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The Breckenridge news: June 23, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920062301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 23, 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. V THE BRE0KENR1DGJE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 76c for li Month ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23, 1020 $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 8 VOL. XLIV Pages- - No. 52 KENTUCKIANS EN-ROU- TE TO FRISCO "Overland Special" to Carry Ky. Delegation. Women in Ca Republican mmmm& P'WmmWmM IKJBWE, w Nbminees nQ W I1 TO OCCUPY NEW STORE, JULY 1. i SABBATH SCHOOL CONVENTION HELD ' The Party. Mrs. M. A. McCubbins Pur- First Dist. Convention Held in chased Property of Hatchett-Kinchelo- e, Two Years. I. D. Behen ReHardinsburg. elected Supt. Miss, Allen, who owns general store of merchandise in convenThe District Sunday-schoHardinsburg, expects to occupy her new store building in that city by tion held in the Cloverport Methodist July first. Mrs. McCubbins purchased rtiiirrli. Sntiflnv aftprnnnn at 21(1 r' the unfinished brick building whichlrWV. was th fir mpptino- n( h. was startd by Hatchett and Kincheloe convention in two years, and proved and joins'j. H. Gardner's store. The a. most profitable' discussion on the building has been handsomely finished different phases of Sunflay-schowith plate glass windows and new work. store furnishings, and is a creditable, Memhers of thp three local San-looking structured bath schools were in attendance. Miss Marion Allen was elected secretary to serve in the absence of the regular MISS BELVA J. FRENCH secretary, Miss Tula Babbage. The AT HOME ON VACATION annual election of District Superintendent and secretary was held rePlayed One of Leading Roles in sulting in the reelection of Ira O. Behen, superintendent and Miss Allen "Oh Daddy" secretary. Mr. Behen led the program, and Miss Bclva Jane French, who has beerrstarring the last season in Kilroy the topics wre ably presented and and Britton's new musical comedy, discussed by Rev. Dr. T. N. Williams, "Oh Daddy" arrived in Stephensport, of Louisville, Rev. E. C. Nail, Rev. Saturday to spend a month's vacation J. R. Randolph, Mr. John Blythe, and with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Mrs. Conrad Sippel. Reports were read from the Baptist, W. French. s. Miss French took one of the leading Methodist and Presbyterian The Baptist reported the parts in the cast and lead the chorus in several of the musical numbers. She largest membership and average atis possessed with a very charming tendance voice and has scored quite a success as an actress. Miss French returns to MISS BEATTY MAKES Chicago the middle of July for HIGHEST AVERAGE. before going on, the road again with the same company in Out of the thirteen who took the August. teachers examination in May at the court house in Hawesvillc, only five BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT passed, Miss Viola Beatty, made the Mr and Mrs. Stanley Jones, of this highest average, and the only one city are announceing the arrival of who made a first class certificate Miss a little daughter, Helen Elizabeth Beatty taught the eighth grade in the Jones, June 18, It the home of Mrs. Cloverport Public school last year Jones' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Graham finishing the unexpired term of Jolly. Miss Lillian Cart. Mrs. M. A. McCubbins, a ol ol ' i A , "4m vKT ' ' Kentucky's delegation g the National democratic Convention In San Fran- cisco is speeding on its way having left Louisville, Monday night on the 'Overland Special'There were sixteen . n the party leaving Louisville and they were joined by other Kcntuck-- f ians in Chicago. ' Tihc women of the State will feature in this convention as they did in the , Republican gathering at Chicago. The women who will cast votes will be Mrs. G. M. Johnson, of Jenkins, MisS Luja Cox, Calhoun, Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, Frankfort, and Mrs. Nora v Layne, Ft. Thomas. Before the delegation left messages were received from all over the State urging thp Kentucky delegates to let the prohibition situation remain as it Is. There v.as some talk of even going further and of fighting for a dry plank in the platform. Western Kentucky editors have been pushing the T Sec. I W mmi. k.-V I ill 'wm wkMWmt09 ft a I 11 'dry plank. Senator fe "MR-- " Congressman Stanley, Johnson, judge Thomas H. Rhea( Beckham and Congressman Senat Barkley, joind the Kentucky dele gates on the special ,Mr W A? IKtjif S3P iHJ'BWHW A . . ft wBSSSySl W y&sj&S&j&j v JPj) k CALVIN COOLIDGE Sunday-school- WARREN G. HARDING lit. r.j Here are the twelve ties for the Democratic President iial nomination: William G. -- McAdoo of New York. Attorney-GenerA. ' Mitchell Palmer of Pennsylvania. Gov. James M. Cox, of Ohio. Thomas R. Marshall, of Indiana. John W. Davis, of Virginia. Gotf Edward I. Edwards, of New Jersey. Senator Atlee. Pomerene, of " Ohio. Herbert Hoover, of California, 'Gov. 'Alfred E. SmithrofNew York. William J. Bryan, of Nebraska. James W. Gerard, of New York. Champ Clark, of Missouri. al Vice-preside- nt TWELVE POSSIBILITIES FOR DEM. NOMINATION WiU GARDNER'S possibili- Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Louisville, s Commercial Banking Savings Accounts came. While at work a few SCHOOL Imons ago, he remarked to his . ceased to live by the years, I , only live now by the day," showing that, perhaps in the last month he knew more of bodily pain than even:' By J. R. Meador, County School Supt. close friends knew; yet his habit of wholesome humor never failed him, Prominent Resident of- - Steph-enspo- rt being noted for his affable kindly disThe report from the State DepartSuccumbed After position and was a devoted husband ment of Education on the May examination for teachers' certificate and father. Brief" 'Illness. Buried in g of, this brother, shows six successful applicants out of In the the community has lost one of its a total of seventeen. Irvington. Two applicants received first grade best citizens and relatives and neighcertificates and four received second bors, one of thUr best friends. Tune 21. , fSneciaH Stenhensnort. . -- r ,r Mr. Gardner was twice married, his grade. These certificates'are valid anyinis village was orousni 10 gnei oy- first wife beJn M;ss Rmh Cunning- - where in the State for four and .two tne suaaen oeain 01 vviiiiam o.'Mra- hanl( who died severai years ago, and years respectively. at to this union were born twins, Mis Those receiving certificates were: JJeX Ji ith 1 ,mrn'nS of Ju.ne short illness. NannJe Lee and G. B. Gardner, of Marshall Norton, Rod; Lula Smith, 9:15 6 clock, after s , r years oia. Chenault, who survive him. His- Mook; Stella Ryan, Glen Dean; Mil- uaraner proiessea wnn " seConA wife was Mrs. Georgia Sargent urcu uuiiti, vvcaivicwj iuid ivni.vj xvir. Christ, several years ago, and united to whom e wag marriedr October 23, Harned; Alfred O. Macy, Hardins-- . with the Baptist church of which he m, burg. d ho survives him was a memDen wnen me aeam sum- r, , mn,.rn ,u;r inc J n ,u. T voted wife, three children, two sisters FATHER OF W. P. ROMINE two brothers, John and Newsom Gardner, of Irvington, as- well as a SUCCUMBS AT 83 YEARS. host of friends. Short funeral services were con- Union Soldier of Civil War Leaves ducted by Rev. C. B. Gentry at the Grand. Children. home at 9 o'clock, Sunday morning, where a large concourse of friends D. W. Ronuhe, father of W. P. Immed Rnmins. of Hardinsburor. succumbed and relatives gathered. iately the to infirmities of age at his late home after thev. services body was taken to Irvineton, im.l:. vuiuijucii3viiic, ouuuc&jr evening. t,n..:ii c i.. ill Kentucky paniedoby friends and relatives, for Mr. Romine was a Union soldier in interment. the Civil War, and was eighty-thre- e He is survived by one sistr, daughter Burial at Irvington. and two grandchildren. Irvington, June 21. (Special) The Mr and Mrs. Romine left Hardinsxfuneral and burial services of W. B, burg, Monday morning for to attend the funeral. Gardner, Stephensport, was held Sun- -' day at 10:30 o'clock. The body was taken from the train to Cedar Hill FAMOUS BURKS FARM, ' cemetery where Rev. C. F. Hartford ADDISON, SOLD TO NELconducted the service. A large number SON COUNTY FARMER. of friends accompanied the relatives here. Mr. Gardner leaves a wife, two The famous Burks farifj at Addison sons, Lamar Gardner, Youngstown, known all over Western Kentucky, Ohio, G. B. Gardner, Chenault and w.i tnlcl last wiek tn T. C. MrCrnck- one daughter, Miss Nannie Lee Gard- lin, of Nelson county, Ky., 'by the; B Trust ner, two sisters, Mrs. John Macken, owner, A. M. Thompson. Evansville, Mrs. Sandy Hendry, West Mr. McCrocklin took over all live Point, two brothers, John Gardner stock, and implements and arranged Safety and Newsom Gardner, of this place. with Mr. Chas. Macey, to take cRarge at once The consideration was private, but GEOPOWERS, is said to have been a good sum. RETURNS TO MARINE HOSa large experThe new owner PITAL FOR TREATMENT ience in successful has stock raising. NEWS DEATH SUDDEN AND VIEWS home-goin- N -- Gars -- FOR SALE Cars -- I tie-wa- mty-iou- - h-- , - f ..: One Oakland Six touring car used but little in first class condition. One Ford Roadster bought last, season, as good as new. Also one jjood two Horse road Wagon. One rubber tired Buggy with good set of harness One pair of Jack Mules about 15 hands high 8 or 9 years old, fat, sound and a splen' did team, One family Buggy Horse sound, and dependable. One black Jim Mule old. . 9 4f or 10 years old I Camp-bellsvil- le ; 16 hands high 6 years A real mule will sell for cash or approved x Paper. HB VIC ROBERTSON HARDINSBURG, KY. ; s-- S . . y-- - Practical business men of vision control and manage tmY 'bank men who know the banking requirements of modern business and who daily are applying that knowledge construcbanking wrvk. tively in rendering- the With their yaars of experknee and success, they cooperate with their ctwioHir 'in evtrjf way peMTble to rtwilte.. insure the vrV - Ut A 0 Member of Fdnd'eWrv System. Capital atWv Surpkia M00.000.00 ; V. bt The County Board of Education willjmeet in the office of the County Superintendent at Hardinsburg, on Saturdiy, July 10, for the purpose of receiving b.J far the erection of a school house at Balltown, Division 2, Subdistrict a, six miles from Cloverport. All bidj mUt he sealed and filed witl t .c County Superintendent not ' later than 9 o'clock on the date above mentioned. ' Plans and specification are on file FATHER PARRETTE TO inthe office of the County Superintendent, or will be mailed to prosCELEBRATE SOLEMN MASS ST. ROSE. SUNDAY A. M, pective bidders on request. Right reserve1 to reject any or all v Dids Rv. Father Mark L. 'afrette, form J. R. Meador, County Supt. erly of Cldverport, and who was ordained in the priesthood in the. St. , Louis Seminary, Sunday, June 13, FAMILY REUNION OF MRS. D. S. RICHARDSON. will celebrate his first solemn mass in tHe St. Rose church in this city on Union Star, June 21. (Special) Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. Rev, family S. Richardson J. a. Father, pastor of at Mrs. D. Sunday, all of had achildren rather Rose, and Rev. J F. NormanT""10" home. They arc: the R.C. M St. Romaulds, Hardinsbtlrg will M"'" a lardson, of Midway, Mrs. P.M. Beard, .' Father Parre,tte. Hardinsbun?: Mis Sarah E. Richard son and Mrs. Mm. L. Milnei of this COUNTY TAX COMMISSIONER place and Mrs. Geo. E. Schreiber, of IN FRANKFORT THIS WEEK East Orange N. J. --- George Powers, an and a volunteer, who was given a disabled discharge from the U. S. Army, returned to the Marine Hospital in Louisville, Friday because of physical disability to work.- Dr. R. W. Meador, of Irvington, Breckinridge Cpunty Health Officer, with the assistance of the. secretary of hte Cloverport Red Cross Chapter, were the instigators in getting Powers back in the hospital. He is married and has two children His family reside here. SEALED BIDS. Bred Gilts for Sale BRED TO FARROW IN APRIL When you can save all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of the very best breeding that 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 thejargest boar that I have ever seen for his age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These bbgs are priced right, regular breeders stuff at farmers prices that we can all afford to pay. Will put you in the limelight, a real a son of Black Price, this is breeding that you cannot find any; boar, where 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. If you want a herd boar that Rich-assi- st .OFPlCttftC J. KTLLtaT,' ffiMiBt, AULi COMPTOK, V. Pm.. b4 Sc. P. L. ATKKJtTOK. Vr fm, ; . J'. T, 'KtBXBMS, A. Sm. BBRNARD BBKXMKH, V. K . KAPUtK. AM. Tm. P. J. BOKNK, V, Vf, m4 Tf. W Ismic Travakm' .Ckiiin and ForWfH Exchange. - LrtV $ M T r S1. HEn-v-i- l- LICENSE LAWS. er, of .Breckinridge county, left Monday toYattcR-- " the annual conference e In list week's issue of The at state lax CgmmfwioHers held News giving the Iwt'ef'iMW there thU wcclc The cewmissionws will be Hfagd in the discussion of Uctnse laws in effect, the News had k and im Wa WT ethw iwjwrUnt jrt-ra- haveIwtd'at $1M, .", $19 aeh. hettW rWS vMWit ,Prck-enrWg--J Mr. S. E. Wilson. Tax Commission CORRECTION IN " CEDAR HILL FARM VIC PILE, Mmhw KENTUCKY H svrt Ht -- bit I HAKNEI, r M, PAOftS TH 'SWHtf . " JUNE w, HfV IWBCiaCKlUDaK KKWS, CLOVMinfoKf, lOKfTVttKY C NEWSFKOM f&i If. week-en- d with her sister, Mrs. V. A. in honor of Albert Jennie's fifth Wrtit- June 19 to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sketo, and Mr, Sketo, of Lodiburg. day anniversary. Oames were jfltttrt and ere Mr. and Mrs. Tom Macy are rejoicMr. and Mrs. W. W. Barger and ged in. DeliciotM cak-e-s ing over the arrival of a sen, born, family and Miss Fannie Bruner spenfjwere served. Ttftrl Thomai is s'oendinv several last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jbe Jun 19. days with Mr, and Mrs. E, 1 Gregory Miss Cora' Matttngly is visiting her Robertson. Miss Adcle Fryrhire. of Chenault, at LaGrangV. uncle, John Mattingly, and Mrs. Mattingly, of Owensboro. Mrs. James Bandy and Sen, Maurice who has been attending school in HARDINSBURG B English and Mrs. Engftowlincr Green, stooocd off to see her Bandy, of Cloverport, have been the Rev Drown and daughter, Miss lish andFrchildren are visithig friends aunt, Mrs, Ed Shelman While en- - gileits of Mrs. Taylor Bandy. Atty. Gut Genevive have returned from a week's in Berca. ' Mr. and Mrs. Shaffer Dowcll. of route home she also visited the stay at Dawson Springs. Louisville, are visiting Mr. and Mrs,. Mamouth Cave. Miss Jennie Green, of Falls of Mrs. R. R. Noble spent several days J. O. Chapin guest WEBSTER .Rough, who was the Mrs. Bertram Roundtree and sons, last week in Louisville, the guest of Miss Lauras Claycomb was dinner Mrs. Nclse Beauchamp. of Mrs. Sallic M Heard, has returned of Brownsville, Ky., have been the Mrs Paris Barr is yisitjng her sis- - guests of Mrs. Vcrda McGliee, Mrs. Henry Trent and son Thomas guest of Miss Maynie Jordan, SunTwenty-fiv- e barrels of oil have ar- ter, Miss Amy Kroush and mother. Henry, aro visiting her mother, Mrs. day. Mr. Roy Woosley, of Hardinsburg, Miss Mary Ellis Hardin, of Lodi- - rived for Main St. Lee Walls, of Louisville. is visiting his brother, Qumcy WoosMrs. Will Hutchings, Glasgow, will burg, spent several days last week Jesse Moorman, of Glen Dean, was ley, this week. Mrs. Wallace arrive Thursday to visit her daugh- with her in town, Friday Iter, Mrs. Junious Stith and Mr. Stith. Miss Maymc Bauman, of Louisville, Parks, and Mr, Parks. L. E. Henderson, of Irvington, was week-en- d M, J. Robertson, R. Bruner and with her parents, James Skillman, Louisville, visited the guest of Miss Nell Jones, Tues- spent theMrs. June Baucum. E. Stiff were in Louisville, several L. E. Henderson, Jr., last week, Mr. and day and Wednesday. Mrs. Mr. Mr. Misses Bess- and Judith Watlington MauriceandBandy, Jim Bandy and son. days last week visiting helatives and spent and Mrs. Bernard Morrison in Louisville. visited drove the week-en- d and Mf ' guests of Miss Grace Rob- relatives here last week. friends and friendsin his new carKobcltson accom were the PrcsidinK Elder. Rev. I.'H. Nichol- and was home Rough, the week-eninson, Falls of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hendrick were panied by H. L urttner. son preached at the Methodist church S. D. Gill, Louisville, who was the Mr. and Mrs. Phclix Sunday. guest of his sister, Mrs. Etta Rhodes, dinner guests of Carden, Sunday. Harold Henderson, Louisville, spent IRVINGT last week has returned. Miss Laura Claycomb entertained here. the week-en- d Mrs. Mulligan and daughter, of Mesdames Allen Stith and Roy Miss Catherine Cox, Louisville, is Owensboro, have returned home after the young folks of Webster, Tuesday tl'ayne, ot vaney, were guests guests of friends here. several days visit with her sister, evening. Mayme May and Margaret hi Mr. andMinis Winfield Scott, Sat the Mrs. Misses Mr. Taylor. Mrs. Alfred Taylor, and aunt, Mrs. urday. Mrs. P. M. Heard is visiting, her Harper arc visiting thier this week. Mrs. Allie of Louisville, STEPHENSPORT of Madoria, mother Mrs. Richardson, of Union Scott Knott, Cashman spent Wednes- is visiting Mr. Robbins, Ginger Bandy. Miss Bclva Jane French arrived and Mrs. Miss A. B. Star. with Miss M. L. Rhodes. Lewis Bennett Moremcn, Branden- Tuesday to spend .the summer with Miss Mary Basham, who attended j day night Mrs. 