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The Breckenridge news: June 30, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920063001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 30, 1920 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1920 $1.50 a Year; 75c,for Six Months 8 H. VOL XLV TEN PICNICKERS KILLED SUNDAY Pages LAMB-POL- K No. 1 REV. CARL GREGORY TO HOLD CAMP MEETING AT KAVANAUGH. -T 11 MLSON GIVEN DEMONSTRATION AT OPENING OF DEMOCRATIC TION, SAN FRANCISCO call the house to order and each time he was interrupted by another outburst of cheering. It was not until Chairman Cum- DOLLAR HARDING LENT COMES BACK AT LAST. for obvious reasons the name of the sender Senator Harding's office today gave out this letter from a man CASE Washington, June 23. Suprcssing - r I l Louisville, June 25. Church work- - I..!... era oif .!- - iouisvnic aim rs.cmui.Ky inc I CONVEN conference of the Methodist Church At Huntingburg, Ind., Nine will conduct three important meetings near at Others Probably Fatally In- this summerThe KavanaughbeCamp trainthe first will Crestwood. ing school for church and Sunday Showing of President's Picture jured Most of Victims school Workers, which will be held Caused an Outburst From Women and Children. July 20 to July 20, It will be followed Delegates. Cummings Deby. the meeting of the Girls' MissionHuntingburg, Ind., June 27 Ten ary Society of Kentucky, July; 28, to livered Opening Speech. persons, most of whom were women August 3. Immediately following tlie meeting, the annual and children, were killed and nine girls' missionary At the opening of the Democratic camo meetine will be held, the dates probably were fatally injured being August fl, to Augusc 15, inclu- - National Convention in San Francisco others which was at the noon hour Monday, when a truck loaded with twenty-on- e t give. Services during the camp .meeting will be conducted by Juno 28, the great auditorium in that picnickers was struck by Southern city where the convention is in session one and a the Rev. Carl Gregory, of Owensboro. was filled by thousands of people. passenger train No. quarter miles west of here at 8:15 Vice chairman Kremer. of the National Committee, gave the signal, SCHOOL o'clock this morning and the bugler sounded attention. dead, all of whom were resiThe The first notes of the Star Spangled dents of Huntingburg. arc: Edward Banner brought the delegates to their leet and a monster flag was dropped Rehl, wife and son, Ben Fucshs and from the ceiling to form a wall of "son, Mrs, W. L. Hartke and son, Mrs platform. The great behind Lon Stutsman, Mrs. Walter Steinert, To Meet in Cloverport July 15. color in a fewthe flag, minutes was gathered and Miss Mildred Mayo. Pres. D. D. Dowell Urges up slowly and as it rose it uncovered The injured are: Walter Steinert the flag draped and illuminated picSchools to Send Delegates. and son, Ollic Stutsman, Misses Milture of President Wilson With this dred and May Stutsman, Mrs. Chra there was a moments pause and then Sunday a wild shout rang from the floor. It Hartke, Miss Edna Rehl, Miss Louise The Brcckinridee Countv Kehl and Roland Hehl School Association will convene in was caught up and echoed from all Both dead and injured were brought Clbvcroort. Thursday, July 15, in the sides, then there was such a tremento Huntingburg, where a special train Methodist church. Mr. D. D. Dowell, dous outburst of applause and roar-in- ir was made up to rush the injured to cashier of the Bank of Hardinsburg as was never heard before. Vice hospitals in Evansville The bpecial, and Trust Co , who is president ol f Chairman Kremer tried repeatedly to k enroute, was held up by a freight the Association, is urging every at Oakland City and did not day school in the county to send their reach Evansville until 'i o'clock this .delegates to this meeting, I afternoon. fr. Dnwpll in a communication Jk The members of the party with the county secretary, Mr. Vivian ffywere members ot the local lodge ot Pierce says: "Please write all the Sun the Woodmen of the World and their day school secretaries in the county families. They were on their way to and impress on them to send their a picnic ground a few miles from J delegates at this time. Also, have Huntingburg, where the lodge was their schools make an offering for the Enters Home of W. J. Worden holding an outing, international work. Lets have every Saturday Eve. Chlorforms school represented if possible, and arMen Sleepers. range for one of the best conventions the County has had in severay years." A burglar entered the rooms of Mr. Geo. A. Jopljn, General Secretary of the Kentucky Sunday School Miss Cecil Smith and her brothers, Association expects to be here for the Billie and Frank Smith, Saturday convention, besides several other midniEht at the home of their parents, prominent state and county Sunday Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Worden,. who were Babbage, town visiting in wortnern "William Johnson, Veteran of school workers. Mrs. V. G.committee out of Miss Smith stated the burgIndiana chairman of the program Mexician and Civil War. Born is arranging for a very interesting and lar helped himself to cash amounting instructive program. to $25, three pieces of jewelery, and Near Ballard's Mill. One pleasant feature of the con- in the kitchen he got a delicious vention will be the basket dinner to lemon pie that had been made for Irvington, June 28. (Special Wil- be served on the lawn. A large dele- Sunday dinner. liam Johnson a veteran of Mexican gation of Sunday school workers is Miss Smith was awakened by the and Civil wars, died at the age of anticipated by the local schools. burglar when he entered her room, r 303, being born in Louisville in 1817 r but she was so overcome with fright on Beargrass Creek, near the spot CARD OF THANKS that she was speechless and the burgwhere Ballard's Mill now stands. lar made his escape before Miss ' Mr.' Johnson leaves eight children We desire to extend our sincere Smith could awaken her brothers, grandchildren E. M. thanks td our friends, for kindness whom she claimed were chloroformed. and forty-w- o Johnson, a farmer and trader of this shown us, in our bereavement of our Miss Smith gave an acurate descripsection being one of his sons. Mr. husband and son, H. M. Harper1. tion of the burglar to Chief of Police Johnson was buried at Grahampton, Pate and Judge Brabandt, who are Mrs. H. M. Harper K.V.. on June 22. Mr. and Mrs Edward Gregory. working on the case FINALLY SETELED Lawsuit Envolves Finest Track of Land in Perry Co. in Tob- insport Bottom Land. The case of Henry Lamb, guardian for Margaret Polk Vs Marion Polk, to set aside deed and for the possession of 100 acres of river bottom land at Tobinsport was settled outside of court last week after considerable dickering on the part of both sides during the court proceedings. The case was tried in Canueltpn having been on the docket for about a year. The case was filed for the Polk heirs by Henry M. Lamb seeking to have Margaret Polk adjudged insane. Prior to the death of her brother, Ave Polk, the two lived together on the 100 acre tract of farm land which has been in the Polk family for more than 100 years, lies on the point in Tobinsport and is considered the finest piece of land in Perry county. After the death of her brother, Miss Polk made her honie with another brother, Marion Polk. While living there she made a deed giving him this 100 acres of land if he would take care of her the rest of her days. Soon after the suit was filed by Lamb to test Miss Polk's sanity the case was tried and she was found incapable of attending to her own business and Lamb was named her guardian. Polk was not satisfied and asked for a new trial. It is stated the case was finally settled in this way: Lamb pays the court costs, including the attorney fees as well as the attorney fees of Minor & Ewing for resisting the insanity proceedings; recovers the farm and gets the rental from it for 1920. Polk, the defendant, recovers $2,053 which the Ave Polk estate owed him for money he advanced for debts, and the rent of the farm for three years, for the "board and keep" of Margaret Polk, who has resided with him. tT. - two-wee- COUNTY S. ASSOCIATION ! mings, of the National Committee had been elected temporary chairman and escorted to the platform that the uproar ceased. Chairman