This man finishHARDINSBURG, KY. inoice rink Salmon, Jello, tall ed clearing the farm, built a house be followed in the fall by a back- lb. cans, ,20c Fels Naptha Soap, per pkg 14c drive. and small barn as he was able, de- per bar. . . .. . . 8c Veribest White Tuna Baker's Cocoanut in Fish, large 49c Ivory Soap, milk, per can. . 13c medium 29c per bar 8c small 20c White Magic Soap, Creme, American Sardines, pint jars 28c (Mustard Sauce), per bar Beechnut Peanut Kirk's Flake Soap, large cans 13c Butter, large. . .37c per bar 7c small cans 8c medium , .24c Red Shrimps, Octagon Soap, small 14c per can 19c per bar ) 8c T P , f P . I -i ifr... v JUNE If; Ifftft , :,i - A ..-- ,,., I ... -- ..! ..... - nom-...,?,....- :., .. ' - ten-ce- nt t'-.- e !"" ... i.- '. RAT-SNA- P, ed RESTRINGING "ft"! LT.'JATi.?' ..,... ......, I -- I Everyday Economy Prices i.- ..,,,!,. super-producti- four-minu- te v ? TPA rnnji j 1 STAY-IN-SCHOO- L EVERYDAY ECONOMY PRICES "stay-in-schoo- l" FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. .- - I ol Hip-o-lil- c Marsh-mallo- w 7c I f BORDEN'S EAGLE BRAND Wisconsin Cream Jgft Jk : Dollars Saved Buying Genco Light Self-starting J ' MILK -- & 26c 02C O EC 32c It Pays To Trade At The Quaker Maid. Cheese HazoIaffiS1 pint cans. Oil f quarts,..... gallons Full Pound .... I 33c C2c TuT Xt V 2.25 " II and Blue Regular 5c pkg Red White MACARONI SPAGHETTI NOODLES' A Farm Service Engine to which a line shaft may be belted, running Genco Light is a dual purpose plant. j Regular lOcpkg rf C machinery. package 14c Very Fancy Country Bacon, per pound 30c Extra Quality Breakfast Bacon, per pound 46c Dry Salt Butts. per pound '19c Sliced Breakfast Bacon, Yi pound 28c Minced Ham Style Luncheon Roll, per pound 28c Heinz Sweet Gherkins, small bottle 22c large bottle 41c Fancy Now Texas Hirsch Tomato Ketchup, small bottle 14c large bottle 27c Quaker Maid Prepared Mustard, glass tumblers 7c pint jars 20c Heinz India Relish, small jars, ,. 19c large jars 35c Hirsch Chili Sauce 22c Bayle Horse Radish Creme, per bottle 9c Large, Sound Messina An Electric Light Plant Much Larger Than the Average Genco Light runs machinery ' , direct from pulley and, line ' shaft. No motors are necessary. ' I l.Jcal1BuWn)JI Figure For Yourself Add to the price of plants with no driving pulleys the price "of motors necessary to buy in order to run machines. IN ONE AT LESS COST. Fancy Calif.XIMA Onions 3fLoMlc NAVY BEANS pd ISc Lemons SzlSc Choice Hand Picked Michigan Fancy California BEANS Be 10c RED BEANS U 13c I I mliW&i' rfuiaiiiin w sH s. vmgk luKaMmiL - TWO ; . Send your orders or inquiries to Quaker Maid Rural Servico Department 118 E. Main Street, Louisville, Ky. MORGAN BROTHERS, Agents STEPHENSPORT. KY. . 'j I PJBBIWBpfflWirHWHfcsiiJWsBIIBHBBw ' fa x