'C. H. Basham and burg, spent the week-en- d here. Mr. and her parents, Mr. and Mrs.. J. V. school at Mt. St. Joseph arrived children were the d guests of Mrs. J. C. Younger, Louisville, visit- French. parents, Mr. Thursday to visit her ed Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan, Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Payne, of Mrs. Ida Nottingham, of- Lodiburg, and Mrs. Fred Basham. ' las: week. was the guest Tuesday of Mrs. W. J. Mr. Hcstou Driskell, of Cloverport, Mrs. B;on Hentiinger and children, Schopp. Several from here attended the ice was here Wednesday. Lodiburg, Saturday left Wednesday, for Cranberry, N. C. Yandal Sargent, of Owensboro, atMr. and Mrs. J, B. Gibson, of Irv- cream supper at ington, were the guests Friday of night. Frank Hendrick, of Louisville, to visit Messrs and Mesdames Frank tended the funeral of W. B. Gardner, Mr. Sundav. Hall and Cephus Gouge. Mrs. Gibson's brother, Humphrey Moorfhan Ditto, Hardinsburg. spent ; Dr. O. E. Ferguson got his right spent Monday and Tuesday with his Marshall, and Mrs. Marshall. Hen- Friday, with Mrs. Verda McGhcc and ; wrist broken Monday, while starting Mrs. Thomas Rhodes, of Lcitch-fiel- parents, Dr. Hendrick and Mrs. Misses Rosa Lou and Meda Ditto. his car. arrived Saturday to visit her drick. Rev. C. L. Nicely and Misses A. B. and'Sarah Cashman W. J.. Schopp was in Louisville, sister, Mrs. Mattie Teaff. Misses spent the week-enin Louisville last week Mr. W. P. Romaine has returned spent Sunday afternoon with and Jessie May Harper. Mrs. L. Mr. and Mrs. Hubcr Gilbert, of afler a short Velma Emma Hatfield entertained the dianapolis, R. Pater and baby, of Infrom Campbcllsville, Miss are guests of. her sister, Louisville, who motored here Thursvisit. day were guests at the Morgan Hotel, Miss Louise Taylor, of Louisville, young folks of Webster, Thursday Mrs. F. C. Sadenwatcr, and Mr. enroute to Owensboro, Mammoth is spending several days with her evening. Miss Julia Sutton, of Garfield, spent Mrs. Nannie Allen, Corydon, Ind., Cave and other places. Mrs.. Eliza Taylor. week-.enwith friends and rela- and Mrs. Cynthia Graves, Belmont, Dr O. E. Ferguson, Mjs. Ferguson Mrs. J. E. Kincheloe was hostess to the the Magazine Club at her home on tives here. Mrs. J. C. Crutchcr spnt Mo., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. T. and little daughter, Virginia, left last Mr. and Marshall. Wednesday for Jefferson City, Tenn., Fourth street Thursday afternoon. week-enin Louisville, with Mrs. Mollic Dempster has returned where they ae visiting Dr. Ferguson's Miss Anna Sills, the day operator the from Glen Dean, where she visited narents of the Cumberland Telephone and friends and relatives. in Louisville, relatives. Mrs. John Lydan was c Mrs. Anna J. Dicckman, of Sample, Telegraph Co., is spending her vaca- Saturday. Mrs. A. D. Ashcraft entertained is visiting her daughters, Mesdames tion in Owensboro, visiting relatives. William Prout, of Louisville, the little folks Wednesday afternoon P. H. and J. B. Morgan. Mr. Saxton Dutschke, of Louisville, is Mr. visiting his grandfather and aunt, Thursday in town. spent Mrs. Lewis Perkins, of Louisville, Mr. Will Hall and Mrs. Jim Craig. .miss .uuric omiiuuiis, 01 icw sihas returned after a visit with Mr. bany, Ind, and Mr, Jesse Simmons' p J and Mrs. C. Mercer. Sister Josephine, of Chicago, Ky, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. J arrived Tuesday to visit her father, E. .Miss Hall, Sunday. spent Maynie Jordan lucsday r J H. A. Pate. Miss Laura Claycomb. 1 in night withfiQC T7lrtryM d Harry Bates spent the T?firrloc ennnf f ittl.. Louisville, on business. Miss Lucille Jarboe has accepted a several days last week with her aunt, r J Mrs. Wash Cashman. 1 position with the Farmers Bureau. Ma. v,uui 10 yioiiiii iiiiiuj Af.ee .hijj 1111.11 I...,.... .e ...e.,...rv f..,rl0 I m T. C. Lewis spent Saturday and and relatives in Louisville, this week. Sunday in Louisville Mr. George Huff traveling salesman A daughter. Julia Ellen, was bom was in town one day last week. ' Mr. Jim Kttrtz was in Louisville Saturday. Is im ilia Fa4l J trnm, LomUWIU, McotM mid-wee- '. . . k hajf-siste- r, Mrs. Der ArmitroNr mil dhiMfh- -f ter, mm JewllRf Gract.'of DoM, TfiC, Were guests f Mrs. Wm. Gilbert th letter pert rf the week'. Mr and Mrs, Harry" llamimn of Cloverport, were Sunday gwets of Mrs, HamnMH't sister, Mrs, J. WJ French and Mr. Frenth,. Mr. ,Ro'y Dye and little ikHghter. of Irvington, were guests Sunday ef h(s parents., Mr. and Mrs. A. J Dye, Mrand Mrs. Q. W. Dewelf entertained twenty-thre- e bf their relatives, Sunday at dinner at their home. Mrs. Bettie Thresher and chiWren, of Louisville, are guests of her sister, Mrs. B. F, Blaine and' Mr. Blaine. Wm, Gilbert left Sunday for Dawson Springs. rr the VmU tf If Bi..jik of rthUWW. tJ.;il ulhseors of Shetland...ponies. amai ThjT -- t ?..-. Mhw Emma Lee Bandy, of InHtorlev, has returned to her heme .afcs" a visit with her sister, Mrs. J. A Brtttnglon, it;. - iwipi, r shipped here from ot UNION STAR GARFIELD ' d. 37 wek-en- Lodi-bur- g. - d, Mrs.-Nicel- d Sad-enwat- grand-mothe- r, d d I Rev1. JMarvey English filled his regular appointment At the Baptist church Sunday, Mr, and Mrs. J. B. Hairison and little daughter, Carrie Francis, of Louisville, arc visiting here, ,.. Mrs. Tom Davis, Mrs. Lillian D. r4 Kincheloe and sons, Thomas and Morris Kincheloe, of Basin Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Will Cart and child- -. motored to town Tuesday. ren, of Belmont, Ky., are here visit4" Mr? and Mrs. I. B. Richardson, ing relatives. and dm glue' r, Virginia, were in Louis.Bronston Cashman, of Louisville. ville, last week. is visiting his cousin, scott ana .. T K Mf and "Mrs. Bill Carmin were 'raiiy ,, n uarccr. t guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.'Marr, Rov T. McCov. who has been teaeh- - ..& Friday. Ling school in Wheeling, W. Va is Paul Whitworth is at home from here visiting his parents, Mr. ana Louisville, where he attended school Mrs. A. N. McCoy. $ Mr. and Mrs, Bill Carter, of lusLittle Chester Hcsler returned home ter, were in town Wednesday. Sunday after spending a week with Mr. Philmore Johnson and Miss Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rollins. . Ada Pearl Payne, of Lodiburg, were R C. Richardson, of Midway, and guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tim Kennedy p f. Rmi-h.- ' of Harrfinahiirtr. last week. tnent several davs last week with Mrs. Clarence Hook and daughter. their mother. Mrs. D. S. Richardson. of Leitchfield, are visiting her father, The friends of W. B., Gardner, of Mr, Lige Johnson. place were sadly, shocked on hearMjss M. Vivian Simmons has re- this ing of his sudden death which turned t6 her home in Indianapolis, Saturday morning at his homo after a month's visit with her grand- in Stephensport. mother, Mrs. Mary Cris. This place was formerly Mr. GardMr. and Mrs. Clarence Peters, of ner's home. He was widely known in i, this county, having served as DeNew York, are the guests of her Mrs. G. E. Tucker, and Mr. puty Sheriff. s a gobd citizen Tucker, and will be greatly missed by his " Mrs. Herbert "Kipp and daughter, many friends. , of Louisville, are guests of her sister, r Mrs. Dallas Bruner. TRY A WANT AD, TODAY. Little Russel Harned. and Willard . -- Mr. and Mrs. A. B. 'Cashman children, of gtephenspQft, Sftent 3mm day with Mrs. M, J. Lrosson, wn . continues very ill. iMIm Virginia Helm Mllner, who has been in school at Lexington, re--, turned h6me Saturday night to spend the summer months with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Wm.L. Milner. Rev, L. K. May. Presiding Elder, of, the O.wensboro District, preached here Saturday night find Sunday. He dc-- 4. livered two very excellent sermorisi He' with Rev. C, B. Gentry wert at the home of Mr, and. Mrs, Horace McCoy. Mrs. Wfll Dodson (nee) Miss Win nie D. Bennett, formerly of this place. but' now of Kansas, is expected herac this week to visit her mother, MrsI Jm r t K 4 1 rr. 6c-cu- red v sis-te- He-wa- RWffiffisifiifiifiWffiyaaMffiifisyffiffiffiiMi riuMiiiniii i :t wek-en- T T. !i MAKE YOUR V i I am prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescription for glasses. Satisfaction guar- Luke Rielly Says, "The Rat Died fore Reaching the River. Be- A?. v anteed. DR. D. S. SPHIRE Hardinsburg, Ky. "Since moving near the river 2 years ago, we've always used Watched a vicious water rat, nibbling at outside the house. About 15 minutes later he darted off for the water, to cool his burning stomach, but he died before reaclijng it." Three sizes, 2oc, 50c, $1 0 ) Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky.; B. F. Beard & Co , Hardinsburg. Ky. RAT-SNAP. r RAT-SNA- P FRYMTRE A Few Fall Boar Miss Lue Graham, who is 'sick at the home of her sister. Mrs. Filmorc Jolmson. is no better. .Lelia B Avitt, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Avitt, is on the' sick list. Mrs. Lydia Dugsjer is visiting her sister, Mrs. S. J. Brashear, and Mr. Brashear and family. Mrs. Lydia Dugfver and niece. Miss Lena M. Brashear called on Mrs. J. Ready for Service A few smaller boars and f gilts and some gilts bred for summer farrow. BARGAIN PRICES 1 W. J. OWEN & SONS MARDINSOURG. KY. Fryniire. Thursday afternoon. Mr and Mrs Wallace Parks and son, Jesse Hardin spent Sunday with Mrs. Mary Dodson. Several from here attended the ice cream supper at Lodiburg, Saturday night given by Walter Adkisson. pna M Bray'ienr spent Hie .Miss B 1 OLLARS 0 s'M. OUBLE r L, ! cf i a. t & UTY m 1 ' rrt:..f - J ATTEND ANDERSON'S CLEARANCE SALE The business training of a bank account in his own name is the most valuable and lasting education he will ever receive. AS SOON AS YOU CAN ' 'wX, "r 1" t -- ' ' , ,'v ' - Habit of thrift, insight into financial matters, familiarity with the proper handling of funds, is as important as any part of our lives. Start an account for the child, direct his handling of it. He will thank you in after years.' i ' 4 Jtj- - t - " '' 1" r fr ', Atjr'"tiBiw' Q l OWENSBORO, Anrlarcnn VI W Ml I VI VI WVf I I l:nnnnanu J llUl ff INCORPORATED jjj$r ffor . m 'k ,11 Jf j-- i J rCTirEtDE' IT J.tltiJ-- t iOrrDTCCV UVl4lU4 CDT?T22hTQ'r iuuy tSH KENTUCKY 1 HHUHHIIBksiUHHHHHI ? A I , - - ,A umimrmmmsmim A - ??; ( Jjtjifcit. eWi'iiri 'in 111 frVi f 1. ' . in i)Tii t'jtom OfliTW ti,i& ENE Sl . Unuan lt0 n .in ii mmmmm, !'' - THE BRECKENRWDOE NEWS CLOYBRIORT; KENTUCKY ' rfai.' ' m ' HIMl ' .mm wmm . "" - " i m .. ' . II ll --- -", . , T, t Red Tag Salefs Starts Friday, June Don't miss our mid-summ- 25, Lasting ng 8 Days To July 3 Bigreductions have been made in every department. See. our show windows for the four Extra Specials, but remember practically every article in our busy store will be Red Tagged. If we've forgotten to Red Tqg something for B. F. Beard & Co. while this sale is going on for articles you want, ask for a Red Tag price. It will pay you to make a "bee-line- '1 is on. will be marked at regular pricesafter this sale is over so ccftne .while the price-cuttif er Red Tag Sale. aI Young Men's and Men's Clothing Red Tagged One of the Biggest Things in the Sale .$60.00 $55.00 $50.00 $47.50 $42.50 $37.50 - Ladies' . Ready-To-We- ar Furniture R6d Tagged Take Advantage of these Special Reductions Stunning Suits and Coats $48.75 Suits Red Tag Sale Price Suits Red Tag Sale Price $42.75 Suits Red Tag Sale Price $37.95 Suits Red Tag Sale Price $32.95 Suits Red Tag Sale Price $28.45 Suits Red Tag Sale Price Broken lots of men's suits too numerous to mention will be put in' at greatly reduced prices. --- With the purchase of any Ladies Coat or Suit in the house we will give, absolutely free, choice of any trimmed hat in the Millinery Department. - $29.75 Regularly $50.00 value Red Tag Sale Price - $26.75 Regularly $45.00 value Red Tag Sale Price - $24.95 Regularly $37.50 value Red Tag Sale Price - $19.50 Red Tag Sale Price Regularly $30.00 value - $17,75 Regularly $27.50 value Red Tag Sale Price All Summer Millinery at Half Price During This Red Tag Sale GINGHAM DRESSES Regular $3.00 dresses Red Tag Sale Price - - - - - - $2.39 $3.5 Regular $4.75 dresses Red Tag Sale Price ----- KITCHEN CABINETS price $31.50 Red Tag price $45.00 Red Tag price $30.00 Red Tag price $57.50 Red Tag KITCHEN SAFES ' Regular Regular Regular Regular Price Price Price Price - $26.95 - $37.95 - $40.95 - $49.95 $7.95 $12.95 Regular $9.50 Red Tag Price Regular $1G.50 Red Tag Price DAVINETTES Regular price $37.50 Red Tag Sale , Regular price $40.00 Red Tag Price - $27195 - $30.95 - MEN'S ATHELETIC UION SUITS Regular $1.00 quality at - - - -Regular $1.50 quality at ---'- J 89c DINING TABLE $21.95 $24.95 - - -- $19.95 --$14.95 $30.00 BUFFET RED TAG SALE PRICE $21.95 $42.50 CHIFFROBE RED TAG SALE PRICE $33.95 --t- - Regular $1.75 quality at - t - - - - ? Regular $2.50 quality at - - - '--And one Big Special in short sleeves, gauze union I suits at $1.69 "-,- $1.35 $148 $2.19 BUNGALOW APRONS Regular $2.00 aprons Red Tag Sale Price Regular $2.50 aprons Red Tag Sale Prise KABO and LE REVO CORSETS Reg. $9.75 Le Revo at - $7.48 Reg. $8.50 Le Revo at - $5.98 . Reg. $5.00 Kabo at - - $3.98 Reg. $4.00 Kabo- at - - $3.29 Reg. $2.50 corset at - - $1.98 I --- $1.59 $1.89 Regular Regular Regular Regular price $25.00 Red Tag Price price $30.Q0 Red Tag Price price$22.50 Red Tag Price price $20.00 Red Tag Price -- BIG SPECIAL IN SILK SHIRTS Regular $0.00 quality at -- - - -Regular $7.50 quality at - - - -$8.50 quality at quality at Regular $10 and $12.50 v Women try Atheletic JJnion Suits.. anu you u never wear any omers. f $4.98 $5.98 $6.98 $7.45 Reg. $1.75 union suits at $1.39 Reg. $2.50 union suits at $1.98 ' RED TAG CHAIRS and DRESSERS REDUCED 15 PER CENT MATTRESSES - HOSIERY SPECIAL Silk Stockings $2. value, $1.19 (black and white only) $15.00 Mattresses Red Tag Sale Price - - - $11.95 $10.00 Mattresses Red Tag Sale Price - - - $8.45 . f i v These prices do not include war tax.' All other shirts will be reduced 10 per cent. Fine Floor Coverings Red Tagged Be sure and read these Red Tag Specials in Floor Coverings. These Rugs are worth more y than the regular prices. to-da- ALL STRAW HATS REDUCED 10 PER CENT ALL FELT HATS REDUCED 20 PER CENT A big lot of Men's Odd Trousers reduced 20 per cent, fioy's Knee Pants at special prices from 89c to $2.48 Red Tags, on Wash Goods Charming Patterns in both White and Colored VOILES (Bridal quality) ORGANDIES Regular 60c at - - - - 44c yd. Regular 75c at - - - - - 59c yd. Regular $1.00 at - - - 69c yd. Imported Bridal Organdie $2.25 qua'lity at $1.79 Regular 40c at - - - - - 29c yd. Regular GOc at - - - - 42c yd. Regular 73c at - - - - - 48c yd. quality for 47c (pale pink and blue) Similar Reductions in Flaxons and other sheer materials too numerous to mention. GOc $12.50 Grass Rugs at - - $9.98 $18 75 Deltox Rugs at - $14.48 $0.00 Matting Rugs at - $4.95 --- STIFF COLLARS Just 35 doz. 1 at 10c apiece, Includes Lion Brand, ,Ar-ro- w COLORED GOODS 4 and Slidewell. ' - . BQY'S KNICKERBOCKER SUITS ' $17.50 Suits Red Tagged at - -- ' - - -- "$14.40 $12.95 .. $15.00 Suits Reg Tagged at Red Tagged at $10.95 $13.50 Suits And about 45 boy's suits carried over from last season will be put on sae at one half their value. BRIDAL NAINSOOK Regular 50c at - - - - '34c yd. Regular COc at - - - - 42c yd. "- - - 48c yd. Regular 75c at 36 in. LONGCLOTH , Regular 50s at - - - - 34c yd. Regular 40c at - - - - 26c yd. -- 40c and'SOc 'gingrams for Renfrew Zepher'gingham for Crhp Percale, worth 50c for One lot 27 in. wide at special All calica will be priced at 45c Old Home Cambric at Heavy Shirtings 50 value for - - 38c - 48c - 36c - 23c - 19c 29c 39c 2 3 Axminister rug reg. $00, Velvet rugs reg $30, Velvet rugs reg. $35, Velvet rug reg. $40, - $49.75 $23.45 $26.45 $31.45 Ingrain carpet $1.50 yd. at 98c (will not fade) - 66c Colorfast carpet 1 lot Japan matting - - - 39c ... Sanolin Felt Base Floor cov- ering. quality, regular price $100 Red Tag Price 73c Extra Red Tag Prices on Hardware . XTRA SPECIALS IN SILKS $2.00" $3 50 FARM IMPLEMENTS WAGON SPECIALS in. Bain Wagons at $135.00 Our carload on the way will have tq sell for $145.00 for this same WHITE SKIRTINGS Georgette and crepe re chine f- - $2.63 for ------ Silk Poplin for - -- $1.63 We will offer our few remaining 3 Regular $1.00 quality at - - 78c Regular $1.25 quality at - - 89c $1.19 Regular $1C5 quality at Xtra Special 3G in. White Indian Head at 43c yd. Xtra Special Bridal tinted Nainsook -- GET A CARSONOLA AT RED TAG PRICE 1 1 Oak Carsonola worth $89.50, Mahogany Carsonola worth for -- $69.50 $119.50 $98.50 durintr the Red Taor Sale. 2y2 in. Bain Wagons 3 I V regularly at $125.00 fort $115.00' ' - OPENING DAY 14 gal. tin Buckets and qt. Coffee - ' - 10c Household in. Bain Wagons regularly $150.00 for - - $140.00 GUN SPECIALS $7.98 Just 2 Rifles worth $9.75 for -- ' $5.98 Just 2 Rifles worth $7.50 for ' $5.25 Just 2 Rifles worth $G.50Vfor 2 Rifles worth $2.35 for $1.89 Just $11.98 Just 2 Shotguns worth $15.00 for . Just 1 Shotgun worth $12.50 for $10.48 $21.98 Just 1 Shotgun worth $27.50 for HARNESS SPECIALS $2.50 Bridles Red Tag Sale Price $1.98 $3.00 Bridles Red Tag Sale Price $2.29 ' $3.50 Bridles Red Tag Sale Price - - - - - $3.19 $4.00 Bridles Red Tag Sale Price $3.59 i 1 1 1 i I 'BUGGIES 2 . 