Cummings delivered the opening address and he spoke the thoughts of Phesitlcnt Wilson. He told of the principles upon which the President desires the Democratic party to go before the country in the 1920 campaign, and it was noted that the President's main issue in the campaign was the League of Nations. It is said that in the minds of the mass of delegates the main question of policy before the convention is the prohibition issue. It is believed that the candidacy of Gov. Cox, of Ohio, has materially weakened by his accepted connections with the wet cause and he is steadily losing ground to the advantage of William G. McAdoo, New York. W. J. Bryan is attending the convention and leading the fight for a bone dry plank, while James Nugent, of New Jersey is the field marshal! for the wets. at Rochester, Pa.: "Dear Mr. Harding It is not my intention to owe a President of the United States anything except my admiration and good will, therefore I enclose my check for $1. Some years ago in your private office at Marion I borrowed the $1 for reasons you may imagine It helped at a time when work was scarce and money scarcer. I am pleased to note the lender en route to ti'c White House." FIRE DAMAGES NEW AIRDOME Screen and Several Benches Burned Sunday Afternoon. Loss Amounted to $150. in i Sun-vrec- . BURGLAR GETS $25 5TH JULY TION IN H'BURG AND LEMON PIE rs DIES AT THE AGE OF 103 I I Fire of unknown origin broke out the Airdome Sunday afternoon about 2 o'clock and destroyed several benches, the picture screen, and the piano box and side fences were considerably charred by the flames. The fire was discovered by two young colored boys who saw the smoke rising above the high board fence and they gave the fire alarm. The members of the Hardinsburg baseball team, who were on their way to the ferry boat going to Tobinsport for CELEBRA- a game, were among the first to help extinguish the flames. The piano was ' removed from the burning box and undamaged, and the flames were extinguished before they reached the operator's booth containing the picParent-TeacheAssociation ture machine. Mr. J. S Beavin, who owns the Planning Benefit Carnival Airdome which has only been com pleted a short time, stated his Toss For County High School. amounted to $130. He bad his Air- Extensive preparations are going on dome in shape for the regular show ' in Hardinsburg this week for the big Tuesday night. 5th of July celebration which will be held in Mr. Roscoe Dowell's Grove near the Hardinsburg ball park. The celebration will be in the form of a picnic and carnival, having a barbecued dinner and all sorts of carnival at tractions in the way of foot races, -etc. In the afternoon there will be a base ball game between Derby, Ind., and Hardinsburg which will be one of the drawing attractions for the day The members of the Six Association of Hardinsburg are managing 'the picnic and carnival and in first class will use the proceeds of the day for the bentfit of the Breckinridge county last season, as high school I I Cars FOR SALE Cars -- Parent-Teach-c- ra t SOUTHERN MAN VISITS HERE. NEWSPAPER Condensed Statement of the Lincoln Savings Bapk & Trust Co. Louisville, Kentucky Mr. E. M. Freeman, formerly, of Hawesville, whose home is in Helena, Ark., was in Cloverport, Wednesday, afternoon the guest of his cousin, Mrs. Sallie DeHaven Altho Mr Freeman pays a yearly visit to his mother, Kirs. Sarah Freeman in Hawesville, this was his first visit here in several years. He is engaged in newspaper work at Helena. 23RD. ANNIVERSARY I One Oakland touring car used but little condition. One Ford Roadster bought good as new. Also one good 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 splendid team. 9 1 At the Clost ef Business June IQ, IQ20 OF REV. ODENDAHL ORDIN-- . ATION CELEBRATED. 28. One family Buggy Horse sound; and dependable. or 10 years old 16 l RESOURCES $2,250,928 99 Loans and Discounts 2,521.10 Overdrafts, Secured and unsecured 830.407.93 Stocks, Bonds and- other securities - Due from Banks 332,664.30 52,866.30 Cash on Hand - ' 56,243.78 Checks and other cash items Banking House, Furniture and- Fixtures - 327,385.82 -638.32 Other Real Estate - ,- ,- - - - , Other Assets not included under any of the 154.15 heads -- w w - -- Sunday, June 27, was the 23rd anniversary of Rev. Joseph pdendahl ordination to the holy priesthood. The altars 'of the St. Anthony church at Axtel, were beautifully decorated with sweet peas and garden flowers, and the little girls of the parish wore their white veils and wreaths of Holy communion in honor of Father Odendahl and the occasion of his anniversary. Yelbw Lake, June One black Jin mule, a real mule, high, 6 years old. hands Will sell for cash or approved paper: VIO ROBERTSON HARDINSBURG, KY. l .- RETURNS HOME PROVED IM- - IN HEALTH. s Total --- ---- $3,853,810.75 '. CEH ' t LIABILITIES t k V VByAKuMBJBssliUfliB' BnM&SiiiifflfUBfflliBBB! Captial stock1 paid' in, in cash Surplus Funds - Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid - - - - ' - - - - - ' '' Deposits subject to check - - $1,290,700.27 Demand Certificates of Deposit - 23,033.87 Time Deposits - v - - - - 1,302,595.12 --- $ 500,000.00 10p.000.00 39,318.70 Mr. and Mrs. Price Graham returned home from Louisville, Thursday evening after spending five weeks there while Mr Graham was under treatment of a specialists. He is greatly improved in health and was able to be dovn in town last week. SON OF MRS J. F. HARTH MARR-E- S WESTERN GIRL. Bred Gilts for Sale BRED TO FARROW B Checks 8.040.72 4,899.51 2,089.929.49 Cashier's Checks .outstanding Due Banks apd T.rust Companies - --"! - - 113,833.95 - -- f - Nqtes and Bills Discounted 212,000.00 Bills Payable, Secured by Victo.'and Liberty ----- Certified fr T F Hnrth. of Harrlinsbure. was in Irvington. Monday to meet her. son, Dr C P Ihrth and his bride, of Pohca City, Okla. Dr. Harth and Mrs. Harth, who was Miss Alice Miller, were married June 10, in Colorado at the home of the bride's par-- 1 ents which is on a large ranch They will visit Dr, Harth's mother while on their bridal trip. ' IN APRIL '- Bonds Other liabilities not included under any of above heads --- -- 192,500.00 0.228-.55 .- ' f .jrTotal fit 3 ' , - - - -' ' K ATTEND HANCOCK ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER MEETING. Messrs. David B. Phelps and R L. Oelze were in Hawesville; Thursday evening attending the meeting of the Hancock County Royal Arch Chapter No. 07 when degrees were conferred upon four candidates, Messrs S. T. McGill, Sam Sheridan and Lon Richards, of Lcwisport, and W. B. Ireland, of Skiltman. MOTOR TO BEWLEYVILLE - - $3,853,810.75 When you can save all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of the very best breeding that I Have beenble to buy at any price, and bred to a son of Black Price the 1918 Grand Champion of the world and Big Uncle Sam by Big Buster by Giant Buster, The Epoch Maker, the latter hog is the largest boar that I have ever seen for liib age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs are priced right, regular breeders stuff at farmers prices that we can all afford to pay. i - to J. BULLEITT President P L. ATHERTON, Vice Pres't V J. F. EISENEIS, Ass't Secft BERNARD BERNHEIM; Vice Frt's R. S. RAPIER, Awt't Treas. ' OFFICERS ' PAULXOMJTON, Vice Pres't andSec't P. J BOHNErVice'Pres'tf andTreaV ' If you want a herd boar that will put you in the limelight, a real boar, a son of Black Price, this is breeding that you cannot find anywhere else at three times the price that I am asking for him a great pig for some one that needs him at a bargain. This pig is right for hard service about eleven months old. U DIRECTORS C. R. ALEY, P. L. ATHERTON, CHAS.. BKNSIMqER. BERNARD 3ERNHEIM, V. J. C. E. CLAGGETT, WOO. CHAD Y. W. PRATT DALE, J. C. HERQ, T. J. REYS, LEWIS Y. JOHNSOW, W. HUME LOGAN, FRANK MILLER, BUL-LEI- T, srr &' imIPT Mrs. R. L. Oelze and daughter, Miss Mary Owen Oelze, Miss Emily Reid and Mr. A. T. Couch Tuesdav funtnreit to Bewlevville. morning to attend an Eastern Star , meeting of the Bewleyville chapter, tne putrict Uraatt I where Mrs. Wrtky Matron will review the wrk. V Mr. and CEDAR HILL FARM Vt PILE, Mann' KENTUCKY 0le, HARKED, rf . &d&&rtliJ RWMi ii if'W III xtfiJ&i.'A- I -- ra '"""" "niMrrSBrirTrn wwwr PAGE S .. Wt- THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Misses Mary Daily and Shirley Beard are visiting their grandfather, Wm. Ahl, of Louisville. J. C. Lewis spent Sunday in the guest of his uncle J. M. Lewis, and Mrs Lewis Mrs. Bernard Rhodes and daughter, Martha, have returned from Owensge JUNE 30, 1M0 NEWS FROM THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Isabcllc Hcmlrick and Miss Eliza Miller arc visiting Mrs. Ccttie Miller, at Wcssington, Springs. S. Dak Miss Miller will remain several months, while Miss Hcndrick will remain until about August 1st, when .she will resume her position with Cannon & livers. Louisville. Mr and Mrs. Claude Mercer spent in Louisville, returning the week-enSaturday night Mrs. C. B. White and son Herbert, left Thursday for Boston, Mass.. after a. visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard. Karl Sliceran has returned from a several months stay in Akron, O Mrs. Louis Kinchcloe and daughter, of Wheeling, W. Va is visiting her aunt, Mrs. C. Vic Robertson, and Mr. Robertson Miss d Clov-crpo- rt, family. Dean were here Tuesday shopping, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Robinson, of Louisville, and daughter, Mrs. M. D. Beard, and Mr. Beard spent last week at French Lick Springs, Ind. Thomas Calahan made a business trip to Owcnsboro, Monday. Mrs. Joe Dunn and daughter, Miss Mary, of Fordsvillc. are the guests of her brother, Chas. Bowman, and G U. Mr. and Mrs Sidney Owen, of Glen Cunningham, of Cbenault, was in town. Thursday. Mrs. R. A. Reeves and sisters, Misses Virginia and Clara Beard, of Greenwood, Miss., have arrived to visit their parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Moorman and daughter, of Glen Dean, were the guests Sunday of Mr. Moorman's parents. Mr. and Mrs. W R. Moorman. Mr. and Mrs. Dennie Jolly, Owens-borarc the guests of his aunt. Mrs. Alvin Skillman, and Mr. Skillman. Mr. and Mrs Wm. T. Mattingly were the guests of Mr. Mattingly's brother, J. C Mattingly. and Mrs. Mattingly, of Glen Dean, the weeko, At. Beard. end. James Kennedy, of Columbus, O., is visiting bis brother, John Kennedy and family. Miss Bess Mcador is the guest of her uncle, Mr Frank Black, and Mrs. Black, of Woodrow. Misses Miss Frances Monarch, Helen and Ruth O'Bryan, Owensboro have returned after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Taylor Mrs. L. Mingus spent several days in Louisville, last week. A daughter, Magadelinc, born June J.'i. to Mr and Mrs. Thomas Roach. Lonm'e Hall, of Union Star, was in town. Saturday. Lebanon. The Ursuline Sisters who conduct-o- f the St Romauld's pariochial school will leave this week for Mt. St Joseph's for thejr annual retreat. Sisters Marian "and Rosina, of Owcnsboro, who have been the guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hinton, have returned. Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Pate and son, Haydcn and grandson, D. Huy Pate, in Hawcsvillc, spent the week-en- d the guests of relatives. Mrs. Nancyc Snyder and daughter. Miss Bessie were the Sunday guests Mrs. G. E. Tucker and three sons, of Mrs. Snyder's daughter, Mrs. V. B. Mattingly, and Mr. Mattingly, of were guests of relatives at Mook, and McDanicls, ast week. Garfield. Mrs. Robt Bell, of Irvington, visitJ. S. Smith and Chas Bowlds, of Glen Dean, were here Friday and ed her sister, Mrs. D. H. Smith at Hensley, Thursday. Saturday ori business. Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Kincheloc and Miss Elizabeth Ann Hcndrick and Miss Margaret Monarch returned little daughter, Emma Elizabeth, of Hardinsburg, Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Saturday from Lewisport. Sheriff J. B. Carman has returned Prcis and little daughter, Bobbie Lor-inof Louisville, and Mrs. R. W. from a two weeks visit with relatives Meador and son Harold Franklin, of in Texas. Miss Kathleen Amies returned from Irvington, were here Saturday enroute Louisville, Saturday. She was accomp- to Custer, to be the guests of their anied by her cousin, Miss Oma Yates. parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Meador. Miss Ersula Jones spent last week "The Rats Around My Place Were at Harned the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Kate Tucker and cousin, Mrs. Wise," Says John Tuthill. Shelby Tucker. Miss Lydia Macy has returned from "Tried everything to kill them. Mixed poison with, meal, meat, cheese Louisville, after a visit with her sister. Mrs Paul Comptdn. etc. Wouldn't touch it. Tried Mr. sr.d Mrs. Raymond Alexander inside of ten days got rid of and two children, were guests Sun-- ! all rats." You don't have to mix Saves fussing, day of her sister, Mrs. J. I. Stecrmau, with food. and Mr. Steerman. bother. Break a cake of Mrs. R. O. Pcnick and children lay it where rats scamper. You will see no more Three sizes. 25c, 50c. Virginia, William and R. O. Jr., of $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Hodgenville. were here Tuesday on- Payne & Co., Cloverport. Ky.; B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. Ky. grand-daughte- boro. Miss Lucy Beard is the guest of relative.) and friends in Louisville. Chaijcs Mattingly, of Cincinnati, was the guest of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs P Dillon, the week-enMiss Clara Eskridgc entertained the club Friday afternoon at her home on Fourth St. Mr. and Mrs. F. Thornton have returned after a visit with relatives in d. with his mother, Mrs. Adele Conniff. routc to Custer, to visit her tmrents, of Ma s&tcr, Mrs, Jetw BnUrr Miss Mazie Leish Hoard has re Mr. and Mrs, George Harned. Wdnwly evening. Quite a number from this Vicinity turned from St Joseph's, where she! Mrs. Nancy Snider and daughter, Miss Bessie, of Hardinsbtir. were attended the attended school. nine at Hardin Mr. and Mrs, W I. McCoy and guests of Mr. and Mrs. V. B Matting- burg, last Saturday between Falls of I Rough and Hardinsburg son, of New York City, have been ly, Sunday. teams, Hard, the guests of Mrs. Mary Bell and ' Miss Louise May, of Harned, was insburg gaining the victory. I family. Sunday School Convention was in town, last week shopping Hear Rev. Guym and Prof Tom Mr. and Mrs Tom Frank were held at Calvert, last Sunday. Large Scott at the Cumberland Presbyter- guests Sunday of Mr, and Mrs. Nat crowd present ian church, this week. Mr and Mrs. Carl Shecran and Whitworth. Anthony King, si nion4lM old baby baby, Ruth, of McQua'dy, spent Sunof Mr. an 1 An. Tony King, Louis-v'll- c, day and Monday with Miss Florence was hut fed at Mf, Merino ceme-i.r- YELLOW LAKE Rhodes. . Fiii'.t) inoni.n Miss Blanche Tarboc who has' been Mr. J, E Wilson and family motor iiss F.' n uirter h;is tctur.ied engaged in millinery at Louisville, fori ed to the Falls of Rough, last Satur( I . . t llV where she lias been day. visiting friends. McDanicls, her old home. Miss Nora Alice Rhodes was the Miss Rose Alexander visited Miss Mr Mafvin Beard and sons, of guest ol Miss Ray Fcntrest near Clara Footc at Bcwlcyville, last week. Hardinsburg, motored out to McDanA little daughter has arrived at the icls, last Thursday in interest of the Sand Knobs, last Sunday and Monday. home of Mr and Mrs. Lee Dowcll, Red Tag Sale near town, her grandmother, Mrs. Mr. Husc Critcheloc has been great- STEPHENSPORT Tcbc Dowcll is very proud of her as ly indisposed for some time but glad A. T. Blaine left Thursday for Colr. she is the only great to state he is now better. orado, to remain several months. grandchildMrs. Dowcll has fourteen Mr. Jim Spencer, Jr., purchased a Wm. G. Hawkins left last week for ren. new Ford car last week. Mr. and Mrs. James Biggs arc exMrs. Bill Cannon, Axtcl, who had fo pecting Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Blaine have her arm amputated some months and sons, from Lakefand, Fla , this ago from the effects of flu continues ill. week, they are motoring through. Mr. Willie Spencer haj purchased the 'house and lot of Mr. Bill Critch-lo- e. GARFIELD hi lll y, Mrs, A. M. Miller, of Cloverport, the guest of her sister, Mrs. Olevia' Lay. d, Mr. and Mrs. Asia Miller, of Cal arrived Wednesday to visit Mrs Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Garrett Rev. E. S. Flynt preached at the is Bak-ersficl- ford Olevia Lay. Mrs. Kate Clearwater, of Tell City, returned Wednesday after a visit with her brother Philip Ploch, Mrs. P. H. Canary and daughters, Misses Mary and Flossie and Billie Canary, are visiting relatives at Hart- OttfcttenM, where he will spend th, summer. JamM II Lay, of Gas City, Ind, Pnt test week with his mother, Mrs. Baptist church Sunday morning and evening and has accepted the call of the church for one Sunday in each monOi. it TRY A WANT AD TODAY. & e, RAT-SNA- P, RAT-SNA- P, RAT-SNA- P, hnroute through McDaniels, one cannot help admiring the magnificent l' beds of old fashioned lilies in the yard of Mrs. "Lige" Bright. Mr. Hobart Henningcr, who has been 'employed with the coal mines in Eastern Kentucky was the guest Chas. Bowlds. Uncle Jimmie Spencer, one of our oldest citizens, is in a very feeble state of health this summer. Mrs. Mary Dudgeon, Mr. and Mrs. Will Dunn. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Coniptou were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Wilson, last Sunday. Mr. Gilbert Galloway was on the sick list last week. Miss Nora Alice Rhodes spent a few days with her grandmother, Mrs. J. R. Rhodes, last week, who still continues in a very serious condition. near the McDanicls school. Con' sideration $075.00. Mr. and Mrs. Huse Pool and little son, Warren, were guests of" their daughter, Mrs. Raymond Critchloe,-anwent angling in Rough river, last Tuesday. Aunt Margaret Cannon is spending a few days with her daughter, Mrs. Our Shipping Days We Will Ship Stock From From Front From Hardfnsburg, Thursday, July Cloverport, Monday, July 12. McDanicls, Tuesday, July 13. Glen Deain, .Wednesday, July hogs-fo- r 1. v 14. If you have lambs or on the above dates. sale deliver to us 4 BEARD BROTHERS HARDINSBURG, KY. iaaiffiaiSira IRVINGTON is Tom Thomas. Mrs Harriett Cooper has returned from a visit with relatives at Owens- -' boro. Mr. and Mrs. John Miles and children spent Sunday in Louisville, with Miss Annie Jennings. Mr and Mrs. J. T. Johnson and Frances Johnson, Louisville, have guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Miss Nora Lyddan went to Owensboro, Saturday to visit relatives and i Mrs. E. B. Gregory, of Lagrange, visiting herparents, Mr. and Mrs. The Rousing Finish To Our June Sale Is Now Going On. Closes Saturday, July 3rd. ' Sale Be Sure To Attend This Great ? ' ROUSING FINISH am prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescription for glasses. Satisfaction guarI attend the chautauqua. anteed. Mrs. R H Ludlam and daughter. Mary Pleasant Ludlam, of Norfolk, Va., arrived Sunday for a visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Biggs. ' DR. D. S. SPHIRE Hardinsburg. Ky. A Few Fall Boars Ready for Service A few smaller boars and gilts and some gilts bred for summer farrow . BARGAIN PRICES W. J. OWEN & SONS HARDIHSBURG, KY. Gardner and Mrs. Girduer. Mrs. Glovie Wathen, Milwaukee, Wis. arrived S'unday to visit her mother, Mr Mary Munford Dave Henry. Chattanooga. Teun . n i.iiirr his mother. Mrs. X.uicy Henry George Piggott entertained a li'tm-bof young people Tuesday the lst. A little son arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Waggoner on h "rd-'June itith. Mrs. W. N. Holt and Harriett were in Louisville. Thursday. Mrs Porter Nunnelly, Georgetown, nd Mia-- . Mabel Howard. Washington, D. C, visited Mrs. Mollie Dempster, last week. A 'lumber of young pciplc enjoyed an all day's outing at Sulphur Well. Friday '.on Ilupkinsville, was in town, last week. Rev C F. Hartford was in Stephen, port, a few davs last week. M Lieut Conniff. Ft 0le-t1rrp- e Ga . is spending several dajs er " Sad-enw.t- er ?pe:it Monday Lamar Gardner, Youngstown, with his uncle, O , m Ncw-so- MAKE YOUR vj -- tats i OLLARS 0 OUBLE UTY . ' ! T 14 1 H 'I" BK a wMllEEESSEE. t The responsibility and handling of a bank account in youth is worth more to the future independence, economic welfare, of your child than nine-tentof the other training he receives. hs ' ..v r1 ATTEND ANDERSON'S CLEARANCE SALE lj ! AS SOON AS YOU CAN U ri -- IT IS WORTH WHILE TO THE FUTURE OF YOUR CHILD that you start an account for him at this time. We welcome such accounts and solicit this patronage. - . 1 ' ' j S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED "WHEE oweNsioro, COURTESY REIGO" KENTUCKY HHHHHBiiffiiflJHHHlHI HBBBBBVTOaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl wmimMmmnxwimmu i i 1 j UNE 80, 1W0 TH BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CtivERPORTrKBNTUCKY ' PAGE REP. NOMINEES LETTERS WE APPRECIATE NOTIFIED IN JULY1 H i ' ) Siffords Move to Indianapolis. Mr. Jno, D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky Dear Mr Dabbage: We have moved to Indianapolis and like it fine here. Oklahoma is h good country but wc couldn't have pur health. We fold our farm and vvili locate some Mere in the East. We will only live Acre a short tunc so please send my paper to the address below as I have missed getting it for four weeks. My best regards to all. Respectfully yours, Mrs L. P. Sifford, 110 Broadway, Indianapolis, Ind. Harding's Date is July 22, Cool- - idgc on 27. Notification Ceremonies Planned. Washington Senator Harding will be formally notified of his nomination as the Republican Presidential candidate July 22, at his home in Marion, Ohio. Gov. Coolidge, of Massachesutts, will be notified of his nomination by the Republican party for Vice President July 27, at his Northampton Last Days of Red Tag Sale Our big Red Tag Sale closes Saturday night, July 3rd, So come before it's over. Big reductions are in every department. Ask for Red Tag prices on anything you want. We'll make it worth your time to come to come to town this week. Be here for the Friday Special too at 11 a.m. and remember the prices listed below are just a few of the many reductions in our big store. Our store closes at 10 a.m. Monday July the fifth for the Big Barbacue, Picnic and Carnival. She Can't Do Without It Either. Mr, J. D, Babbage: I am enclosing home. $1.50 for renewal to The Breckenridge The dates for the two notification News. Can't do without it. Yours, ceremonies were decided on last week Mrs. J L. Parks, Lodiburg, Ky. at a conference here in which Senator MEN! Here's Reductions For Ton Suits Suits Suits Suits Suits $.')7.50 Suits $00.00 $55.00 $50.00 $47.50 $42.50 LADIES! Here's a Chance To Get a Suit or $48.75 $46.95 $42.75 $37.95 $32.95 $28.45 & From Mr. Burdette. Mr. John D. Babbage, Dear Sir: You will find enclosed money order for six months subscription for The Breckenridge News. Yours truly, Zecharich Burdette, 300 N. 4th St., Rockport, Ind m For Another Year Mr. John D. Babbage. You will find enclosed $1.50 please send me The Breckenridge News for another year. Yours, John H. Galloway, Roff, Ky. Makes Change in Colorado. Dear Mr. Babbage: Please change .our address for The Breckenridge, News from Husted, Colo., to Little- -' ton, Colo. We have not received the paper for a month and we certainly miss the News. Want to hear from the News soon. D. D. Webster, Little- ton, Colo., Care Lock Joint ripe Co Pays Up Areas. Mr. J. D. Babbage: Please find enclosed post office money order for $4.50 for 1918, 1919 and 1920. Yours truly, James P. Clark, Glen Dean, Ky. Must Have It Every Week. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: As I think my subscription has about expired I send my renewal as we must have The Breckenridge News every week. Respectfully,' James Waggoner, Garfield, Ky. I r. L. F. MINGUS Hardlnsbura, Ky. Agent lor JOHN VERNIA & SON Marble Works NewAlbanr, Ind. Harding, National Chairman Hays, and a subcommittee of the Republican National Committee participated. The members of this subcommittee, in addition to Chairman Will Hays, are Charles D. Hilles, of New York, John W. Weeks, of Massachusetts, A. T. Hert, of Kentucky, J. L. Hanion, of Oklahoma, Ralph Williams of Oregon, Treas. Fred W. Upham and Sec. Clarence B. Miller. The conference, which lasted all day and into the early night, also on an executive committee to have general charge of the campaign, but its personnel will not be made public until tomorrow. It was understood that among the members appointed was Harry M Daugherty of Coiuinbus, Ohio. Under a rule adopted by the Chicago convention, this committee w to be increased irom 10 to 15 members, the new members to be women Mr Hays issued a statement praising both Senator Harding and Gov. nomCoolidge, the inee, as mean measuring: "up to every requirement of Presidential candidates" and informally approving the Senator's announced intention of con ducting a "front porch" campaign "I'm strong for Senator Harding on the