1 1 Delker Top Buggies Steel tires worth ,$130, - $120.00' Delker RunabouJ, steel tires worth "$110, - - $99.00 Delker Runabout, rubber tire worth' $110, - $'99.00 V' Linens and Cottons TABLE LINENS Regular 'Regular Regular Regular 59c 75c quality at $1.00 quality at - - - 79c $1.25 quality at - - 98c $2.00 quality at - - $1.58 HARDWARE SPECIALS 90c Collar $1.75 Lone pots for - - - (only 8 doz. on hand) ' --- lyiONDAY SPECIAL $1.00 ' FARM IMPLEMENTS 1 Steel Pony Corn Shelley worth $17.00 for - $12.50 1 lOxlGMisc harrow with trucks worth $56.50, - $50.00 I. H, C. Orchard Harrows worth $9, - $7.00 1 Sulky'Plow worth $07.50 for $57.50 14-too- Monday, June 28th, we will sell brooms for 29c 6 doz. on hand. COUNTERPANES Marseille counterpane rugular $3,00' quality $2.48 Carseitle counterpane regular $3 50 quality $2.89 at------at------- Pads for - - - 69c 1 only Delight Cooking Range reg. price $70.00 for - $57.50 Star Hames - $1.35 1 only Buck Cooking Range $2.50 Slop Jars for - - $2.19 reg. price'$85.00 for - $63.00 $2.00 Slop Jars for - - $1.69 ALL HARDWARE NOT LISTED REDUCED 10 PER CENT '- WEDNESDAY SPECIAL Wednesday, June 30th, we will sell Granite Preserving kettles Granite Water Buckets and Granite Dish Pans worjh to $1,75 at 48c each. 8 doz. on hand. LOW SHOES REDUCED Women's Women's Women's Women's Women's Oxfords Oxfords Oxfords Oxfords Oxfords Women's, Oxfords and Pumps reg. $5.00 for and Pumps reg. $0.50 for and Pumps reg. $7.00 for and Pumps reg. $8.50 for and Pumps reg. $10.00 for and Pumps reg. $12.00 for $5.00 at $6.50 at $7.50 at $10.00 at - th BED TICKING -- 3 PLY ROOFING . . FRIDAY SPECIAL - - $2.85 Friday, July 2nd, we will sell china and glassware worth to 50c tor only 5c. All the above will be put on sale at 11 a. m. on i the days mentioned. See window fon display, Regularly priced at $3.50 Red Tagged ('at ' SCREEN DOORS . Regular $2.75 doors' for r- -- , - '- - - -- $1.98 - - '7 $2.19 Regular $3.00 doors for - - - -r - $2.48 Regular $3.50 doors for $3.19 Regular $4!25 doors for - $3.48 Regulan$4.75 doors for- -.--'- Regular 85c quality for - - 63c Regular 46c quality for - - 33c Wearwell Sheeting $1.00 value for63c (2 yards wide) Spartan L. L. Cotton special at 27c $3.98 $4.75 $4.98 $6.48 $7.98 - $8.98 Poultry Wire Extra quality wire, galvanized before weaving. 4 ft. 2 in. mesh - - - 5c per ft. 5 ft. 2 in. mesh - - - per ft- - men;s OXFORDS Men's Oxfords regular Men's 6xfords regular MeWs Oxfords regular Mes Oxfords regular ,15 XTRA SPECIALS j, y . Palm Olive Soap 2 bars for - 15c Sweetheart Talcum - - - - 7c Men's Elk Brand Overalls for.$2.75 i 3 m 6c separVtqrs RED TAGGED I - primrose PER CENT REDUCTION $3.98 $5.48 - $6.98 $8.48 ON "EVERY HIGH SHOE ------ SPECIAL NOTICE: With all $5.00 purchases in our Grocery Department (flour, meal and special items excepted) we will give absolutely free, one package of our XXXX coffee.. Here's Red'Tag in Groceries No. 3 Tomatoes 10c a can - -- 5c a can No. 3 Dixie Hominy at - -- - - - -- 10c a can No. 2 Baked Beans Pork and Beans 15c size 10c -- 15c Pork and Beans 20c size Xtra Special 25c can Bon Bon Baking Powder for - 9c - - - - - 15c 25cvpackage Seeded Raisins for -- , Xtra Special 10c Witch Hazel Soap, 3 cakes for - - 10c - 12c pkg, Quaker andvMother s Oats for -.at--------- leftandwhile they Just a few of these separators are 9-i- Ol ? B-F-Bea- rd Qy " under t'hepresent day market price. - $70.00 No, 1 separator for - $80.00 Np. 2 separator for last, we, will, Sell' u uicsc prices which i iiiciu HARDINyJBURG .. : g2) KENTUCKY - for------- --- for------ --- --- ---- L Ml ; n .. r " x : . ., J n i ,vi t- " vJ-- fY' tim.ft-m- T&r- - Bha.TT.--.irn- r- ilBft.T.HUK ElWggl honorably lischars, graduates .of the military and naval academfts or schools where they have h military training under supervision of regular army officers and- - who have cer tifiecl to their fitness1 for commtarorrs, Reserve officers may hold commissions in the guard without relinquishing their commissions In the reserve. The chief of the Militia bureaujs o be a guardsman selected by the president from a list submitted by state governors and guard regulations are to be promulgated by a committee composed equally of officers of the general staff, National Guardand Reserve Corps officers, the latter to be appointed from a list submitted by the governors. GERMAN GUNS USED AT-CAMP fWT3r SSW Ji1 The Breckenridge News JWO. D. BABBAOB, Bdttor and-Pufrlkh-er ""fi wplw . gone only a little why When fe met a storm. It was a terrlKc black storm that Came rumbling dovn from the sky and crashing over the hills It brought fire and thunderbolts with it and it seemed )o shake the whole earth Going into such a storm was like mafchincr alone into an advanc did it ing army, but the gaint-bo- y and he whs soon safely through the storm, just by facing it. He met bravely all kinds of things, fleers and enlisted men of the army. WmMmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmfm "" II SSWSSJSIMISMWMSaMiSSSIWBMIMSSPIM 'sMIM"-"'"- " i '' ii. SIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED YEARS AGO '. - ,7WENT-Y-FIVE 1876 44th YEAR OF .SUCCESS 1920 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subscription price $10.0 a year; 60s for 4 monthat 7flc for 0 monthi. Business Locals 10c ehftrvpff frtr At Hne and Be lor eacn IflltlonAl Instrtlniv. Card nf Thinks, avm ft lln er A rite ol 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of Re per line, money in Examine the label on your paper, II la It not correct, pleate notllr ui. MTtBce. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRKCKENRIDQK friend who it not a subscriber) do not Oirow it away or destroy it. NEWS hand it tor WEDNESDAY,- - .JUNE 23, 1920 - "Now' I have lost my inheritance," to himself, "my heart is cracked." "How did that happen?" his asked when the boy reached home;.. "I met and conqured storms and all kinds of dangers," the gaint-boanswered, "but my friend, the dwarf, threw a pebble at me and it cracked my heart." "Oh. I shouldhave told you about that before you started out, his giant- - KY. MINERS TO GET BACK father said, taking down a big book PAY FROM NOV. 1919. of rules that could be used in any land as well as the land of Let's PreMadisonville, Ky.. 17. The tend. He read from it: "The mis- biggest case submitted June arbitration to perdeeds of others can do us no of between coal operator:- manent harm" "So the dwarf's mean- western Kentucky was,and miners settled Wedness doesn't count against you," he nesday when the MemplHs Coal Minsaid, it ojnly counts against the ing company, operating mines twenty-fiv- e SEEING THROUGH THEIR OWN GLASSES. dwarf." city, signed jniles So the gaint-bo- y was given a beau- agreement south of this 100 miners an It is thoroughly interesting as well' as a bit amusing to notice the comin to pay the ments of the daily press upon theelcction of Senator Harding, the Repub- tiful wooded mountain for his inher- their" employ $20,000 back pay" from itance, and the crack in his heart Nov. 14, 1919, lican nominee for President. to April 1, 1920. The The New York Sun and Herald sees through Republican eyes and said: soon grew together. As for the dwarf payment will be made in two installthe nomination of Warren G Harding the Republican party has he was always a little lonely dwarf ments. "In done the wisest thing it could have done. In personal appearance Senator and never grew up, to be anything Cases against the Williams Coal else. ' Harding is a superb type of the American man." company, also operating a mine at Upon the other hand, the NewYork World,, a thoroughly Democratic Mannington, in which $9,000 back paper, had this to say: $ ;: ; pay is sought by the sixty miners in "Senator Harding was nominated because the Old Guard Republicans employ period as THE OLD TIN BUCKET theirMemphis for the same company's want a President to whom they nil give orders a President who will take Coal Mining the Accordingly thev present their puppet candidate in the person of orders. miners, are pending in the Christian "" Warren G. Harding, of Ohio circuit court. "Senator Harding is the perfect flower of Old Guard politics. He is No more do we see the. familiar an Ohio country politician with the mind of an Ohio country politician, GIVS EACH OF HIS EMPLOYmayhaps, and he sees the world through eyes of an Ohio country politician. Being old tin bucketwending its bent, dented ES $100 ON HIS WEDDING DAY way to the weak colorless and mediocre he appealed powerfully to the managing poli- and scarred, tician who control the Republican organization-- , most of whom are Sena- corner in the hands of an overall-cla- d Marlboro, Mass George F. Bond worker to be deposited on the tors themselves. They know Harding, and they know that he will be a counter at Mikes, accompanied by and Mrs. S. Jennie Eager were marThey have worked with him, and they faithful agent of the organization ried at the parsonage of the First can prove that he never had anyjriginal idea or entertained a thought that the demand "A dime's worth o'suds." Concrefratinnal Church bv ReV. R. 7.. It was only a few years ago that Stambaugh. and well disciplined party servant." was outside the routine of a Before leaving on his Friend Jim remarked one day, "Take this beer from him and you will have honeymoon, Mr. Bond went to his Jos Mulhatton, Jr.pf Carter's Landing, has a good deal to say this week a changed laboring man, one who will market and passed eight of his emabout the bad roads leading from Cloverport out "to his home and on to prove a most complex problem The ployes an envelopev saying it containAddison and Stephensport We understand that the citizens of Stephens-por- t, laboring man now washes away fati- ed the orders for the week. The Addison and Holt are anxious and willing to meet the citizens of gue, dissatisfaction and sorrow in a clerks found $10(1 in each envelope Cloverport in the expense of making this road up the river passable the can of suds. It is his liquid solace, That was the first they knew their year round It would certainly be to the advantage of our merchants to without it he will become restless, employer had been married. Mr. Bond is a director of the Peoopen up this means of bringing trade to Cloverport, and unless we do get dissatisfied and unmanageable. He will busy and help build these roads we are going to wake up twaken to the fact that he and his ple's National Bank and is prominent some fine morning and find some other place getting1 the trade that right- family lack food, clothing and lux- - in Board of Trade circles. The bride fully belongs to us Keep after us Joe, until we come over and help you out j uries others possess. He will awakenJ is a member of the Woman's and of the hole. to nis position in society ana win Tuesday Clubs, also the Frist Church demand his share of the better things Congegational We often read in the newspapers where someone has robbed a child's of life. In this inflammable state of bank, stolen the savings of a blind person, or taken undue advantage of mind against employer, capital and $27,000 PAID CAMP .KNOX PROPERTY OWNERS Such people are often referred to as "The church, he will prove himself suscepsome one of lesser tible to the guiles of the agitator and Meanest Man " ' Approximately $27,000 The Meanest Man, in our estimation, is the one who takes advantage make excellent material, for the radi- the Government to CdmD was paid byKnox Drooof a person in unfortunate circumstances by buying that person's War cal" socialist." Five years ago, Jim's prediction erty owners in settlements effected, Savings Stamps at a discount. y tnrougn w. a. Hunter, 01 tne If you find yourself in dire need of money you can cash in your Stamps seemed far fetched but past events have proved Friend Jim had some- Louisville Title Company. at your post office by applying to the postmaster ten days in advance. The 'individual settlements were as thing above his neck aside from a follows: resting place for a brown Stetson. One of the joys of automobiling is to drive through a town and observe In many wilys it is best that the Mrs. Louisiana Perkins, the homes where the lawns are kept trimmed, the weeds never allowed to liquor business be abolished. Bryan - - - 1 $3,481.50 110 acres ( grow in the pavements or in the gutters, and flowers and shrubs adorn the is as heartily in favor of its elimina- Lewis J. Perkins, 55 acres - 1,740 75 place. Every home can be made attractive if we spend a little time and tion as we were of the Kaiser's ab- T. Clyde Brown, towp lot 1,609 50 energy on it, and it certainly helps to improve the looks of a own. dication. No doubt, given time, every- Mrs. Malinda Madden, 120 4,297:27 thing will adjust itself and work put 'acres - Plans are already on foot to restore a log cabin in Morrow county to the best interests of all, but in Mrs. N. E. Meyers, 5 acres - 249.75 Ohio, the birth place of Senator Harding. Is Ohio counting on having an the meantime for the love of Mike, Vine Orove Mate Bank, 8 532.50 acres we pray, that a Moses be sent to Abe Lincoln? J. Frank McGruder, 206 guide us D. & W. Chats. 