front porch campaign plan," Mr Hays said, adding that Gov. Coolidge held a similar attitude. Such a method, he asserted, "is the only proper way for running a presidential campaign " Mr. Hays announced the center of activity in conduct of the campaign would be Chicago, but the New York office would be no less important than in the past, and headquarters also will be maintained in Washington and San Francisco, with a branch in Denver Report of the condition of The Tag, Sale Price Tag Sale Price Tag Sale Price Tag Sale Price Red Tag Sale Price Red Tag Sale Price Red Red Red Red Coat Reduced and any Free. Hat in the Store Broken lots of men's suits too numerous to mention will he put in at greatly reduced prices. MEN'S ATHELETIC UNION SUITS Regular $1.00 quality at Regular $1.50 quality at Regular $1.75 quality at Regular $2.50 quality at 9 89c $1.35 $1.48 $2.19 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. Regularly $50.00 value Red Tag Sale Price $29.75 Regular $45.00 value Red Tag Sale Price - - - $26.75 Regular $.17'.50 value Red Tag Sale Price - - - $24.95 Regular $30.00 value Red Tag Sale Price - - $19.50 Regular $27.50 value Red Tag Sale Price - - $17.75 All Summer Millinery at Half Price During This Sale. VOILES (Bridal quality- )- Ljnens QalloXK Regular 40c at - Regular COc at - - Regular 7flc at - - -- And one Big Special in short sleeves, gauze union suits 29c yd 42c yd. 48c yd. TABLE LINENS Regular Regular Regular Regular 75c quality $1.00 quality $1.25 quality $2 00 quality at $1.69 BIG SPECIAL IN SILK SHIRTS Regular Regular Regular Regular $0.00 quality at $7.50 quality at $8.50 quality at - - - $10 and $12.50 quality at --' ORGANDIES Regular 00c at - - - 44c yd. Regular 75c at - - - 59c yd. Regular $1.00 at - - - 69c yd. Imported Bridal Organdie $2.25 quality at $1.79 at at at at - $158 - 59c - 79c - 98c COUNTERPANES Marseille Counterpane $3.oa quality at - - Marseille counterpane $3.50 quality at - regular - $2.48 regular - $2.89 $4.98 $5.98 $6.98 $7.45 BRIDAL NAINSOOK Regular COc at - - - 34c Regular 00c at - - - 42c Regular 75c at - - - 48c 36 in. LONGCLOTH Regular 50c at 34c Regular 40c at 26c yd. yd. yd. yd. yd. BED TICKING Regular 85c quality for - - 63c Regular 45c quality for - 33c Wear well Sheeting $1 00 value for 63c (2 yards wide) Spartan L. L. Cotton special at 27c ALL STRAW HATS REDUCED 10 PER CENT ALL FELT HATS REDUCED 20 PER CENT Floor Coverines Reduced Be sure and read these Red Tag Specials in Floor Cov- erings. These Rugs are worth more prices. $12.50 $18.75 $0 00 1 to-da- y than the Your orders will have my prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. Also Common Sense Stock Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport doing business at the town of County of Breckinridge, State of Kentucky at the cjose of business on 19th day of June 1920. Resources. Loans and Discounts - - $302,322.54 Overdrafts, secured and 598.81 unsecured Stocks Bonds and other 117,501.78 Securities Due from Banks - - 75,511.34 16,998.49 Cash on hand - - Checks and other cash 193.00 items Banking House, Furniture Fixtures 5,50000 Other Assets not included under any of above 500.25 heads .------ Clover-por- t, 4 2 1 Food. Removes all worms from stock, purifies the blood and bnilds the system Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Grass Rugs at - - 59.98 Deltox Rugs at - - $14.48 Matting Rugs at - - $4.95 Axminister rug, reg. $00, $49.75 Velvet rugs reg. $30, - $23.45 Velvet rugs reg. $35, - $26.45 Velvet rug reg. $40, - $31.45 Ingrain carpet $1.50 yd at 98c (will not fade) Colorfast carpet - - - - GGc 1 lot Japan matting - - - 39c Sanolin Felt Base Floor cov- ering. price Extra $1 00 quality, Red Tag regular Price 73c Women's Oxfords and Pumps reg. $5.00 for -Women's Oxfords and Pumps reg. $0.50 for -Women's Oxfords and Pumps reg. $7.00 for -Women's Oxfords and Pumps reg. $8.50 for -Women's Oxfords and Pumps reg $10.00 for Women's Oxfords and Pumps reg. $12.00 for MEN'S OXFORDS Men's Oxfords regular $5.00 at - - - - Men's Oxfords regular $0.50 at - - - - Men's Oxfords regular $7.50 at - - - - Men's Oxfords regular $10.00 at $3.98 $4.75 $4.98 $6.48 - $7.98 - $8.98 $3.98 $5.48 $6.98 $8.48 - Special Notice With every $5.03 purchase in our grocery dept. (Hour, meal and special items excluded) pkg. of our XXXX Coffee, we will give free a pound DIRECTORY rMry d-F-Beard J z?o?& KENTUCKY- - HARDINSBURG fering Inglewood the service of all its city departments in the work of rehabilitation. The first two shocks, which were the most severe, came in quick sue-- 1 cession, the two covering a period Folof about fifteen seconds. lowing shocks were slight tremors, perceptible chiefly because of the rattling of buildings. SEALED BIDS The County Board of Education will meet in the office of the County Superintendent at Hardinsburg, on Saturday, July 10, for the purpose of receiving bids for the erection of a school house at Balltown, Division 2, Subdistrict 2, six miles from Clover-por- t. All bids must be sealed and filed with the County Superintendent not later than 0 o'clock on the date above mentioned. Plans and specification are on file in the office of the County Superintendent, or will be mailed to prospective bidders on request. Right reserved to reject any or all bids. 8 (2 Big Special Friday A fine lot of china and glassware worth to 50c, will go on sale at 11 o'clock for 5c Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Total - $519,192.81 Liabilities. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Capital Stock paid in, in cash Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Husp Surplus Fund - - - shire Sheep. Undivided Profits, less Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fain la expenses and taxes paid Deposits subject Fait Five Years to check - $278,000.22 Time DeHarm posits - - - 188,103 00 Valley Home --- LOS ANGELES LOSS $ 30,000.00 10,000 00 10,551.70 OVER MILLION Falling Walls Injure Several Trolley Line Power Plant Damaged. Mock W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propltton 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route CVrtijUd Checks Cashier s checks outstanding - 54.40 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD White-hal- Reserve for taxes Total State of Kentucky -- 795.09 --- 4C7,G49.vl )Jl 20 $519,192.81 I .. County of Breckinridge J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. We. Edw. Bowne and Paul Lewis, Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, President and Cashier of the above Sultan, heads the herd. l on ol Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads thr named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize Tolled Shorthorn best of our knowledge and belief. Heifer (Senior yearling class) E. Bowne, President Chicago, 1U1U. Paul Lewis, Cashier Ky. Subscribed and sworn to before me Glen Dean, this 25th day of June 1920. Ray Lewis Heyser, Notary Public My Commission Expires Jan. 21, 4922. Hardinsburg, Ky. John A, Barry, Directdr Dealers InR L. Oelze, Director. Inter-Nation- FARMS Set. BEARD BROS. - LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Clas- Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer in Robertson My JWto Samples of 1920 WALL Los Angeles, June 22 A series of earthquakes which began at 0:47 o'clock last night and continued intermittently up to 12:35 this afternoon caused damage to property in l.os Angeles tstimated at more than One person was killed and several injured by falling walls of buildings. s of the property damage was in Inglewood. ten miles southeast of the centre 6f Los Angels business buildes, where twentj-on- e ings were demolished and almost every dwelling in the town was damaged. The southern and southwestern sections of l.os Angeles, closest to Inglewood suflered more than other distrjets of the city, the damage here being estimated at about $20,00.' Three slight shocks were reported from Pasadena, with trifling damage, and earth tremors also were felt at Ventura, Riverside and points in Orange county bordering on Los Angeles county A shock at Huntington Lake, twenty miles east of Fresno, at 10:30 this morning, damaged the power plant of the Los Angels RailStOO,-000. Three-fourth- J. R Meador, County Supt UNCLE JOE CANNON himself over to a game of dominoes with Uncle Joe Walsh says he hasn't LIKES DOMINOES PLAYS EVERY SATURDAY EVE time for golf, tennis, baseball