14,909.04 acres We are patiently waiting for the, Census Bureau to give us the popula LUSITANIA DEATH tion of Cloverport. DUST VOIDS INSURANCE. Louis Giruberg, in New York Times. he fcaid gaint-father OUR CHAUTAUQUA. Cloverport's to have a chautauqua again this summer. The guarantors, many of whom are the same ones as last year, are to be commended for bringing the chautauqua to us this summer after the financial loss they suffered last year, Few people realize th.e time, the work and the money that is involved ia bringing a chautauqua to a community, therefore we arc gratified with the citizens of Cloverport who arc unselfish in affording the men women and children of our town and community this pleasure. The chautauqua last summer proved to be four days of real pleasure and recreation for everyone. It was a happy diversion from the daily grind of business and of household work, and it brought us Tn touch with friends whom we hadn't seen in months. Upon the whole the program was good,' and there were only a few who' failed to find any pleasure in it at all. At any rate, the chautauqua circuits thjt come to us provide far more elevating, cleaner and more wholesome entertainment than one can find on the show boats, even tho they may no:, be the highest priced entertainers. Since this is the only, chautauqua that will be in Breckinridge county this summer, so far as we know, we hope to see our friends from all over the county attend it. If you hava relatives living in Cloverport write them now that you are coming to visit them July 20th to 24th. And if they are made up of the stuff that all true Kentuckians are. and of course they are if they abide Here, they, n write you to "Lome on . wcany every urccKin-ride- e countv farmer has a "flivver." and those who haven't are still clinging to old dobbin, and this will bo an opportunity for you to have a, vacation as. well as giving one to the faithful wife and to the little, ones, even it it is tor only an afternoon and evening. It is only four weeks off, but that's time enough to make your, plans to be with ui for a season of pleasure. tne uarx, strangers una larger giants and unknown places and new kinds of hard work. He grew older and before nearer to being a gaint-mahe turned towardjjomc again When he was almost there, he entered the forest and whom should-- he see, but his old friend.the dwarf, digging beside a stream! ' "Here I ami Arc you not tflad to sec mc?" the young gaint called as he stepped across the stream with one stride. "Let me alone. I am ' busy," the dwarf replied. Then, without looking up, he threw a pebble at the gaint. It hit his heart and he heard a loud n Taken From The IrtckwirKkNews, -- L In Cloverport. Raspberries are on the market Jell- 4 July ing' for fifty cents per gallon. Wednesday, June 25, ifol ' - ha-s- KNOX. crack. y Experience of handling of German artillery will be provided for the officers and men of the Eighty-firand Eighty-seconRegiments of field Artillery, stationed at Camp Knox, when this summer they will fire 2,400 rounds of German ammunition from German guns, ranging calibre from 77 millimeters td 204 (nillimeters The firing will take place on the Camp Knox range. The German guns and ammunition that the soldiers will use are material that was taken from the Germans under the terms of the armistice and bnly recently arrived at the cantonntent. Louisville Stithton Times. st d -- James1 Lyon has been favorably fy,M ' Rtv Geo. Morris, Bewleyville, told his crop of tobacco at $14.75 the heot mwuenea uy mc democrats as, a price obtained for the weed n that candidate, for Legislature. . (o) i section. (Frank arboe has the public school Tlje Flood Bros., of Stephensporvfl this year with Miss Li Hie Cooper, as. sold MX hogsheads of Burley tobac- sistant. co in Louisville,' last week at an averMrs, Kate Carter,, Gov age of $10 round. eruort is visiting relatives in Mermo" (- o, There will be an abundance of fruit neighborhood. , (o) this season. Bewleyville (o)-- Mrs. There came a new boy," S. C. Yeagcr and daughter, baby to the home of Mr. and Mrs., Josie, have gone to Oldham county to W. W. Keith, last Wednesday, -- (o) 's attend family reunion of .Mrs. Julian Brown and John Pulliam, sister, Mrs. J. T. Snowden. Misses Lulic and Susie Mattingly, of (o) Miss C L. Piggott, of Birmingham, Hardinsburg, spent Sunday with Miss England, has arrived to visit her bro? Celestia Beavin. -(- o)ther, W. J. Piggott, and Mrs. Pig. N gott, of Irvington. Stephensport L. B. McCubtfins , r (o)- -v ' will teach the Clifton Mills school. Augustus Brown, T. L. Wroe, John -(- o)-. W. Vest and Dr. Watkins were in Holt Col. J. D. Powers family Louisville, to attend the convention. 0T7 Owensboro, will moveand their,' on (o- )farm .here to spend the summer Miss Georgia Whife has returned -(from a visit in New Orleans, Guston Lieut. B. F. Hardaway, (o)Miss Hallie Moorman, Glendeane, Fort Leavenworth, is on his way home is visiting Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Moor- for his first visit in five years, man, on the Hill. . Hon, Jno. D. Hardin was Hardinsburg Mrs. C. L. Beard and nominated by a handsome maioritv Miss Vitula Daniel are in Morgan-fiel- d at the convention at Brandenburg, for attending the annual meeting of Representative trom Meade county, the Woman's Misionary Society. fol Misses Molly and Malissa Mr. Jesse Eskridge has retired from Milter, Orion Hardin, Frank Kennedy the control of the Leader. and Norwin Miller attended church last Sunday and were guests of Misses J. Dean & Son, of Glendeane, Maggie and Effiie Hambleton. ( (o)-Irvi- ' -- () contracted their present cropf or more bushels of wheat for v Jttm 'delivery at 75c. fol W ngton Yea-ger- i .. )- ,-- -- . SAYS ARMENIANS HAD 3 Y. M MONTHS' SUPPLIES C. A, KENTUCKY POOLS WOOL, LEXINGTON New, Idea of Selling Wool For The Entire State. .State Auc' tion To Be Held. Lexington, Ky., June 18, 1920. The, Department of Markets, of the. Col lege of Agriculture, originated the plan of pdoling all the wool in the State int6 one large central pool. "The popularity of this idea is well demonstrated by the fact that applications have been made for wool growers from Ohio and Indiana to have their wool invthis sale This State Auction will be held in a tobacco warehouse in Lexington, June 28th. Some thirty or more, counties in the State have pooled their wool which is by expert graders using the samples will be submitted from each county at the cenrtal auction and there the "buyers will have the privilege of bidding on about 750,000 pounds of Kentucky's wool. being-grade- Attacked On All Sides. Worker Reports Them ' " well-traine- d - inter-count- y will-pow- er to-aa- -- -- --- ., Won't you be glad when we get our new concrete bridge? And now all .eyes are on San Francisco. The estate of Alfred G. Vanderbilt, who lost his life in the sinking of the May FARM AND STOCK Jcckson Bros, have moved their saw mill from the Tar Springs to the Rube Hawkins' farm at Holt's Bottom Richard Hawkins and his twelve year old son, Layman, of Hardinsburg No. 2 were in Cloverport last week Mr. Hawkins says his son is a great help to him on their farm and they work side by side every day. W. T. Mattingly, who has been running a for F. Leborvitz & Son near Hawesville returned home last week. Said he was given the distinguished honor of being one of the best sawyers in a bunch of four for turning out the best and cleanest cut lumber on the yard. Mr. Mattingly is very proud of the honor. He says Mr Lebovitz is the finest man he ever worked for. saw-mi- ll THE DWARF AND THE GIANT BOY. By Carolyn Sherwin Bailey. if The cool spell of weather last week was hard on vegetation and crbps. Some warm rains and more sunshine are needed to help the gardens. Red raspberries are on the market selling for $1.00 gallon. With sugar selling at the local stores for 27j4c per pound, and scarce at that, the home preservers and canners arc being spared a good deal of labor this summer. o Sec Beard's full page Red Tag Sale advertisement in this issue. o Dr. F L. Lightfoot has converted one of the frame store rooms on the News office into a garage which he will use for his car. He is now using Mr L. C Taul's garage. o . o Once upon a time there was a family of Giants who lived in the land of Let's Pretend, and they had a young son who was not afraid of anything. He was so strong that he could play marbles with boulders, and he was so plucky that he did not mind in the least when the other people laughed at him because he had a dwarf for his very best friend". No one could understand why the giant-bo- y loved the dwarf who lived in the woods, for he was rather a grasping, disagreeable little fellow. used to look for the But the giant-bo- y dwart almost every day, creeping carefully through the woods on his hands and knees, hunting for him When he found the dwarf, the giant-bo- y would set him on the tip of his little Tinger and run witM him over Lthe hills and back again, at was like for thedwarf. Or the steeple-chas- e would put him ,on a the gaint-bo- y leaf and blow him way up in the air, catching hint 'safely when he drifted down It was like a ride in an air- a German submarine on cannot collect a $100,000 accident insurance policy which he had with the Travelers Insurance Company. Justice McAvoy decided last week that the policy excepted risks such as that which caused ths Lusitania disaster. The policy, taken rut in .1903, con- -. tamed a clause providing that the insurance did not cover death "resulting directly or indirectly, wljolly or in part, from war or riot " , Justice McAvov pointed out that the Lusitaniawas a merchantman, not in war service at the time of the torpedoing, but held that the loss of the boat was due directly or indirectly to war. N, Y. Sun and Herald. 7, 1915, Lusitania by Dust upon my window sill Only dust it is, and still, Drifting dust is where we know Everything will ever ko! Every dream and every plan Everything: of every man Every dome and pillar must Molder back into the dust. Where are Babylon and Tyre? Where the temple and the spire, Fabulous in Troy and Home? AH have drifted to the loamt ' I.over and beloved, too Every kiss they ever knew, Even every .sweet caress, Flaming once to loveliness Sleep where every glory must In the drift of passing dust. Dust- - upon my sill who knows Hut it was a crimson rose? Did it blossom in tne suu One of the best ways to bring to 20 cents is to use a 1920 UNDERMAJOR PRESCOTT model walking stick New Haven GOES AN OPERATION. Register. .' V Major' W. W. Prescott, of HawesAnd Look at the Price of Lamb I ville, was in .Owensboro, last week to undergo an' operation on his right "Speakin' of the irony of fate, be- eye, which had become affected as a gan Uncle Bill.Bottletop. result of the flu from which he suf"Wna do you know about it?" fered $he past winter Major Preicott "Quite some. This is the first Spring is manager of the K. and I., ferry, be that my little mint patch has looked tween Hawesville and Cannelton andJ like it was really go in to amount is an old river man and is known by something. Washington Mar. WHIbbbbbbK hundreds of people for miles p and down the Ohio river. Owensboro ' (sadly) You don't love me Wife Messenger. any more.. Husband Most certainly I do. While it is diffitult to change long 'She Then why do'you rush off to established customs, the practice of the club? usinL cottonseed rjieal as a direct He My dear, absence makes the should be topped. heart grow fonder, you know. back-gasolinfer-tilig- and Armenia. She gaidthe Turks were fighting the Armemanyon three bord ersand the Tartars were attacking in the other. When she left the Ar mtoiians had three months1 food supplies and depended on the United States to replenish the stock. Miss Finn said she found each ally group in Constantinople suspicious of the others and that she" was against the proposal to have the United States join the League of Nations. Alrs. notiry Kaquin, a prosperousl trench woman of Atlanta, Ga, whq spent much time in base hospital 43 on her estate at Blois, is here to visit American mothers whose sons died in the hospital and tell them of the last hours and words of the sons and to see 'Americans who recoveredvfrom wounds and returned home, including Kobert Hetcher, whose legs were amputated after he had been wounded in the Argonne. New York Gffy. Miss Margaret Finn, who hd been abroad fifteen monlhs,- - originally with the Y. M. C. A in Paris and recently in Armenia with the Near East Relief, returned by the French liner Leopoldina with a gloomy picture of affairs in Turkey t. But Think of the Price of Shoes. V tOaWH ' Attention! Land Owners see THIS year willunderour course CITRON FRUIT IN FLA. ' GETS TO BE A' PEST. To The Sun and New York Herald: Is there any one in the wide circle of your readers who knows how to yut citrons to any useful purpose? It sems to me I have heard of house wives in Connecticut who made citron perserve. Here on the farm the citron 19 a pest. It grows wild with us and reseeds itself, so that the plants come up all over the gardens and groves. We have to pull- - them out of the way of the vegetable crops. There ought to be some way of utilizing these citrons Steven B, Ayres Clearwater,. Fla For a wanton or a nun? Dust, the wind is bringing in Who can. tell what secret sinj What the feyer, whit the pain, What the fire in the brain, What the vircil and, the prayer Carelessly is sleeping there? Dust upon my window sill Only dust it is 4ml still. Drifting dust is where we know Everything will ever got of corner opposite The Breckenjidce ship for the dwarf. was ten years When the giant-bo- y old, it was time, according o the ALL STATE GUARD UNITS custom of the country, for him to go GO TO CAMP AUGUST 15. out and test his courage and if he came home as brave as he started, Frankfort, Ky, June 19. Other his would give him a units of the Kentucky National Guard beautiful wooded mountain to be his which may be mustered into service, inheritance. His save probably will be sent to camps of him several bushels of apples and five instruction, August 15. with the two hundred sandwiches and a bar re) of troops of cavalry. Adjutant General milk to carry with him, ami Mie told DeWeese stated today in a circular him that when these were gone, the letter embracing changes inarmy regaints along the way would be glad organization regulations. give nun ioou utneers ot tne national uuara may if So the friant-bo- v anu sncucr, started out with -i- be enlisted Kuardsmen. reserve officers his heart full of courage, but he had' active or retired officers, former of- gaint-father LOWDEN MONEY RETURNED St. Louis, June 16 Robert E. Moore, a delegate to the Republican National Convention from the Twelfth (St. Louis) district in a statement today, (asserted he had returned the $2,500 of Lowden fupds he received. The return was made through an intermediary" in Chicago last Thursday, Moore said Nat Goldstein, delegate from the Eleventh district, last night asserted the $j,500 of Lowden money given , him had been retumad. LAST RELIC OF CHICAGO FAIR TO GO, Chicago, June The old Field Museum in Jacksonark, originally the art gallery of the World's Columbian Exposition and one of the last remaining relics of the 1893 fair, will be wrecked, jt was announced today. Tennis courts will be laid on the ground it occupies. 10 construction which is going to stimulate the demand for desirable fariii lands in Breckinridge -- courity." 'nnvnt'olir ' t h ' If you desire to sell your farm, either with us. ' ' aft 1 aim - I..... juui uuaiicn - - gci yuu guuu piitcs.. V 4.. , r"v JL Jv., tt. iit ""Y- -'r it """5fci V Wefare prepared to handle,. tmK1i - iil"iriri lief- O Y 4 Riant-moth- er THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG ( & TRUST CO. HARDINSBUR6, KENTUCKY 1 . . . Old hens require a much larger of feed of all kinds than do pullets to; produce a dozen eggs. J iX. I.v "wff,fl,jr JUWfc w, u . "" THE BXaCltKNiaXXMK HJtWS, '. ' - ; f "CLOVIrtfrrf KB1HTI CRY CLASSIFIED NOTE aetfire ADVERTISEMENTS ou X WMWMAMVMMVWWtMMWWWMVWWWWMMMMM WWWWWWWWWWWWWWVWVVWMWMMMMWW WkDNXSDAY, t the Tort i second etass matter. rM W. JUNE 23, 1SHW Office tt C1eTer?rt, Kjtf Suenett Miller and Clara Morris Had chargeof the ribbons, and wore white net dresses. Mr. and Mrs. Martin left immediate ly alter the ceremony for a trip East and upon their return will reside in reception was given at the( bride's home on Friday evening with foty-fiVguests present. The out of town guests included; Mrs. Melville Eskridge and Mrs. E. M. Eskridge, Owensboro; Mrs. W. C Miller, Misses Lnla May and Dorothy Miller, Master Wm. S. Miller, Miss Viola Eddleman, Mrs. L. A. Root and son, Donald, of Louisville: Mr. Hobson Hall and sister, Inez, of Constantine; Mrs. Ken Miller and daughter, Miss Jennie, Messrs Elmer, Ernest and Fuller Miller, of Cecilia; "Mr and Mrs. Jeff Trent, Miss Trent and" Mr. Leonard Trent, of Vine Grove' Mrs. T. C. Williams and daughter, Miss Louise, of West Point. ooo Mrs. Ira Behen Guest At Party in Hickory. x pre-nupti- al e-- Please notify the editor wnw advertisements discontinued. FORSALE FOR. SALE MISCELLEANOUS FOR SALE We are puttlm? on the market thli year the finctt crop of herriei we have ever had, Place your ordrri at oner. Either see,write, or phone Sterrett Ashby or J. C. Nolle and Dro., Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE 200.000 feet ol beech amMTOgar tree timber. 6n Clover Creek IhfW mile from Hardlnsburir. For particular!, write or call at The Ureckenridge New office, Cloverpott, Ky. FOR SALE Old newspapers, Sc a bunch. Ureckenridge Newt office, Cloverport, Ky, 11 APFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THES- Scott-Marti- Low $ Shoes $6 to $10.00 i u m n Wedding. '3 "I.NBtf SKNERAL OFFICES VC3IIK AND CMICARO ' JRANCrlESIN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Solemnized In Methodist Church Big Spring, Ky. H For These Summer Days Ladies' Black Kid Pumps Ladies' Black Kid Oxfords Ladies' Black Kid Ties ij Louisville. A SATM FOR POLITICAL STENTS. ANNOUNCK-2.80 V P i IF The Methodist church, of Big FOR SALE Blank Derdi and Mortgages. The Ureckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Spring, Ky. was the scene of a beaua ' ' ' 'i. ' '' n nn "irunrir tiful wedding, Sattrday afternoon, FARMS FOR SALE 12, when the marriage of Miss WW June FOR SALE Two good farms, 100 acres, in Mary Eleanor Scotland Mr. Schuyler Men's Brown English Ladies' Patent Leather one and adjoins 1'ete Alaysey, two miles S. Martin was splomnized at 2 o'lrom Stephensport. Vt acres on Sinking officiating. -clock. The. Rey, Iven Allen Creek, bottom land, two miles from $6.50 Oxfords - - - $12.75 Pumps Allen L, Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. The church was beautifully decorSTARK-LOWMA- N ated with smilax and potted plants. CO. LIVE STOCK FOR SALE Men's White Canvass Ladies' White Canvas While a huge embankment of ferns t Louisville Representatives FOR SALE Three Jersey Cows, giving three cut flowers formed a lovely backand Oiords - - - -- $3.50 Oxford's - - - -- $6.00 to four gallons milk every day. Three to ground at the altar. It was lighted four years old, alt fresh. Geo. Eskridge, bearing throughout by candelabra;, llardinsburg, Ky. Broken sizes in Tennis Men's Black English white wax tapcrst TYPE WRITER FOR SALE To the strain of Lohengrin's wed- - -- $8.00 Oxfords 75c, $1.00, $1.25 Oxfords ding march the bridal party entered LE Remington typewriter No. V, FOR Mrs. J. B. Randall, of Louisvill, is the church led by six little flower Remodeled. sfJood as new. Further inform' in" Athens, Ohio, the guest of Mr. girls, Misses ation call jr write The Ureckenridge News, Jennie Miller, Lula May Cloverport, Ky. Randall's sister, Mrs. Balis, and from Miller, Jeanette Morris, L'ucile Miller, Miss Millie Kate McComb delightthere she will go to Parkersburg, to Dorothy Miller and Louise Morris. fully Wednesday WANTED visit Mr- an- - Mrs Herbert Ross. They looked lovely in white carrying noon entertained Constance Bostafterfor Miss and Hower baskets tilled with neiu nowers. Miss Margaret McComb, Mrs, J. S. Durbin, Qus ton, went to June brides i WANTED A housekeeper, good home, good came the ushers, Messrs. Shelby " Bowmer, Cloverport. Indianapolis, Sunday to visit her Then and Leonard Trent, .followed by to be. Miss McComb' guests we,re Best -- rs daughter, Mrs. Dolph Springate for a the bridesmaids, Misses Maude Scott, memuers ot the uook Keviewuiub Do As You Please Club of which Mr. Durbin accompanied and few weeks. Elizabeth Morris, Viola the honorees are members, and sev her as far as Louisville, proposals so far, but the girls had and Leah Meador forming a semi-cir- ooo en'lted guests: Misses Mayce LOST A pair of gold rimmed sp ectactes Re- -no home to offer and wouldn't promclc around the altar. The bridesmaids crui closed in black case, Friday, une 18. f u CARTER'S LANDING , ,. , Blackwe cJ'a: Xfiri'ntn Whitrnpr nia vv. i ivirs. vjnciuy v.uurau aiiu mia. llf ise to cut the wood, so he had to rewa"' f F. A. J. Webb, Bo Warner, Oiiuic Menzies, Jessie Bvrd, C. Moorman, of Cloverport, mis.i,worc ?.' .?'" Ky. U. II. & St L. Shops, Cloverport, ject them. '0- dn;E??Jl of Morganton, ant Mcsdames. C. B. ' John. E. Kincheloe, of rfardinsburg A good roads meeting was held here Joe Mulhatton, Jr. d wo re sa??b"qUw and Mrs. Alfred Watkins, of Pueblo, lr West, of Wilson, uc: oer. The oartv included: Mr. and Sundav. Tom Flood, of Holt was elec Ward. Friday. carrying of .V"v"l'"r,l'!ivr:..!"e " Cola, were in Owensboro, a5 Mrs. HolT.6us Behen. Mr. and Mrs. ted chairman, Rube Hawkins of tfiis MOTOR TO FRENCH the guests of Dr. S. S. Watkins and waiter preceeded the bride and'groom ? ' ' Harrv Newsom. Misses Margaret and place, secretary and treasurer. Rube t Xa iirv.X..l Mrs. Watkins. LICK SPRINGS e..1 Edith Burn, Mary McGayock, Ray rep6rts no money in the treasury as j i"uy to the altar where the impressive ring ".8 ef' shpb"s'e; ceremony..was performed Lewis and Mildred D. Bab- - yet. Fred Dutschke, Carl Black, John Mha Frances Monarch, Miss Helen Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Beard, of The bride wore a lovely white liic iii Ira D. Men, Ufe Be- O'Bryan and Miss Ruth O'Bryan, of iv i lit- - 1! in ,bagcM. M. Denton. Randall Weather- - Rhodes, Pat Greenwood and Rube Hardinsburg, and Mrs. Beard's over wnite, wishes Jin rhyme. These were Owensboro, are the guests- of Miss georgette dress mountea road builders. Tom Flood ents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Robert-use- d read hen. Monarch's sister, Mrs. Alfred Taylor, duvetyn sattri with a large picture aloud by Miss Sadie Menzies and holt, Andrew Ashby and D. B. Phelps, a walking-- stick for a gavel, son. of Louisville, motored to French hat. Her onlv ornament was a string Droved hiirhlv amnsincr and entpr. ooo Mr. Taylor, of Hardinsburg., and When he would call the meeting to Lick Springs, Monday, where Mr. of pearls with a diamond clasp a gift t.ltnincr. At flip rnndnsinn n( 4liic ,! - ' Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hook order you would think it Uncle Joe Beard will attend the annual Indian iifiss Lula AL Severs, who has lJeen from the groom. She carrier a shower lightful gathering the hostess served Entertain With Sunday Dinner, Cannon calling Congress to order. Shoot. teaching in" the Michigan School for bouquet of bride's roses and sweet an Wnwlrins... tnnrlp a' nnwerftll ice course. Hickory,, (N. C.) ' Pub . .. r r Blind, Lansing, Mich , will re'ach peas. the i, , 3nU .f mn, Daily Record. it amn t inj uugave autu, iluu,Sunday at speecn .but .. oId pike.move mai suae MRS COLLINS HUfKUVllMU Miss Maybel Trent gowned in Louisville Friday of this week to visit dinner insburg, ooo Fred Dutschke dwn on the her fathef. Mr. D. H. Severs at the orchid organdie, had charge of the meir jiome in nonor oi iurs. nuuKSsays if you don't get a road between home of Mr. and Mrs. Rosc'oe Severs, music accompanied by Mrs. L A. Miss Nottingham Becomes brothers and sisters Those presene Stephensport and Cloverport soon he . Mrs N. H. Quiggins, of this city, before coming here to spend the sum- - Root on the violin. While Misses Bride of Mr. Leslie Adam's. were: Mr. and Mrs. John Briggs and ,:ii hit,i; l,fe. tmrtnr tn. 1,U aiifomohile nas receiveti word troni ncr sister, f ' er. , e t ., . . . r ... ..n . . tt r , . , r t t,,,rr, Mrs. Geo Collins, of Chicago, who The marriage of Miss Nora Not- Miss Mary Biggs, of Louisville; .Mr. ."" Chas Simmons. Owensboro Messen- tingham and Mr Leslie Adams was and Mrs. Jake XAVeatherhoIt. Mr, water slides etc. Carl Black says I underwent an operation in, that city 4 JPMrs. Joe Beavin spent Tuesday and ger. & that she is improv;ng "Wednesday of this week in Louis quietly solemnized" at the home of the Frank Blake 'and Miss. Lizzie Blake, haven't seen my friends in Cloverport tw bIe O " 0o for so long I'm thinking of getting my ?nda short time Mrs. ve he hospital bride's brother, Mr. Z. F. Nottingham, of Cloverport. with relatives. ville, Collins visited Mrs. D.t W. Fairleigh, of Louisville, and Mrs. NnttintrVinm - trir. in i:r :...-- j o.i .., in Pardin the' guest of jonn her sister here two years ago. down ..the railroad a toot, Mrs. H. A. FanorF&ft Thursday for wasBabbage, artd her sister, Mrs.a Jno. Vmintv Th.,rCv -- vainer J""- 17 . ' FAMILY. DINNER PARTY t.. ""-j ,, ,. e. few .r .". Mr. Babbage, Ludlowj Ky., to. visit her daughter. D. at 8 o'clock. Kev. Kavmond O ver was - k. mu mna. m.vTnnnpmn Rhodes," of Addison "My name is iah.uk. ocaivw Rhodes, of course I'm for good roads. ATTEND FUNERAL OF MR. Mr. Witt, for days of last "week, and spent Monday officiating clergyman Mrs. Wm. Witt, and in Irvington, with her niece, Mrs. J. ', three weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard, of but of all the roads I ever saw is be- GARDNER IN IRVINGTON. Miss Ada (Tackaberry was maid of M. Herndon, before returning home. honor and Mj-- . Edgar Stone acted as Hardinsburg, had a family dinner tween Carters Landing and Clover-- ! C. Leitoh, Sr pi Ben Mr. John Following is X list of friends and Mr Adams' best man. The brjde wore party Sunday and seated at the table port." While secretary Hawkins was PetHe, Avon, Pa,, arrived Sunday to return is Miss LucileKveek the of Fairview, a Copenhagen blue messalint dress were Mi, and Mrs Beard, Mr. and writing the minutes of the meeting relatives who attended the funeral guest of Mr. spending a home Tuesday with his son', John C. and Mrs, Eldred Babbage! Mrs.. Arthur Beard and daughtery Mr. Tom Flood suggested that we hold of Mr Gardner. Mr. and Mrs. Sam and carried pink roses. Leitch, junior, who spent three Mrs. Adams is the daughter of Mr. andi Mrs. Thos. Beard, Mrs. Herbert' a meeting of the Bachelors Club Dix, Mrs. Charles Maysey, Mrs. C. B. months with his grandmother, Mrs, of i Beard. Miss Judith Ellen Beard, and Mike Ketzner, of Holt, objected was- - Waggoner, Mr. and Mrs. R. A A. Shell- Mr. and Mrs. Frank I-- Moorman, and Mrs. W. O. Nottingham Rebecca Lightfoot. IJn11.c. Bishop, of Hardins- - II ' i a m,ni,,i nrMHIIt ..i,.., iikiuLik ivuuiua, i 4V. Wmi.V, i vuwi uiii ivjfcnn Breckinridge county and is a school Miss Annie iLee n iiiiibii, mail, of Ft Worth, Texas, are the guest ooo ii iru:A i Lawrence Rush, of Pefsimmon Flat Q a. Tinius, Geo. Barkley, Miss Myra Mrs. J. Byrne Severs went to Ekron of Mr, Moormans mother, Mrs. Sallie teacher of this county. The groom is Mrs. Chas Knight, of Louisville, and says the roads are so bad you couldn't Rollins, Miss Georgia Robbins and . tl,e son otrjir. and Mrs. U VV. Adams v Tuesday to meet" Mr. Severs, where Moorman. get to Cloverport by wireless The Rev. C. B. Gentry, Stephensport. Mr. of Hardin county. He is a teacher and Mrs. Baldenbach, of Fairbolt, Minn. ooo they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. a reward and Mrs Frank Payrfe, Cloverport Bachelors Club is ottering Mrs. Ben Miller "and children, Edith farmer too. N. .Frymire, and motored home Wed- for Allen Jennings, who deserted a and Yandal Seargent Owensboro. ar 6 o and Elliot Miller, of Paducah, arrived FORMER BRECKINRIDGE CO. i; nesday. few weeks ago and got married. Friday to spend two weeks with Mrs. Miss Margaret Ashby and PEOPLE VISITING HERE ooo ' FROM DETROIT, MICH. "Good bye Allen, hope you will be VISITING IN AMMONS Mrs. Horace Gilbert and son. Rob Millers parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Mr Daniel E McGavock Married. happy ever after." , ert Asjdns, were in Sample, Monday M. Gregory. -They were met in Loins- Speaking about matrimony Father Col Claude Mercer and Mrs. Merthe guests of Mrs. Gilberts' sister, ville by Mr.- Gregory. , Mr. and Mrs, Charles H. Compton Henry Mr. and Mrs. William Ashby, of had a time getting tne young- cer, of Hardinsburg, and their guest, Mrs. Nat Basham, and Mr. Basham. and daughter,. Miss. Esther, were P. May, of the. Highland Nursery Farm. like now Mr. and Mrs. Frank sters started Sunday from their home in De- he would havebut it looks police or Ohio, and Miss EVa May, por, announce the mairiage of their to call the V. G. Babbage, Notary Public. daughter, Nancy Margaret to Mr. Dan- - troit, to" visit their daughter, in Owens- take a vacation. Don t get one publi- - ored ,0 AmrnonSi Monday, for a few (V of Canneltori, were guests of their v;sh at the country home 0f boro. Mr. Compton is a former resi- cation off .hand till there is another. d Mrs,. Alfred Watkins, of Pueblo. COUSinS, AllSSes CVa L,. ana cnza iiic nt.uuwiy.iuuK l. Perkins' son, Mr. Lewis Perkins, place in Louisville, Sunday, June 20. dent of this county and lived near There is so many young men going Mrs Mr8j Colo., who has been the guest of May, Wednesday evening, perkins. rt rtn Mr. M'cGavock is the son of Mr. Union Star. Says he is doing well in West this soring and some will have and Mrs; Mannie Moorman in Hardins "IT Dr. Charles Wendelken and family. Thos. McGavock, who resides on a Detroit getting all the work he can to take theic. places. Mike Ketzner, of will be here the middle of this burg, BROKE HIS LEFT ARM. i y j week' to visit Mrs. E. B. Oglesby at who have been visiting friends and farm near Cloverport, and served in do in th,e carpenter line af $8 and $9 Holt, Frank Greenwood, of Stephens-- 1 f the home of Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Con relatives in Owensboro, and Pleajant j the recent war. Mc. and Mrs. Mc- - per r day. j ! rv r - ...:n ..:: port, bhorty vvngnt, ot uoverpori, rear imiiiiiiii vu ill viii Herman O Bryan, of lobinsport, are Gavock will make their home with" rv ,V nnn Master John McGavock, son of Mr. .. rad k- Owens"in Corpus Christtis, Texas. relatives in DrecKinriuKc "Junior up, making their debut in society Look and Mrs. Leon McGavock, fell from the grooms father. fore returning home. Mrs. Willima G. Polk and son, boro Messenger. while ooo lout girls. Murrel Beatty, the Clover- - his bicycle Sunday afternoon public William Goddard Polk, Jr.of Mrs. Ferry Entertains oort oool man reports one leap year riding on the Hill near the sop, Edward Girls Club, Saturday jEye, Mrs. H. W. Snider and will arrive Thursday evening TEXAS SPRING WHEAT, AT- - v proposal from Tobinsport, Ind. But school building, and broke his left " SETS 'NEW RECORD. there was ho name signed to it. Had arm above the elbow. He was consid- for a visit with Mr Polk's parents, Willis, of Bloomfield, will arrive home this week to visit Mrs. Snider's parMrs. Miller Ferry entertained the Mr and Mrs. Jno. D Babbage. James Hawkins arrested on supposi- - crably bruised "about the face and ents, Mr, and Mrs. Edward Gregory. younger girls' club on Saturday eVen- Fort Worth. Tex., June 21. New proved an alibi and was body and has been confined to his -- O O i i r (. . r. ., Lula Basham and son, Percy, rt a wheat was selling for $2.25 to $2.50 tion. James JMrs'. Mr. arid Mrs. Harold Gregory, of and 'i,,.''un"L"J. 1uf fll""na ?cto per bushel from farmer to dealer in released. Rov Beavin reports three home since th accident. "rJCf Stephensport, were visitors of Mrs. ; who returned ' r. . ! 1- lIi Chapin,- Friday and motored to Louisville, are the guests of Mr. Gre I T territory today. This.was declared ' .,. .. P J vax .Saturday-afternoo... gory s aunt, Mrs. Viyae Morrison I ."ulsv'c, ounaayn auer a iwo weeKS thisbe i Cloveroort. the. highest price paid here in ..wi ' i4aiid AAa to o oo and Mr. Morrison. and Mrs. L. T. Reid. The sruests went several years. is Miss Alma Smith, of Henderson, fr Arrh Tones nf Fordsville. is to the movies first and afterwards .the guest of her uncle, C. A. Compton, the guest of her son, Mr. Staijley Jones were invited to Mrs. Ferry's, for re- - COL. GRIFFITH AND R. W. V , and Mrs. Compton. OWEN ATTEND CONVENTION and Mrs. Jones, at the home ot Air, ""mucins. OOO Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hammaa were and frs. Graham Tollv. Cqmp Fire? Supper Col Josh T Griffith, of Owensboro. ooo in Stephensport, Sunday, the guests delegate to the Democratic National Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Poe and daugh- - On Ttie Kocks. of Mrs. Hamman's sister,' Mrs. J. Convention from the Second district, W. French and daughter, Miss Belva ter Jackahne', of Hardinsburg, were On Thursday evening a partys of and R. W. Owen, joined the Kentucky guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Davis, Jane French. fifteen went to the rocks near the delegation at Chicago on Tuesday, ., Sunday. o o Mr, and Mrs. Frank Payne went to River Road and had a camp fire sup- - on their way to San Francisco. Take Advantage of Low Price Mrs. Lon Burton has returned to Irvington, Sunday Jto attend the funher home in Louisville after spending eral, of Mr. W. B, Gardner. a few days with her sister, Mrs. O. Ozr Miss Margaret Wroe and sisters, W. Holder, and Mr. Holder. $1350, Men's light weight Feather Cloth suits all wool, ooo ,.Mrs. Carl Brittain and Mrs. E. E. S Miss Stella Waldrip, o,f Owensbo.ro, sizes 35 to 42. A real bargain. Graves were in Louisville, Wednesspent Sunday with, Miss Lelia Tucker, day,, shopping. ' o 'O o $2.98 Men's Patent Leather .Lace and button oxfords size Plstsfp and Misses Gladys Hemphill and Elsie .W, anil Mrs Rnhr-r" Tp.nn-i- tin Troy, Ind spent the week-en- d rViiliiron anrl Anna Duncan.i Mav to C,y2 only. 's Ek-K- o Cleveland, Remover is sold by us are guests of Mr. the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Pat 0 parents, Mr, and Mrs. R. B. son. '. ' $1.00 Men's Dimity Union Suits, cross bar, sizes 30 to 4G. 