or other .outdoor sports He gets his fun out of his game of dominoes. The veteran Almost every Saturday evening legislator looks upon the New BedCongressmen Walsh and Uncle Joe ford Congressman as one of his Cannon play dominoes at the Nation- "boys" and "is delighted to see him al Press Club, Washington Uncle forging to the front." M. E. in Boston Globe. Joe has tiie reputation "f being one of the best players in Congress. Saturday nignts are the Oiii nights The crocuses are peeping Congressman Walsh relaxes from his Above the snow again, Qffici.il duties. It is his job' to knov Brave golden little shovels what is going on in Congress and that That beat the strength of men. has gone on there for many years He reads the Congressional Record every PERMANENT DENTIST morning before tne Houe assembles and keeps posted as to what is go- Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON ing on in the important committee Office of the House. encylopedia of information j MASONIC BUILDING He is an on all matters before Congress, never Hardinsburg, Ky. loses his head, and is familiar with Congressional and parliamentary proSpecializing In Trial Practice cedure He ranks witli Jim Mann on MURRAY HAYES the Republican side and Champ Clark LAWYER on the Democratic side as an authority on such matters Building 'Saturday night, however, he leaves LOUISVILLE behind him all thought of politics and Congressional affairs and gives More Than 20 Years Experience Hen-nessy I i I 1G00-7-- 5 Inter-Southe- GOOD CROPS REPORTED IN GERMAN ZONE. Washington, June 22, 1920 SUFFERED 3 YEARS WITH RHEUMATISM, Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stable s PAPER ARE' IN I find no increase in price. Will gladly give you estimates on painting, water color, stippling, decorating, interior decorating, relfef work, mouldings hung, also outside work. Anything in decorating I do. PARK PLACE O. N. Lyddan FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. was announced at the State Depart ment today despatches have been re- ceived from Coblenz, Germany, to way. the effect that throughout the area of is allied occupation in that country crops The damage in Inglewood alone estimated at about $79,000. The build- prospects are excellent and food conings which suffered the most damage ditions are improving. were on Commercial street, the main "The industrial situation is generalbusiness thoroughfare of the town, In ly improved," the official statement most cases the fronts of the buildings said. "Conditions continue quiet fell into the street, leaving the three I throughout unoccupied Germany" It other walls standing Inglewood resi- was stated further that at Coblenz dents worked all night clearing up the attitude of the German populathe debris and boarding up the fronts tion in occupied territory continued qt buildings which had partly col- to be friendly. lapsed. , It CATARRH AND STOMACH TROUBLE, SINCE TAKING NO. Gary, Ind., April 25, 1019. "I suffered for over three years with chronic rheumatism, catarrh, constipation, stomach trouble, bad blood, nervous spells, aching limbs, bo I could not sleep. Saw an advertisement in the dally paper about Men denhall's Number 40 For The Blood. Thought I would give it a trial. Al tho I was discouraged, as I had doctored with a number of physicians and tried numerous medicines without receiving any benefit. I have taken but two bottles of Number 40. Can eat anything I want without fear and am not near so nervous and am feeling fine. I am bow starting on my third bottle. Mrs. Goatlne Ralney, 2270 Jefferson St." 40 is daasdd in female irregaUritlw, ia 40 FEELS FINE WEBSTER STOCK FARM II. II. NORTON, Owner SUy Work 3Hy Reference All Kinds of Live Stock. Wt&ster. Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in WALTER HOLDER :: :: . Ktntwky ?wjfcj ,j w'i '' .afc During the period that the town lights were off automobile headlights were 'used by the workers. Many families slept in the open air rather than occupy their shaken dwellings. Several of the business houses had been patched up so that their proprietors were able io resume business early today. The Los Angeles City Council has adopted a resolution of COLDEST JUNE 22, O IN I FORTY-TW- RECORDED YEARS. Last .Tuesday, June 22, is reported by State Weather Bureau to have been.! the coldest June 22, since 1878, A minimum temperature of 57 degrees was recorded at six o'clock on Tuesday of last week. rheumatic, gouty conditions, malnutrition, constipation, liver, kidney and stomach troubles. Believed to removo and prevent gallstones, appendicitis. Successfully used in eczema and skin diseases. Used with phenomenal success in chronio rheumatism, cutarrh, lumbago, myalgio (pain in the muscles, muscular rheumatism or neuralgia), glandular swellings, scrofula, mercurial and lead poisoning, abscesses, sores, ulcers, boils and carbuncles. The best druggist in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it happens that he does not, send direct to J. ft, Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive it delivered to you at $1.36 per 'bottle, six bettkw Men-denh- Sold at "WEDDING'S DRUG STOR1 ior 9.uu. '"mmmunman Vv. 'f StelsMkMtJfeftaY? MLkklkii 3 "FAQS 4 THE BRECKIWKIDGE NEWS, CLOVER0T, WOmfCXY MASONIC ROES mmmmmmmmmmmt jtmx m, I The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQK, Editor and Publisher SIGHT PAQSS ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY KY. BAPTIST AS- SEMBLY MEETS FOR H.M. HARPER n9$ rarcs wAflat must go wrm rr Water. 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS SUBSCRIPTION RATES year; fiOc for 4 monthi: 76c for 0 monthi. Builnru Subscription price $15.0 Card of Thnk, over 8 lmtt, charged for at Hue and be for ech ddltlonl Initrtlon. charged for at the rale of Re per line, money in th rate of 10c per line. Obltuarlet paper. If Is It not correct, pltaie notify u. the label on your tance. Examine m 1920 Georgetown Convention to Be Remains Brought Here From Mr. Bryan Says Wets May New Mexico For Interment; Attended By Many Church Have Their Pint of Alcohol 34 Years Old. Leaders of State. With Large Portion of LocU 10c Georgetown, Ky, June 27. The thirteenth annual session of the Kentucky Baptist Assembly, which brings together prominent Baptists from every county in the state, will be held here June 30 to July 7. Prof. John L Hill, dean of Georgetown College, is president; Dr. C. W. Elsey of Cynthiana, manager, and George M. Newell, Georgetown, assistant manager of the assembly. Talent this year will cinsist of Dr. W. B. Riley, pastor of the First Baptist church, Minneapolis, Minn , Dr. W. O. Carver, professor of Comparative Religions and Missions at the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Louisville; Dr. P. E. Burroughs Nashville, Tenn., educational secretary Sunday school Board Southern Dr. C. M Baptist convention; Baptist First Thompson, pastor church, Winchester, Ky.; Rev. J. D. Adcock. Orlando, Fla., O. E. Bryan, Louisville, secretary Baptist State Board of Missions; J. R. Black and Secretary O. T. Black, Louisville; Miss Kathleen Mallory, Baltimore, Md.; Mrs. Janic Crcc Bosc, Louisville; Mrs Otis Hughson, Lexington, superintendent Junior Department Immanucl Baptist School; Miss Oro Scottow, state Y. W. C. A. leader in Kentucky: Morton, Sallie Miss Owcnsboro. Sunbeam leader in Ken tucky; Mrs. J. R. Black, Louisville, and Professor Hill. The music will be conducted by Evangelist David M. Hughes, Princeton, with Miss Viola Beagle, Georgetown, accompanist. LARGE AS The remains of Mr. H. M. Harper, who died suddenly in Alburqcrnuc, New Mexico, June 23, where he had gone for his health, arrived here Sunday on the afternoon train accompanied by his widow, Mrs. Elsie Gregory Harper and little daughter, Magdaline, and brother, Norman Gregory, of Mack, Colo. The funeral was held Monday afternoon 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Harper's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gregory, with the services conducted by Rev E. C. Nail, pastor of the Clovcrport Baptist church. The last rites of the Masonic order were used at the burrial in the Cloverport cemetery. Herdis Madison Harper was born March 3, 1880 at Camden, Tenn. At the age of eighteen he professd faith in Christ and was united with the Methodist church at Camden On April 21, 1012 he was married to Miss Elsie F. Gregory, of this city. Mr. Harper