'to an absolute Pierce at "Rose Hill." . .v TlZutt WI.1H 1UI9. IrfJiaO IrflKUUUUi ties. A large assortment of 25c A nice line of Miss Maydee Chapin is in Louisville Henderson, Wednesday to spend a will clean a work. of July fortnight the guest of her brother, to remain until the Fourth colors. . Mr, Jeff Hambleton, and Mrs. 1 visiting her brother, Mr. Wilbur seven times. I and Mrs. Chapin. $1.50 to $4.98 Ladies white gaberdine and P. K. skirts. O o " in all the prevailing style's and sizes. Mr. and Mrs, Lawrence Eddie and children; Mrs. Forrest Headland two went to Cloverport Wednesday to son, Lawrence, junior,, visit relatives. Owensboro Messen- - are the(cues'ts of Mr. andTCrrs. Albert $1.50 Ladies good quality black and white silk hose, with' Cockcril. O O' 0 , o o i seam up back. "nit speeding two Guancll Mode n. V .Duncan ictt xuesaay ior Miss in Leavenworth,isInd, the guest v Ker home' in Marion, Ky after a visit i weeks 50p Children's mercerized socks with fancy icolored top?. Ht with her sister, - Mrs. - J. H. Rowland, of relatives. O"" 0"0 Splendid quality. Alay and tu r?iiii Xfrflrarken. of the Mrs. Kavmond visiting children, M". May's calls 'Children's Free Hospital, Louisville, are in Lexington, Remember, $1.98 Ladies White Canvas Pumps in all sizes. .Splendid k the Kuest of Miss Mary Joe Mat- -, brother, Mr. Owen May; and Mrs. May. of Sanitol i yalue. tigly. for week. you, ,we have a full Mrs. R. T. Polk has gone tdAtlanta, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dupps have in stock We still have anice selection of guaranteed Aluminum iurrfrl tn thrir hmne in Louisville. Ga., to accompany home ner granu Ware at $1.69. after a short visit at the, home, ot augnier, miss aucc c,uoaiuc, aim Mm. Dupps'Aparents, Mr and Mrs, her daughter, Mrs. Benton Eubank, and Mr. Eubanlc s H. M. tuair. VISIT THE SQUAR? DEAL STORE FOR BARGAINS Miss Louise Nicholas is in JRussel-villMrs. John E. Matthews refurncd to ' trm in Dallas. Tftxas. Thurs- v - vu- -r attending the annual Louisville ' DRUG STORE- THE spending five yeeks with Conference qt Epworth Leagues. Jy after CLOYMKPOKT, KENTUCKY wotfier, Mrs. j. i. uwen, Master Geo. DeRulle Fairleigh, Jr. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Ira Summers and son, of Leuwville, is the guest of hhj aunt, I Mr. and Mrs. Za a few 'days with Mr. and Ms, Mfs. Jne..D. Babbage, and Mr, Bab-- I 9: bag. to Cloverport wcanesu-- y ' li COO rw Ceunty Offices $18.00 tet.ltatc, and District Opces i ' .10 Calh, per line s ' .10 rer Ctnls, per line,, tar m rubHeationi in the Interest ol t4ii4ali or exureiilon ot Individ .10 ml tlewi, per line . rtt Freriact and City Office "i 'ii W lllilir 'i 'i 'i 'i r 'i Steph-enspor- t. --- . - J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Mw' LOT L. M1 1 "a mm 1 Jk Tl 1 mm I ". 'r "?.' I ffK.SS "?, ""?. 1" ..-,- . - lu ,T ... ar i " I 'm!fe f" '"''" Mk I par-Hawk- ' :- ...u ... w . & 4 .,? -- -'- - -- -- k f'nt.. Ua-I.,,- ... 1 i i . ,' I Clover-Stubervill- en-rou- te e, ! rvi ..T;jr "... z I Cin-cinn- I ". -- - n. j' fj 1 hf .,., ,,, B argains f. four-in-hand MID SUMMER , O i i I t Carbon Remover Carbon " Master-Pierce- ... i, -- Cha-"pi- n, .Ham-bleto- n? guarantee One bottle cylinder engine on do the O offi-ouisvil- lc, PRICE $2.00 - ' I SANITOL J vu when the demonstrator line on Toilet preperations e, WEDDING'S UP-TO-DA- TE jr GOLDEN RULE STORE - -- TH 'r. i J fu - ii.l r Mtd, Mr""' "Wr ! H. - - .... -- iin iLhiHI liift mwtHw Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office , TO GRANDEST THING IN WORLD" suMxrnoNKTO get 'RID OF HTLWfilAH se BKT fOX MOOftX - FLY. NA1T COMMAND POTftfttMACXmtl MACKIlfC II ATTACK My Ne Stmpks MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER ie0-7-- 8 lnter-Southtr- n Gained Ten Pounds And Is Will Stop in Louisville Enroute The Hessian fly, one of the oldest Full Of Life Ani Energy South, June 25, Moorman and at times one of the most destructive enemies of the wheat crop in the Since TakingTanlac. Chairman Reception Com. United States, is again the in"It was only three weeks aco that , One of Oldest And "Most Destructive Enemies ta (Wheat Crop Is Here: ER A. L. TO VISIT KY I began taking Teniae and aMready I hav? gained ten pounds and am now More Than 20 Years Experience doing my housework for the first time in over a year," said Mrs Florence Krause, 119 Sbuth Shelby St., Louisville, Ky, in conversation with a Tanlac representative recently. "I had been a sufferer from stomach HardlnsbHro. Ky. trouble for several years and last " year I got so bad off I had to have Aoent for an operation and-i- t left mc m a worse JOHN VERNIA & SON condition than ever. My nerves were so badly unstrung that any sudden noise would make mc scream out and became almost hysterical. My stomach was upset, my appetite. was the. poorNew Albany, Ind. est it had ever been and I could not Your orders will have my retain the little I did cat. I' suffered terribly from nausea and had smother. bad to prompt attention. See me ing spells soclothesthey fvould havejust fly-frI would loosen my and have to gasp to keep breathing. MyJ at Hardinsburg. sleep was always restless and I had Also Common Sense Stock awful spells of neuralgia in my head. I was too weak to do any of my felt tired and fagged out Food. Removes all worms house-worall the time and lost nearly all interest from stock, purifies the blood in life "One of my neighbors told me and bnilds the svstem about Tanlac and I 'always will be thankful I took her advice and started taking it. Tanlac is the grandest medicine on earth, for I have taken only three bottles and already I am feeling Of Cattle and Hog Breeders better ?nd stronger than I. have in Chicken Raisers, Live Stock many years.myI can hardly eat enough appetite, nothing ever to satisfy hurts me and I am no longer botherand Tobacco Dealers of ed with those smothering spells. I Breckinridge County have not had a sign of neuralgia since I began taking Tanlac and my nerves are just as steady and strong as ever in my life is Farm refreshing andMy sleepnow sound and Hall life is worth livGlen Dean, Ky. ing. Tanlac has given me health Foiled Durham Cattle. Poland China strength and happiness, and I am glad tell others in the hopes they Hogs. ' Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- to may be benefited by this that too wonder in '1918. Cloth produced fro'm the new fibre shire Sheep. ful medicine. Tanlac is "sold in Cloverport by mixed with cotton has a pleasing State Fain ia Have won 1000 Ribboni at Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by gloss and takes dye better than pure Past Fife Year Mattingly Bros, in Addison by L. D. cotton. Threads made of the comAddison, and in Amnions by Wm. H. bination are much stronger than pyre cotton threads and far more durable, Dutschke " Advertisement. is has been proved by making some Home of it into fish nets which have lasted a 20 BILLION SPENT W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propieton surprisingly long time. Experiments BY U. S. IN 11 MONTHS. have Hardinsburg, Kv., Route 1 proved LOUISVILLE Bultdlng- L. F. MINGUS Marble Works 1 k, DIRECTORY Planters Stock on" crease Specialists of the United StatFranklin D'Olier, National Com es Department of Agriculjure make the following suggestions for com- mander of the American Legion will visit the Department of Kentucky, bating the pest: stot) at LouisviMc rracticc crop rotation Do not sow June 25th. He will The following pro, wheat on stubble if it is possible toion "is way South. gram has been arranged for his en- "avoid doing so. Plow under all infested stubble arid ici laiiiiiiciii; Noon June 25th, Mf. D'Olier will ruined w'heat. where practicable, soon. be the guest of honor at a joint after Harvest. t Destroy all volunteer wheal by har Luncheon given by the AmericarrLe- rowing, disking, plowing, or some gion ol Kentucky and the Louisville Boarrl of Trade at the Seelbach Hotel. other method. Plow all larfd to be sown to wheat At this Luncheon, Mr D'Olier will as early and deeply as existing condi- speak on the subject of Adjusted tions permit, and prepare a thoroughly Compensation, popularly referred to pulverizd and compacted seed bed. as "Bonus' and the Legiort (attitude Conserve moisture against a period thereon. During the afternoon Mr and Mrs. of drought at seeding time. D'Olier, the Kentucky Commander, , Use good seed. Mr. Bell and Mrs. Belt and party will . Fertilize. Sow wheat during the per- - be the guests of the Commander of iou, as auviscu uy your iarm aavisor Jefferson Post, Md. McMeekin, at a game. or State experiment station. M At 6:30 p. m. an informal dinner Adhere to these practices every year, whether the fly is abundant or will be given in the Red Room of the scarce. They will heln to keep it Seelbach in honor of Mr and Mrs. D'Olier . From eight .until eleven p. scarce. m. an informal reception will be given by the American Legion of Kentucky JAPAN DEVELOPING it is hoped Mr. D'Olier will NEW CLOTH FIBRE. at which personally acquainted with a become Kentucky Legion-airenumber Unless commercial difficulties arise great and their- ofladies. All functionss it appears that a certain kelp, or sea grass furnishes an ideal fibre for mix- will be informal so far as dress is ing with cotton to produce nearly concerned. The Department Commander anevery kind of cloth now used in such nounces the reception committee tremendous quantities in the Far made up of men from all East. State. Breckinridge The grass grows in great quanti- parts of the represented by Henry be ties along the rocky shores of Japan, county will Moorman, Hardinsburg, DeHaven and runs from narrow strips to three Past Commander, who will be chairfeet in width and is often found in sixteen fdot lengths. The most plenti- man of the reception committee and ful supply is found in from twenty-fiv- e Moorman Ditto. to thirty feet of water at low tide. Ihe kelp is now being used by a pro- TEN MONTHS' BUILDING WORK SHOWN IN TEN MIN. cess Upon which a patent was granted - Naw that machina (or dieting are m common ttte, step is to provide .atttamatfc miitiM for loading them info sacks. An Ohio iuvenlor has just developed such a" mechanism, in. the, shape of a trailer which attached o the back of the digger, according t?,vn illustrated article in Popular Me chatties Magazine for July. The frotu wheel has a caster mounting, enabling it to follow the digger in tHralng at the end of a roW. An elevated inbiuku akici;ii icutivcs wic potatoes from the conveyor of the digger, The sacks are hung on four hooks at the rear, their bottoms supported by a small platform. f 1920 Hvt thret-wheel- WALL ed PAPER ARE IN 1 -. painting, water color, stippling-decorating, interior decorating, relief work, mouldings hung, also outsfde work. Anything in decorating I do. SHy Work SMy Reference gkdiy give you estimates on , find no; increase in price. Vi REV. SCOTT RE- - i 1 SIGNS PASTORATE. Somerset annouhces that the Rev. D. W. Scott, formerly of Elizabpthtown, has resigned the pastorate of the Christian church at thaf place Elizabeth-tow- n News. from1 WALTER INTERIOR HOLDER DECORATOR A press despatch Jm 3 TRY A WANT AD TODAY. An .Opportunity To Buy Hardware AtOld Prices Look at these bargains in hardware goods and offered .just'at the time when you need thenTmost. We are giving ouf customers advantage of the prices that we bought goods, therefore they are much1 lower than the present day prices. fc K . LOOK AGAIN Carpets Valley Stock Farm Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD & FARMS EON, Prop. J. M. HOWARD Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, on of White-hal- l bultan, heads the herd. Duroc Hogs, Sjlrague Defender headi the herd. Breeders of 2nd prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Inter-Nation- Chicago, 1'JIU. Glen Dean, .Ky. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealers in LIVE STOCK AND, TOBACCO Washington, June 17. Governmental expenditures from July 1, 1919, to May 31, 19J0, amounted to according to a statement tonight of the Treasury. Expenditures were heaviest during September when $4,475,937,701 as spent, and lightest hen $G11,301,7G4 left in No ember the Treasury Exclusive of $1,503,047,732 expended by the Treasury, $931,224,703 charged to Federal control of railroads and the Transportation act of 1920 was the largest single item of departmental expenditure. The Navy Department stood third in disbursements for the period with a total of $72.'1,717.2G9 and the Department of Labor last with $5,0G4,246. White House expenses were listed as $C,702,830 and Congressional at Payments on the public debt amounted to $14,846,554,373. -$17,-G81.1- 20 $20,775,-533,85- 8, 100,000 New York, Medical experts' estimates of the number of deaths from cancer in the United States- in 1919 Dealer in place the figure at 100,000, and the High-Clas- s Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- number of persons afflicted with the dle and Harness Horses. disease at present at 500,000, Dr. will pay you to visit my Stables rredenck Dugdale. of Boston, a vice It president of the Allied Medical Association of America, declared today at the organization's ninth annual convention here. G. N. Lyddan Soldier Boy How FARMER AND FEEDER Ask Your Get Such a Hold. "Cooties" i C. V, Hardinsburg, Ky. Robertson DIE OF CANCER IN UNITED STATES IN - 1919. Motion pictures of construction work in which a large public building appears to rise from the ground like magic, being completed in the ten minutes' duration of the film, are being shown before various Engineering societies by government representatives, according to an article in the July Popular Mechanics Magazine. that 'this combination The structure is the Industrial Buildproduces splendid material for sum- ing of the U, S. Bureau of Standards, mer clothes and shirtings, especially and the pictures, were made by eximitation pongee. The fibre also pro- posing a short length of film every day during the ten months of work duces' a splendid paper. on the building. STATES RECEIVING AID, On the average the States have sub U S. BUYS 8,000 TONS OF SUGAR FROM CZECHS. mitted project statements for nearly 95 per cent of their respective allot-- J Prague, June 17. The Czechoments ana nave entered into agree slovak Government has sold $7,000,-00- 0 ment to construct highways which kilograms of sugar to the United call for about of their Feder- State's (a kilogram is approximately al-aid rrfney. The projects actually 2 5 pounds). Netrotations are con completed and paid for are compara- tinuing for the sale of an additional ' tively few, but they are materially 8.000.000 kilograms. V exceeded in number by those which are practically completed. California, Delaware, Illinois, Idaho, Indiana, Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New Jersey, North Carolina, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, 4 Rhode Island, Utah, Washington, West Virginia, and Wyoming have statements for all or nearly all' of each submitted approved project their allotments. one-ha- lf - - 70c per yard -Matting, several patterns 40c per yard Linoleum, good quality 85c per sq. yd Color-fa-st OTHER BARGAINS In buying P. G. Paints, all colors; rose Separatbrs and Owensboro Wagons. Prim- & W i . I ?3 s .1 E. A. HARDEST Y Stephensport, Kentucky Thirty One Years Under the Same Conservative cMahagement" PREDICT UNIVERSAL USE OF .FINGERPRINTS. New York City. The fingerprints of every man, woman and child will be taken eventually and kept on file as the only sure means of identification is the opinion of fingerprint experts who gathered here last week at the McAIpin Hotel for the first annual convention of their organization, the International Society for Personal Hawesville Deposit Bank A. 4 - PARK PLACE Irvington, Ky. HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY He'll tell you that the battlefronts of Euro.pe were swarmed with rats, WEBSTER STOCK FARM which carried the dangerous vermin and caused our men misery. Don'tlet H. H. NORTON, Owner rats bring disease into your home. Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in When you see the first one get That will finish them quick. All Kinds of Live Stock. -: "Webster. Kentucky. Three sizes, 25c. 50c, $1 00. Sold and guranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., to effect. Cloverport, Kv.; B F. Beard ,& Co., SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS V ,. Hardinsburg, Ky. WOMAN EVANGELIST IN OWENSBORO. RAT-SNAP. :- -: Identification. Walter E. Turbush, president, pointed out that not only would general finger printing be an infallible means of identifying persons found dead without any other clues, but would be of inestimable value in proving identity in financial matters and on other occassions which continually come up. When people realize that their fingerprints are a protection ageneral system of print recordingwill come in- Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 bm ft 1- per cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits Known Everywhere as' the Safe, Sound Bank , f t - t V M J1' V ? ' W. D. CRAMM0ND, Vice T tyP Mieposiis I 4 fit v T'ime on Miss Bessie Copeland Morris, the noted woman evangelist, of Texas, is holding an evangelistic meeting in Owensboro, at the Birk Loose Leaf Warehouse. v. T. D. HALE, President President GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier ' A Safe SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS I mmm.mmm-mmm-m-mmmmmmm- m iol-lic Strong Bank The selection of a safe bank with which to transact your financial matters is one of vital importance The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company is managed with the greatest care and strictest adherance to conservative banking principles. , You are doubtless acquainted with some, if not all, of the men conducting the affairs of this institution, so that you know your money will be safe and that you will receive efficient service when you avail yourself of our facilities. Ou. entire service is at your msposal s JQ lc ioi 1n l0i lle515n IQ' 'I THE TWO BETHELS ' 1 RUSSELLVILLE FOR BOYS HOPKINSVILLE FOR GIRLS A U t I. 1920 Bill S Campus and Buildings, $300,000; Endowment, $200,000; Enrollment, J81; Faculty, all men, fifteen. Ample Electives in College Courses, Standard High School and Preparatory Business and Vocational Classes. spa Military Training, R. O. T. C, Uniform Furnished Free Athletics Compulsory. Expenses and Annual. $300. , i School. Courses in Literature, Art, Expression, Home Economics, Music and Business, under competent Instructors. Patronage increased goo per cent last year, Good Social and Religious Atmosphere, New Dormitory, Gymnasium, ' Swimming PooU ' A good place for good girls. " Junior Collgeand Conservatory and. a Standard High S3 : ik J J f 5 , g Rates to Ministers. Write for catalog - Let us send you our catalogue. " -. 2 Bank of Hardinsburg &Trust Co. The ScxnJc that jnaces you eel cxtlfomo" HARDINSBURG. KY. GEO. F. DASHER, President, ' Russellville, Kentucky. afW. ), Hopkinsville, Kentucky. T I GAINER President", i t j v 4 -- .' ) 1,- -v JUNE JtS, 1W0 TH recommended for approval, representing' 13,843 miles. Project agreements had actually been executed and construction wbrk was In progress on projects, totalling 11,987" miles. 1,S In addition, work had been begun on about 100 projects for which agree ments had not actually been signed, BRltein&ifedE NKJrVS, f CLOVERl'ORTj'KENTUCKY v. PAG 2,790 ROAD .PROJECTS APPROVED 11,540 Miles of Federal WOOLSKJRTSpatANfW I i. v thus expediting the progress of the work and bringing the total mileage under construction up to 13,340. The summary shows that a great reduction has been made in the time required The remarkable rate at which the for preliminary work before actual construction is begun. ntimber of Federal-aiprojects has increased since the war is shown in a summary relating to all' A MIXTURE THAT such work from September 30, 1910 STABLE PLIES SHUN. : i to April 30, 1020, which has been pre mWSMwMKUwaUm s '& SSSm pared by the Bureau of Public Roads, Many malodous mixtures, particuUnited States Department of Agri- larly of an oily nature, have some culture,, On the latter date the States value as repellents for stable flics, but had filed will the bureau 2,893 pro- in preparing these care should be ject statements, of which 2,700, had taken that they are not made too approved, representing 27,790 strong, especially when animals are of highway. The totals on being worked in the hot' nun, as they April 30, 1010, were little more than are likely to cause overheating and d these amounts. Up to May often produce shedding of the hair. 1, of this year 1,074 projects had proA mixture of fish oil (1 gallon), oil ceeded ).o the stage at which plans, of pine tar (2 ounces), oil of pennyspecifications, and estimates had been royal (2 ounces), and kerosene (jS 1 k'JjXhBwmI delivered to the Bureau of Public pint), was found to be fairly effective Roads. The plans, specifications, and in keeping the flies off of live stock for estimates- of 1,827 of these had been a short time when applied1 lightly, but thoroughly, to the parts of the aniThere are so many kinds of separato mals not covered with blankets or skirts that a little book might be writnets. ten about them. But the practical skirt of wool, for dally wear, which C. King Tells a Wonderful Mr. R. was the forerunner of all the others. Story About Rats. Read It. Is the most Important. It Is made of "For months my place was alive Indistinct plaids, cross bars and stripes with rats. Losing chickens, eggs, this season, In which soft' dark colors nre bonutlfully combined. The skirts feed. Friend told me to try nre usually laid In wide or narrow I did. Somewhat disappointKeep the vital organs healthy by ed at first not seeing many Mead rats, box plaits according to the size of the regularly taking the world's stand- but in a few days didn't see a live plaid or width of the stripe. As the ard remedy for kidney, liver, one. What were nok killed are not season advances wool skirts will bo P sure replaced by others of cotton for utility around my place. bladder and uric acid trouble does the trick." Three sizes, C5c, 50c, wear. These nre shown now In plain $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad . Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky.; B. F. White and In white striped or figured with alcolor. Pearl buttons sparingly Beard & Co., Hirfdinsburg, Ky. used remain the favorite finish. MARRIED IN HAWESVILLE Marriage license was issued last 1ST. DIV. MEN, CAIVP TAYTho National Ramedy of Holland for week to Centes Horsley, age 21 and nturiesand endorsed by Queen Wllhel-ml- Miss Elizabeth Carman, of the same LOR, PREPARING CIRCUS. At all druggists, three sizes. age and both from Breckinridge. Leok foe the bub Gold Medal oa rtry is They were married in Hawesville by Will Be 3 Ring Affair With Parade ad accept a faHertca Mile Long. All Kinds of Rev. Higgins. Animals. , d road-buildi- Aid toads Arc Under Construe tion, Increase Since War. J ables one man to accomplish from j 60 to 70 per cent, more than does the two uoiiora piougn urawn oy six horses." Comparing the present reON sults a a man's work with those of the past the. Department says that "a" farmer has 'been 'enabled to produce one Hog Births Are JL0 Per Cent 57 bushels of potatoes with yearsaver age four's labor ago 50 - he produced onlywhere Fewer Than Last Year. Cala third of that a mount," and that where today a man ves Are 22 Per Cent Less. produces 127 pounds of cotton a day an average of A falling off in the numbers of cat as half century agothe season's work, a he produced only tle ana nogs in the united states 45 d uccurrcu inning uic ursi juur of this year, as compared with, the1, Jh ch'eiJ" at ..- -. t!t o.nn..i!r.n. ( IS Dr. O. E. HART THE DECREASE VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in IIARDINSBURG, KY., on the .-- :.i dii r--ies one-thir- - WATCH THE RIG 4 Stohiach-Kidnoys-Heart-Uv- es RAT-SNA- P. -- RAT-SNA- COLD MEDAL FOURTH MONDAY IN JUNE ' of Agn- - hc " radj) what consolation he .may as th(. sum?y o cih.re 'just issued by the Department. Acini Vu. case of r,ogs tlie oirtlis our- to this available :.. mg January, rebruary, March and cording ot tarm survey:. the per supply : cent. labor is 72 10 per cent fewer April were about i,Jt, other words the than :n the same months last year. norrnal; inacute now than itsituation in was at is lne marketings have fallen oft about the more 15 per cent; ?i. the r farm slaughter was the immediate close. of the war when 111 were still j.. drafted uV. about the same in both seasons; but .L artnv" farm boys the deaths on farms this year are espe- I he complaint of Over 'per cent heavier than last year cially :., the middle the farmers, West, where Tu. the in to May 1. lakmg into consideration . ma- both the births and the deaths (from largest manufactories of farming that chinery are situated, has been iia ?,in these establishments take all of his 'PS?.?tlnn hn.,i Incorporated 5Er,nt during lit first four months lab0rerS fr0m Mm- - Hc 1,aS. HOt .,been ,t. PERFECT. FITTING l u,r" of this year as compared with the "f''" SPECTACLES AND trend dyring the first four months of "b? P"VS? PhJ last vear EYE CLASSES jlfn The birth of calves from January s,Pa"d' X to May 1, were about 22 per cent vnk" cn, Kryptok 11 Artificial Era JP InTuibl Bifocal Loa ",V ewer this year than last year. The Wlt!' net disposition of, cattle by marketings m..wag.cn 9nh,?l,ffi Southwatt Cormr 4th and ChwtMt 3) farm slaughter, and deaths was about Clt4?,f ? LOUISVILLE, KY. ...... iiicic is iiu iiuuui cuusiucrauic loir, triitli in this and he is not likely to !lercJa' b.C!" f.e,a made by th' nSer,JffcSuetiPcomnnreid will! . labor on farm , .. ;.... .ilctyc HtlU- - of wa9 made the by the in either year ... is up superiority of KlCdl I1C11I klldl IIIC last year during thc four clllV IU I1I1II 111 Ills WU, K. 1 C American labor saving machinery. DeKIVCII January 1, to May, 1. same cry shortage of labor was heard spite the present alarm there is reaabout this time in 1915, yet a billion son to believe that this same cooperCOOPERATION BETWWEN bushel wheat crop was produced; it ation between man and machinery will MAN AND MACHINE " again last year when the again result in a successful harvest of ON THE FARM. was heard nroduced its second largest this years crop New York' Sun and Specialists in farm management dur- yields. If there was a real shortage Herald. ing the past yeaa have been making TInl.Srf K i. ?, rnlriZ, pS. rln er. 1 ?',?"&" n . fa labon From them the farmer ',j in.i. "L:J J i.' Southern Optical Co. lJr, uKVt6 ZJa nfen .,.. .....m. nLl ' lI?lfhpete "?? JLJU LSr iiJn U,eralDepe1it .,,,. n!n na v3 DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... DENTIST m. nfflra tin nrc ' 8 a. m.-t- isp. ""-- " p.m. to 5 m. Glittering band wagons aqd wild animal cages direct from the winter quarters of the Hagenbcck-Wallac- e Circus at West Baden, IndTlent for the 1st Division Circus, arrived at Camp Taylor last week and are now quartered in G area awaiting a few additional touches of the painter's' hand.- - Always In office during office hours Inlngton, Ky. The cages are from a Jot not taken oh the road this "year, and the show management willingly turned them over to the overseas veterans to make more realistic their exhibition, which is to be seen in Louisville for an extended mimber of performances, be ginning Saturday, July 31. It was decided last week that Indianapolis should be given dates for the big show and the distance will be made overland from Louisville. The circus will go from there to Chicago for two weeks. investigations for the Department of Agricultureih the saving in labor that may be made by the use of modern farm machinery. Its was the first comprehensive study of the subject and its purpose was to show from field tests how the greatest practical results may be obtained from the minimum of labor. Tlie report of these specialists was recently published by the Department. It shows that one man does 80 per ho'rse cent, more work with a drawn plough than with a single bottom plough, that a portable elevator reduces the time of unloading grain about 75 per cent, that a hay loader reduces the time of loading 25 per! cent, and that the corn binder in- creases the result of man labor 50 per cent, over cutting and shocking 28-in- A FOOL AT 40 by hand. ' The saving in man power is still greater when a tractor is used "A three bottom plough drawn by a suitable tractor," says the report, "p"1- - II is an old proverb that every man is either $ fool or a physician at 40. Well, I iooled along for 40 years in practice of pharmacy and Sic study of medicine and therapeutics before I discovered the wonderful prescription for Number 40 For The Blood. Tliere is more of this wonderful prescription sold nnd used by fho citizens of our home city 'than all other blood medVines combined. It in Indicated in all depraved conditions cf the system. In blood troubles', in sores, ulcers, eczema and In .chronic rheumaskin diseases. tism, catarrh, constipation, stomach, kidney and liver troubles. J. . 40 years a druggist. Houston, Texna, Jan. 22, 1010. J. C. Mendenhall, Evansville, Ind. Dear Sir: "Having suffered from 12 to 18 months with a nervous breakdown, to Men-donlm- said by physicians to be sciatic neo ralgia, causing general toxic poison-in- g, and seeing your advertisement ia thc San Antonio Express, I called oa Dr. A. M. Fisher, Druggist. He recommended your prescription Number 40 which I have been using for three months and I have received great benefit from it. Sleep well, good appetite, have gained several pounds in weight, get up feeling fresh every morning. Have no pains. Mv nervous system has become nearly norRespectfully, J. L. Dupree, mal." 1715 Common Street. The best druggist in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it happens that he does not, send direct to J. C. Mendenhall Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive it delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles for $7.00. Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE Rehearsals are being held at Camp Taylor daily and animal trainers professionals and experts will .tke up their work shortly. The division" has at last obtained a snake charmer and has ordered an assortment of snakes from New York. There will be elephants, camels and Indians.. Some rare bareback riqing will be seen, as e will juggling, tumbling, walking and acrobatic stunts. Chariot races are down on the program and there will.be many clowns. It will be a three-rincircus and the promoters say the parade will be a mile long. high-wirg! f JR B9rBiBiiaH5c33BHrCB9JHlHHi'iiBHHHHbH t$ggS&l8&8BPflfBMI JUL nil fBl IvlH VyL JV!Lw JIML fim g8MBjOKMWwBMBJBMrfyjaMiMAiaiM. jE3flHffi9BE llL 4m I X JM ft ft PUlb GmdMi I mi) mirl. LMf WA Wf I Cultivation Hoof Shovels destroy weeds effectiye- Slip-Pbi- nt Fir John Deere WBtSSiStBaKBSBfSSBw Cultivation John Deere Slip- tivate shallow pointSweepsand Hoof Shovels in combination cul- above the corn roots and deeper in the puddle of -- ly anc puivejze oughly.leavingit practicallylevcl. the soil thor CHINA HEAVY BUYER .OF U. S. TOBACCO. Hongkong Despite the fact that Hongkong takes American leaf tobacco to the value of almost $2,000,000 pfer annum and imports Philippine leaf 'tobacco to the value of $300,000 more, the export of tobacco and tobacco products from the port is nearly twice its imports. It is d'fficult to secure reliable figures as to all asf fleets of the trade, for the official im, port returns ot npngKong no not include imports from South China ports whence most of the Chinese leaf and prepared tobacco come There is also some difference as to the classification of "raw" and "prepared" tobacco in the Chinese and Hongkong; returns. The Chinese customs returns bhow exports of tobacco leaf and stock from China to Hongkong in 1918 to the value of $88l,hC4 and of "prepared" tobacco to thc value of $2,034,390. About of these import" come from ports in China whose exports so fat have oiot been included in Hongkong import returns, thus leaving something like $2,500,(i00 worth of tobacco from South China to be added to the port's imports as shown by 'Hongkong sta. five-sixt- Second The Alex Gray Jack will stand the present season at the Garfield, Haynes farm half way between Custer-anon new Custer road. He will serve rrjares at $12 to insure a colt, money due when fact is ascertained or mare traded. . .' ,s . . BIG TOM near the row IJCllWJffllBpPPSfelSIW BBBwIftaDH 1 KSKBSKKmJSBKSSSKfS3Ki jWJMBl JWBiJiireSgaBlffiBMBBraSfiB T jfrdjpggglMfiS MBBtSSffljjj?M ffi ( vminlwwmtlil tnmxlmHJ illjiStM HI ill IHirl rm. ""wlgy wflK I S) MLMLjftfrkLgSL , JL TOv W fHf d$m Mm jifH alUi nlTfl jMBMimJILh JMlilBflSSsBfiBigf the row. aM rootsareinjured. No PfflBsMfiBBffi mHsSsSillMSSSSlSm lv B m nrorin MmES&kW .aw f (v iiFI HI - 0 I N. nt Later Cultivation John Deere'Slip-PtfiSweeps practically e-cut doubl- If 1 m 3r-4f-f Ko!!vJJ!hiHiwBBi WNP3S 'n'iQ!iSkiB 1 HlBiHtLTJSlSCVmTJHBKvaiBllH'.HlflEal lBtfcfiH-9HH9HolHHHzGBKllKfln9NH Sriran' DuBHfllaCa3UvLBavH4HM li'i lfeiiM nflr face soil, destroy weeds and make a fine mulch. No the sur- X I. s .!,: ? 