formerly lived here and was manager for the Cumberland Telephone and Telegraph Co. Besides his widow and daughter he is survived by his parents, two sisters, three brothers, and a host of friends. Those who attended the funeral from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Burks and son, Dan, of Addison, John D. Gregory, of Louisville, and John Battle, of Owcnsboro. GLOUCESTER FISHERMEN GET 525. PER WEEK. Gloucester, June 21. party in the service of an outlawed trade. When the cohorts of evil reach San Francisco with the intention of making my party pass under the yoke ui a uiaiicuucu uuu ucaicu iniquity a intend to meet them with my friends. and raise tne slogan ot the Marne "They shall not pass.'" art trying to debase and degrade my received, and because I have rctiv4 them I feel under an obligation to do everything that Is In my power to prevent the success of the men who tl NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you hae finlihed reading your copy of THE BRECKKNRIDOE friend who It not a anbicriber; do not throw It away or dettroy It. NEWS hand it to WEDNESDAY,- - JUNE i 30, 1920 have done sonic of the best work in their crops in the last few weeks they ever done Their work shows they itself. Their corn is cleaner, has a fine color and is doing its best to make up for lost time Fanners are feeling good over their prospect for corn. Tobacco that was planted early is doing fine, while there was not much planted that that is planted is growing nicely, and has a fine healthy color. AWIVi o crnni! rain llPtWPPll nnV and the 4th of July or the 10th, there will a lot of it planted. Timmic Dean says he is planting corn in his tobacco ground now and in case a rain conies before the 4th or 10th of July he will plant his tobacco. If no rain comes he will be safe on his corn. o Tom Beard reports his wheat crop good says he cut 30 acres that will thresh out 20 bushels to the acre. Not all of his crop he says is so good, but will show up so much better than he expected He is well pleased with the outlook. He will finish cutting this week He has 100 acres in all. o Mr. Beard is cutting his hay. He has 140 acres of the finest hay he o o FARM AND STOCK SUBSCRIPTION FOR HOLT ROAD The farmers of Breckinridge county Mr. Mike Ketzner Has Collected Nearly $800 Cash For Improvement of Holt Road. A committee of three, Messrs. Mike Ketzner, Thomas Floyd and Frank Greenwood, all of the Holt neighborhood have shouldered the responsibility of taking road subscriptions, financing and overseeing the work of making passable the road from Holt to Cloverport. Mr. Ketzner was in Cloverport, Monday and Tuesday taking subscriptions among the local business men, and with what they and the farmers of Holt and vicinity had subscribed, Mr. Ketzner reported Tuesday morning that he had nearly $800 . ! ' The road in question runs along the Ohio river and is impassable more than half of the year owing to the river and the back waters which inundate it. Mr. Ketzner stated they only hoped to raise enough money to improve the road bed and to make it passable even when the water is off the road. He said it would take several thousand dollars to raise the bridges and make the road bed above the high water mark. Weekly meet... cnt.c it tri1l mntrp liim ings are held at the Flood school 300 tons. Green hay is now worth on ' house to discuss the improvement of the market $40 a ton. road. the o day" at Last Monday was "lamb Webster. J rt I in cash. Three car loads of lumber were unloaded at Addison, Monday. This is the first step in the building of a $3,000,000 dam at that place. W. H. NEWMAN, Self-MaMan, Leaves de searching parties were sent from Hillsdale to the stormswept area. Some of the hailstones were said to have been eighteen inches in 'circum-ferncE. BANNON RETIRES FROM PUBLIC LIFE; BACK TO FARM FOR HIM. G. ff, ence of representatives of the Fish HAILSTONES Handlers' Union and a committee of APPLE CHASH ROOF. the Wholesale Fish Packers' Association at the Board of Trade rooms this Wyo , June 25. Hail- afternoon a readjustment of the wage Cheynne, stones as large as apples crashed scale was made from $22.50 to $25 through roofs at Hillsdale, twelve per week. miles from here, last night, and reFrank H. McCarthy, New England duced two farm buildings to kindling organizer of the American Federation wood, according to telephone reports of Labor, was present at the conferearly today. ence. No casualties were reported, but At a confer- Purchaser I want a house with a Mr. Bryan itr an address in the porch. District of Cotumbia the other day in Agent Sleeping or candidate? N. behalf of the election of dry delegates to the San Francisco Convention, dealt with this question in his inimitable way: "Why are not the wets sincere with us?" asks Mr. William Jennings Bryan. "They say they want wine and beer when what they really want is alcohol. We have no objection whatever to their having all the wine and At J. S. DeJarncttc's Grove, beer they want provided they do not insist upon its having more than Cloverport, Kentucky of one per cent of alcohol. Pint Should Satisfy. 'I will go further than that. Prohibitionists do not object to their having all the alcohol they want to drink The law does not say that they canJuly 3rd, Beginning at 12:00 o'not buy alcohol, nor docs it limit the clock a. m. and lasting until amount that they can buy, A pint of 12:00 o'clock that night. alcohol should certainly be enough to satisfy, any man. Now y4 say that the wets can have their pint of alcohol but they must take it with 109 pints ICE CREAM SUPPER of water to render it harmless. That is perfectly reasonable, isn't it? One pints of hundred and ninety-nin- e water is nearly a barrel, and our Plenty Barbecued Mutton theory is that if every wet would drink a barrel of water with each pint of alcohol, he will cultivate the water and All Kinds of Refreshments habit instead of the alcohol habit, and we will soon make a good prohibitionist out of him. The fact is that MUSIC AND DANCING the drys are not Indebted to Democrats. "I know the Democratic Party, and On a First Class Dancing Floor. I love that party, I owe it more than Everybody will Have a Big any other living man. In three elecTime. Don't forget to Cornel tions it ha given me eighteen million votes, and if it had only given me all of these votes at one time I would MANAGED BY A COMMITTEE have been perfectly satisfied But eighteen million votes is more than any other man, living or dead, ever BIG PICNIC! one-ha- lf SATURDAY SJ4 anti-wate- r. x J- - - SPECIAL TERM OF CIRCUIT. COURT Ten Cases To Be Tried Next Week Before Special Term Breckinridge Circuit Court. A special term of the Breckinridge Circuit Court has been called for July 5, and Cth, when ten cases will be tried before Judge J. R. Layman, of Elizabethtown. The cases will be tried before the court and a jury will not be required. The cases to be tried are: W. N. Head & etc Vs Townsend & Freeman Co. National Bank of Skiatook Vs Eugene Beavin & etc e. fSiSm Large Estate. Z Sam Bassett, Lodiburg, was in W. H. Newman, former President Hardinsburg, Monday on busliness. of the New York Central Railroad, n Sam says the reason Payne and have such a fine patch of corn left, a report of the executor's dison their place at Webster, they work closes, an estate of $937,571. Mr. Newman was not born with a it and watch it day and night. silver spoon in his mouth. He began Wheat nearly all cur in Tobinsport his career as a station agent, "went through the mill" as a railroad man township. It is fine too. and reached the top. He took ado Conkwright, of Kingswood. vantage of his opportunities to acM. L. cumulate money legitimately. His was over to help his son, J. N. harvest his wheat and plowj career was that of an honorable, an his corn last week. Says he has a honored man who succeeded, a typical good crop of wheat, better than last American career. There never has been a time in the year His other crops are good too. Pretty good worker he said when history of the United States at which there was a better opportunity than "Dad" was on the ground. there is otday for the penniless, pusho Frank Ruppert finished cutting his( ing young man whose case is a wneat last weeK. ne nas a oanner graundhog case, as he sees it, and who must get the groundhog. As in crop. the past, there will be in the future, o Judge