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, Graft'd sire Old Chester Dare fo. 10. he by Black Squirrel, he by Black Eagle, he by King William, he by Washington Denmark, he by import Hedgefopd. First Dam Dollie Eagle, and Dam Emma Diamede, third dam by' fancy Lord WelliHgton thoroughbred King Eagle's mother is by R4 Eagle No.x4l. He is '15, years old the 8th day- of Way. 1M0. He is a decendant 'from the great Denmark Highlander 'family, - Of the inipor'.s of raw liiaf tobacco United States is credited in the Hongkong reMrus, with a value eof $1,039,177, th'e Philippines also being cred'trd with a alue of $'i)O,707. tl-- e tistics. ' . injured. ground leveL corn roots are The" is left FARM WASTES THAT ARE BEING UTILIZED. Something like one-thir- d of the total production of grain straw in thd United States is not being used to one-ha245,-000,0- 00 hoof shovels to sweeps is made quickly and easpointia changed. Change from ily only the . i i j- King is claimed by Mr. M. C. McCormick-sownfcr.oEag le sire and Grand sire 'that they are the most noted showed and bred horses irr Kentucky. It f a AH BRING YOUR MARES lf advantage, and of this amount is an absolute loss, Of the tons of corn stover produced annually in the United States it is estimated that only 81.5 per cent is fed to stock, and that at least 35" per cent of this amount is lost through wasteful methods of feeding. Similarly, during the past yearsl large quantities of cottonseed meal have, been used for direct fertilizing purposes, which could be used to better advantage for feeding cattle, since not over 25 per cent of its fertilizing value is lost when it is so used. John Der Method of Cultivation qhipment is being mp md successfully everywhere. We can furnish it for all i new or old John Deere shovel cultivators. It is inexpeh give, Ss us about it the first time you tare in town PLANING IAKE WILSON, D. H. SMITH KWPCKY CAOTMqaV Likes to Har Him Say, It A girl wouldn't ask a man 50 times a day if he loyes her if she did not Cinknow the answer cinnati Enquirer. vFORDSVILLE, i FORDSVILLE MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY Mtnigir U v " .. , IT V A.'fea. J I mgjPMM WsjOJB TfMCKSlflCDOIMf8,' VNEWS.FROM " ft . . . ., I , igpHlf "A. w JPV "Wv IPW "" WT i ' IIWiMlini f1'1; - g I.1HHM L.I HtW'IU ft jQuc(Qm. Bring your money to our bank and wc will take good care of it for you. When you want to use it you can GET it and more too. We Accommodate our Customers. The man who works and banks his money REGULARLY and makes his balance grow, makes a GOOD . . NAME for himselfr A good name has VALUE when you go into business or want to EXPAND the business you already . have. We invite YOUR Banking Business. I I Mrtehabk frttft or vesretabfe f ni wiianib oiinn Fred Davit; went 'to HardtMfetHV, watte remits. The product xrfci MET Satflrday and Sought a new cultivator hsicomsa nnffi ( UM WnH IM 4t , Mr. and Mrs. Rotcoe Carmin and wn"er a financial' loss an account (Continued From Page 2) children, were tke gaests of Mrr and this spoilage arid ateo on account Mrs. Ltitl'er KfcWfeOH, Saturday Jtntl Mclhat they must sell Hwir fiulay i at a sacrifice in. orddr to YELLOW LAKE Mr, and Mrs. Jack Dyer and child them at all. Gluts of thh Wnd So far but very little tobacco lias ren, were the attests of Ins parents, to ocur frequently and Federal Bureau, of Markka always coincident with a were ne been transplanted in this locality. MK and Mrs Abe BruHer,. nwr Gar soreity Msari Mr. Eli Storms, who was quite in- field, Saturday and Sunday; food, in another place, since the disposed for several days, to ket news service en frfuts and i of Comrtfuntc4ticm. be ut RKa?n tables was instituted, this situation ( T?nlirfr" Tirrtnu frirmrlv nt MYSTIC , improved materially, Mr. and Mrs I. R. Burton visited near McDanicls. but now of New The Federal Blireati o'f Markets Mexico, accompanied byMiis wife and-- Mr. and Mrs Charlie French, Sunday. news servile on live' stock and My Plaie Rats' daughter, arc spending some time with , Air. ana Mrs. w. m. ueauchamn hay, feeds- and steda, and dairy pro- - "The Wise," AroundJohn TuthW. Wtl, Says relatives, in tnis com were the 'guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim ducts, and fruits and vegetables, a,r friends and "Tried everything to kill Bane, Sunday. , munity. f designed to keep before prddtieecs. Mixed poisori with meat, met, tisuti.' Miss Florence Rhodes went to Har Miss Ruby Gcdling, Miss Cecil Leah distributors a ltd consumers a picture. tc. Wouldn't touch it. Tried RATS, . M' dinsburg, last Wednesday to have VJV....1.H ouu mm moi u bui tun ui me muvcmcHi iu important if'SNAP, inside of ten, days got spent Sunday with Miss.Zelma Avitt to market, the supplies arriving in al ail rats." You some dental work done. don't have to mix WT.' Miss Zelma Avitt was'the guest' Of of the principal consuming and dk-H Quite an interesting ball game was Saves hi .played last Saturday between Mc the Misses Skillman. Sunday nisht tributimr centers and the wholesale .SNAP, with food. . bother. Hreak a cake fit HA'l.aNAf.i and Hardinsburg. Teams and Monda. Uaniels prices prevailing in each. To make lay ,11 wiicrc M this scaniier. whi score 10 to 11 in favor of McDanicls. mi "W1 bjjchi juuuiiy us reports oi mc greatest practical see no more. Three' sizes, 7Ht tot, Miss Maggie Bowlds. of Axtel, has in Brandenburg. usefulness, the Bureau has equipped accepted a position at?St. Joseph's Miss Georgia Skillman was the itself with the fastest system of ti ' guest of her aunt. Mrs. Sam Brown, communication available. Its branch Infirmary, Louisville. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Mr. Sam Parsons' and family, of Saturday night and Sunday. in the great consuming and disl offices ..-.- ! .?.!.!. Lcitclificld, were guests of relatives Mr. 4nH LI... . M. W.. r.HM... MM.I ..!l....rH inarKcis are LUI1I1CCICU Willi I.... i .i v.imiv auu iiiuuiiiiit their two boys spent unday with leased telegraphed lines and '"operated FEDERAL EMPLOYES TO BE here last week. Miss Jewel Moore and brother; Mr and Mrs. J. A. Stiff. by Bureau telegraphers. These wires DROPPED WHEN THEY ARE J Washincton. June 17 Federal em Mr. Julian Miller was the " Blackburn, were guests of thcirsistcr, are busy from '8 to 13 hdurs a day in Mrs. Jim Mattingly, last Saturday1 and guest of Mr. and Mr$. S, W. Davis, the transmission of market informa- - ployeswho have reached the age or-Sunday. , tast week. tion which is vital to intelligent and retirement .(70 years), although thoy, Mr. N. Bruce was the guest of Miss systematic food distribution. IlitVC IIUl glVIl I1C IlllllllUUIll UI 1II1COR 'I, Mr. F. K. Rhodes, of Hardinsburg, i is visiting friends and relatives lor a Edith Brown, Sunday. From the time the live stock marT years' scr.vice required under the r- ..... oiiu ..!.. vm few days this week. .ji c iciciy. kcis upcn in inc morning until tnc iiremcnt law, must uc uruppcu nwra. Capt. Henry Randall and wife, 'nee (ing congratulations on the arrival of close of the day's business, the Bureau,, the rplls. Attorney, Oeneral ifAmr (Miss 'Margaret Hays) and1 little son, a girl baby named. Mildred May. representatives at Chicago, Kansas Ulcu luunjri f Such employes, he said, can no of "New York, ,are guests "of Dr. Miss Uara Deckman is real sick at City, Omaha and East St. Louis send TWsker, for some time n this writing. r frrm nni ni' draw rctirerrtcnt pensions. . . --Thp nilincr was announced in a i.- -. ... Mies Nll n..rrn.i Sa uUiiini. U f .!.,. Mrs. Palestine Henning, Mr. and .k. .!. Hjtnninrr ?viv vs. Afro fitrria iiviuuu nrtn ntfap yj other in Lolnsville, this week v minutes. The sales of live stock in.',ettcr to Secretary of the Interssr J Mr, and Mrs. W. H Bcauchamp the Chicago yards alone average more yc. see Mi's, Jim Rhodes, last veek. f Misses Mary and Ruth ATompton, we're in. Stephcnsport, Friday shop- - than $3,000,000 a day and the valud of Mr and Mrs.'Sam Mercer, Mr.Vand ping. character rots the live stock sold jn the publtCstock" ' Extravagance Mrs. Joe Rhodes were dinner guests Mr. fc.Ii Kobins and Miss Ressie yards of this country is more than Roosevelt. War Savines Stamps ar a Knott, were in Louisville, Friday. of Mrs. 'Marsh Mercer, Sunday. '$5,000,000,000 annually figures indi- - preventative for financial decay, Make Mr. Willie Cannon, of Hardinsburg, There is going to be an ice cream cdting the importance of supply in- - it 'convenient to see the postmaster . spent several days out on his farm, supper at Mystic Saturday night, June formation" that JS authoritative. today. V THEtOUNTY ,Sr.5S&.feffiy.UTB Mylll j mnwii nnu M Uwlr ikbumW Hll W A.itfmbiar. W tt' MSB Rftl iH ItlTtMJTMT J. fflAR- MM 1 Vfc JUNK Wf II i .Zi When a market is vtrs with a product particular! a i HAS FASTEST J NEWSSERVICE tf-.-e do i Equippd'WithFattt isr-abl- i- . - mt. i I r:. .Tvr'v." y..rlTv ii - week-end- 1 ni tpipcrr-inlnVrnn- in T -- , " FARMERS'BANK & TRUST CO. i3 HARDINSBURG, KY. J ' O'Donahue, of near c Hardinsburg, has been for several CHENAULT days at the bedside-fhe- r mother, Mrs. Katie Collins has returned to Mrs. J. R. Rhodes, 'who is not expected to recover. her horn at Richmondrafter spending Mrs. Fred Cannon, who has been two weeks with her daughter, Mrs ailing for some time to be out Lucile Burke. ' again. Little Miss Helen Burch, of LouisThose who attended the ball game ville, is visiting her grandmother, Mrs, at McQuady, between Lewisport and Tula Frymire MnnntniT wlln liac h,fn - T. fr McQuady the 20th, were: Messrs. Fred and Thos Cannon, Mitch and sick is improving. Mrs; Richard Stallman went to St. Oval Sands, CalAVOosley, Bent Dock-erChas. Pumphrey, Wm. Storms Jbseph's to accompany her daughter and sons, Chas. Bowlds and family, Mary Ruth, home from school. Mrs. Mary Belle Arbuckle has come James Mattingly and son, Jack, Gilbert Galloway, mother and sister, and to spend the summer with, her cousin Miss Margaret Rhodes. Large crowd Mrs Lucile Burke arid family. present and game wynt in favor of Misses Eula Warren and'' Virginia Lewisport. Lummins have "returned home 'from ' I last week Mrs. Thos. 26. , ? , . - . : . r7 . I r 17 i v- -- u .n - " I -- .1 N Summer Bargains Millintery '',':-. fr-.:- '. .jr y, ,? i:...r r t in, ) V.1 XJrie -- ' hbvoi Hats. -- . BEWLEYVILLE INCORPORATED RURAL GROCERY SERVICE DEPARTMENT 11 8 E. MAIN ST., LOUISVILLE, KY. This department of our business is being operated for the convenience of the thousands of people who desire to trade with the.Quaker Maid but who are unable to do so by reason of our not having a store in their immediate neighborhood. Your orders mailed tcythis department will receive the same prompt attention as if you came in person to one of our 60 Retail Stores. And what is of more importance you will receive good fresh merchandise at exactly the same low prices as prevail in all our stores. The only difference being that the customer pays the shipping charges. Compare our Every' day Economy Prices here quoted with yrhat you are now paying and we know that you can make a substantial saving by trading with the Quaker Maid. It smells good It tastes good It is good A Blend of carefully selected South American Coffees. Rich, full flavored and aromatic. Roasted fresh daily in our own Plant by experts; it reaches you in prime condition.' A trial will convince you of the real merit of this brand. When ordering, plearfe specify whether Whole, Ground or Pulverized. fc COFFEE 32c Per Lb. Fancy Cooked Betns-lO- c No. 2 Cans Our PRIMROSE BRAND Red Cold Medal Soups ct3. RED 20c Very Fancy COUNTRY BACON, per lb 30c Sugar Cured BREAKFAST BACON 48c per lb Swift's Empire PICNIC HAMS, 29c per lb Minced Ham Style LUNCHEON ROLL, per lb.. 28c Heinz Tomato Ketchup, HEINZ' BAKED BEANS ?18c no. i Cms 12c CAMPBELL'S Trustees for tne Knights of Pythias Lodge at Ironton, Mo., have made an investment of Lodge funds that will gurantee their safety and at the same time yield an appreciable source of interest. Postmaster R. L. Barger, of Irontonj recently sent an order to the Drury. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Foote, Mr. and Savings Division. Treasury Depigfor five Mrs. E. C. Foote and Miss Mary ment, St. Louis, Savings one hundred (ertihc"tP Thomas Foote, were guests- Sunday dollar Treasurv of Mr. and Mrs. John Bircher, of Brandenburg. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton, Misses Laura Mell Stith, Mary Louise Hardaway and Mildred K. Compton, spent Sunday at Webster with Mr. and Mrs. Thos. J. Compton. Howard Pate and Chas McCoy still on the sick lisi tho improving. Mrs: Annie Foote. of Owensboro. is visiting her daughter, Mrs. G. O. iq m uiuiuuru. Geo. R. Compton and baby, Mrs. have returned home after few. days visit with relatives. Miss Mary Dowell has returned home after a visit in Louisville xTrid jqst Point. Mr. 'and Mrs. t)wen Kasey entertained at their beautiful country home Fiiday evening in honor of their son, Paul Randall, sixetenth birthday. Games and a good time in general were indulged in after which all left wishing Randall many more such happy birthdays. , Misses Pauline and Gladys Smith, of Guston, were week-en- d visitors of their aunt, Mrs. Owen Kasey. Miss Beulalf Payne left Tuesday for Russelvillc, where she will 'attend the General Assembly of the Baptist church. Misse Mary Louise Hardaway and Miss Laura MelJ Stith were guests Wednesday night of Mrs. Wathen school. Mr. Robert Barger started for Louisville, Saturday to visit his aunt, Mrs. Floyd Cart, and other relatives. Mrs. Mary Vessels and. Mrs. Kate Millet and daughter, have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Abe Allen Misses Mary and Adelle Frymire and Nannie Lee Gardner have returned from Bowling Green, where they have been attending school. OnSleat$4.50 Each Attractive New. Georgette Blouses in White and GolQrV$5.00 to$8.0O 4 , KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS INVEST ' :& MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS J CLOVERPORT, KY. v - It's dollars to dpughn uts no man ik "f, -- cigarette at any price! - vr smoked a better V ' t- Pork and Beans N.2 Cus 12c Sauce In Tomato BIG SPRING Mrs. W. C. Miller and children have Veturned to Louisville after a two weeks visit with her mother, Mrs RIPE EARLY JUNE TOMATOES large CHOICE PINK small 19c Royal Salad Dressing, large 28c small 13c Prepared Mustard, Pint Jars . .. .20c ' Class 7c Heinz India Relish, 35c PEAS i No: 1 Cans XtC ii Salmon ro-'20- c large Choice Red Alaska small Beechnut Peanut Butter, large 37c medium 24c small 14c 41c 22c Salmon Tall No. Cans I DOC Q Fine for either Table or Baking. Made by the Makers of Domino Golden Syrup. This pric while stocks last only. Domino Golden Syrup, No. 12 cans Towles Log Cabin Syrup, per can Domino Kanelasses, No. Wi cans..,' o Syrup, No. 14. cans, Borden's Eagle Brand Milk, per can 1 MOLASSES 20c 40c 20c 13c 29cV DIXIANO 3 No. ' 1 25c ISc v So-C- tall Horlick'a Malted Milk, small medium large' . i Wilson's Evaporated Milk, small 7 5fic tall 16c Pet Brand Evaporated Milk, , small 7c reside in Louisville. Mr Hobson Hall, Constantine, was the guest of Miss Elizabeth Morris, Sunday, v Mesdcmes Melville, Eskridge and E. M Eskridge, have returned to Owensboro. They4 were, 'here to at- iDiiu 12. Lillymae Scott. Miss Inez Hall, Constantine, spent last week with blisses Elizabeth and Clare Morris. Mrs. L. A. Root and son, Donald, have returned to Louisville, after, a few days with her aunts, Mesdames. J. H. Meador and Lilly M. Scptt. Mesdames Lydia Kemper, A. M. Hardaway and 'son. CJarkson, left Tuesday for Holt, for a short visit with their aunt, Mrs. Hardin, before returning to Louisville. The Masons gave an ice 'cream supper Saturday evening :.. t a. .:.,.mi,, n vv last weelf also Inline". Vfnrlcrpa Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler Martin left immediately after their marriage for Cincinnati, for a fewvdays. They will itWJW ' -- ..' tobaccos handypu- a cigarette that will sat- - V vV is'fy every sm6keidre you.'evei expressed. ni. You will preferthis Camel blend kind smoked straight I '',' 'to-eith- blend' CAMELS uality,tad their expert and choice Domestic '.& - . '. &i Camels m,ellow-mildnew(U certainly appeal toyou. The "body" is all there, and ss ' -- that smootlmmssl It's a delight! l 3 J' ' Go the limit'.with Camelsl Thev will not tire your taste.; AniLjtHey leave no unpleas-- . TURKISH c I $ BLEND o a nx DOMESTIC tri t t ant cigarettyaftsTtaste. nor unpleasant rettyodorl . ' ciga- - Mai ? M rr r j Just compare Camels with 'tmy ci&a- o ..- -. m nits tw una. ui mny price i ilattiitm-papat'corarap racommaddflth homa far or ofKca auppty or whan ou traral.' iL J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO, WlnsVonslsni, ti.CT Cml an sM mrwrwkmn kt eitttMcMllr mlmd 90 pcirf ofin a elnttmn or tan pself (300 carton. etftttift) Waxatron4ly cart on tha 9 T j4 , - ,.,, uic ....'. .:...., Viol, Eddjemen returned to stay with Miis Sjitt. Louisville, Satudslby, after a, few days Miss ..,.;.., ,..... T39c 78c $2-95 LOPU.ST HILL ,? d nupuai, juue Fresh Crisp Home Made SUGAR TOP Sria Crackers li: 18c Cookies Lt 24c Mr. and Mrs, Wilbur P.utkr and daughter, Ruth, and, Mr. Bill Butler motored to Cloverport, Saturday aid wrre week-enguest3 of Mr Butler s sister, Mrs. Roscoe Davw; and Mr. '$ v j- Send your orders or Inquiris to Quaker Maid Rural Service Department, 118 E. Main Street, ioutvuie, iy, "V Mr snl Mrs. Jesse Wiugus, of Leitchfield, were gulsts of iMr. and Mrs, Alvin Mingus. Wednesday. They were accompanied home. by Mr,, M.j'h-gu- s' father, who will make ,hk. bokle with them, JPX Davis. - . X -- ,k; - 1 y' rft ' tyWy " fi