Moorman was taking a sun many such successes as that of W. H. bath on his farm Monday. He is mak-- j Newman. Each is illustrative of the ing things hum The Judge takes' existence of the sort of liberty human beings desire for themhold of farming like he has been one all his life. He is trying to keep up selves and for their sons. A country in which a majority of with Tom Beard. prominent men of the business and financial worlds, and many prominent ICE CREAM SUPPER research men in fields ttWKiL,L.o .nuKtn v.urrr.Ri and letters, rrc of scientific men. i? a e "land of the free" which offers everyMystic Ky, June i7 (Special) We appreciate and wish to thank the thing to the brave Such a country public for their heartv cooperation America always has been and. deand help to make our ice cream sup- spite the malignant agitators, alwavs will be Were it otherwise it would per a success. Our profit was $34.0:) which we will be a failure as a democratic country. Louisville use for Sunday school and church work. Our revival meeting will begin ' A CRACK on grounds near Popular Grove MARKSMAN AT RABBITS. school house on the evening of July 19 Which we wish to invite all to Yellow Lake. June 28. John Storms attend, conducted by Rev. H. J one of our Pioneer Infantry boys, Blackburn who did his bit over in France and Committee: Mrs. S. W Davis Germany, now makes good his shot Mrs. J A Stiff with the squirrels in the forest around Mrs. J R Burton Yellow Lake Last Saturday he killMrs A. C. Basham ed eight squirrels at seven shots. Com-ptoConk-wright i I self-reliant i sclf-rmd, I m Deposits on. Ii Time I Banking Service The patronage which the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company is favored from those in the business of farming and agriculture is constantly increasing because they find its service entirely satisfactory, its equipment complete and every courtesy and attention extended to them at all times. We cordially invite you to make this bank your banking home. Checking Accounts, large or small, are welcomed and our TimeCertificates of Deposit pay 3 per cent interest. - of Mr. E. G. Bannon, Hancock county and for the last thirteen years a guard at the Eddy-vill- e penitentiary, has resigned his place and moved back to his farm near Roseville, Hancock county. Mr. Bannon stated he was tired of public life and wanted to get back on the farm. He is the father of Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer of this city, whom he frequently visits. WORK STARTED ON GRAVEL ROAD IN TOBINSPORT. White-Esare- Cornelia Fraize Vs Matthias Miller The work of construction on the & etc. y improved road in the C. F. Black & etc Vs Gooman St Tobin township started last week. The Clair & etc. read is being made of gravel which Jas. T. Skillman's Guardian Vs was unloaded at the river landing in Emma H. Skillman's Admr. a month ago. It is Tobinsport about Admr Vs Allic Armes being constructed from the point at & Jesse Amies' n etc. the river landing .on out to Sand Hill Irene Alexander's Guardian Vs Lon F. S Paulin & Co., of Cannelton have Robertson & etc. the contract for building the road. A. R. Kincheloe Vs Nannie T. Miller. EVANSVILLE BRAKEMAN Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. CRUSHED DEAD BY CARS & etc. Vs Huston Alexander & etc. Jno. Bresford Vs American RailPetersburg. Ind , June 20. J. C. way Express Co. Farrabee, a brakeman of Evansville, CO years old and married, was instantSUBbCRIBE FOR THE NEWS ly killed this morning when he was caught between cars while a train crew on the E. I. & T. H. division of the Big Four were switching UNDERGOES OPERATION FOR APPENDICITIS. Mr. Jasper Head, of New York,' who is in Louisville, visiting his brother, was taken ill several days ago and it was found necessary to operate on him for appendicitis at St. Joseph's Infirmary. Mr Head stood the operation fine and is well on the road to recovery. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Head, of Lodiburg. m n Bank of Hardinsburg &Trust Co. "T!he Hcznlc HARDINSBURG. KY. tliat snakes jrou Yhe7 afjfome'' . Courier-Journa- l. ' ' I more tire mileage, more miles to a of gasoline, greater riding comfort and for the best possible tire investment FOR Next , TimeBUXFISK TO-NIG- HT AT THE RIVER NEW ENTERPRISE FOR HARDINSBURG Brown's Co., FRENCH'S NEWSENSATION FLOATING THEATER manufacturing Hardinsburg, for Brown's Perfecto Mantle Burner. It is a well equipped plant with all the facilities, tools and for turning out the mantles from the raw material. Mr. Brown is foreman of the plant. FAMILY REUNION Custer, June --'8. (Special) There was a family reunion at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Harned, Sun- -' day. All the children were present several of the grandchildren, and great grandchildren. 1'ifty-fou- r enjoyed the bountiful dinner. Mr and Mrs. Harned are perhaps one of the old est couples in the county being 81 and 83 years old. Mr. R. C. King Tells a Wonderful i have enstalled a fine plant in Perfecto Mantle Burner These tires are built to this Ideal: 'To be the best concern in the world to work for and the squarest concern in existence to do business,with." , ' CLOVERPORT, FOB SALE BY $1 MARION WEATHERHOLT KENTUCKY. : n H 1 PRESENTING the NEW MUSICAL COMEDY "ONE STEP AHEAD" Don't miss it. Dotted with music, songs and dancing dolls, full of pep. Clean, Moral and Refined, the best show of the Season 'Story About Rats.. Read It. 6 BIG VAUDEVILLE ACTS -- 6 "For months my place was alive with rats. Losing chickens, eggs, feed. Friend told me to try I did. Somewhat disappointed at first not seeing many dead rats, but in a few days didn't see a live one What were not killed are not P sure around mv olace. does ,the trick." Three sizes, 25c, 30c. $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky ; B. F ' liearu & Co , mruinsburg, ry. RAT-SNAP. RAT-SNA- I WEDNESDAY NIGHT, JUNE 30 At the conclusion of every marriage m Holland the bride and bridegroom are presented with Bibles at the ex- 'pense of the state. i JUNE 30, 1M0 THE BRECKENltlDGE NEWS, CtOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Hawesville, were guests of relatives CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS They accompanied here Sunday Lightfoot Miller, who was returning NOTE I'lcsie notify the editor n..i you South. desire adTertliements discontinued. PAGE I Mr Crenshaw, in Versailles, and Mr. and Mrs, H. N. Woodf in Louisville, will arrive home Thursday accompanWEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1980 ied by Miss Elizabeth Bowman, of Versailles. afcred at the Foit Office at Clorerpart, Kj. itcond clais .natter. Hugh Barret Severs has returned home after spending several days in fHJS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Owensboro, with his grandparents, ADVERTISING DY THE Mr. and Mrs. William Barret Oy. n oo Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Wilson and children, Martha Virginia and Geo. Douglas Wilson, of Louisville, are SEN En At. OFFICES the guests of Mrs. Wilson's cousin, NEW YORK AND CHICAGO Mrs. Joe Getting, and Mr. Getling RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES for (wo weeks. fffp lrrrkntriii0t Nui The Kedpath Chatauqua Owensboro this week. is on at FOR SALE FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS Mrs. Rosa Whitchoiisc, of Matting-lv- . FOR SALE We are putting on the market will spend the summer with her this yrar the finest crop of berries we have daughter, Mrs. John Lawson, and Mr. ever had. Place your orders at once. The Glorious 4th The Day We Celebrate Will Probably Find You Ready for an Outing. Anything you Need in the Following? Veal Loaf Corned Beef Petted Tongue Sardines Elkhorn Cheese Sliced Dried Beef Cakes Lawson. or J. C , see. write, or phone Sterrett Ashliy Jolte and Ilro., Clovcrport, Ky. SOCIETY ITEMS , RATX8 FOR POLITICAL ' I Xi. The following young people motorFARMS FOR SALE WASMWWWWVMWWWMVMMMV ed to Hawesville, Friday evening and FOR SALE Two good acre, in attended the dance given by the one ami ailjolm l'ete farm. 100two milei Alaysey, young men of that city: Mr and Mrs. from Stephensport. 25 acrei on Sinking Creek, bottom land, two mile from Stenh Eldrcd Babbagc, Mr. and Mrs. Frank ensport. Allen L. Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. Moorman, Mr. and Mrs. Miller Ferry, STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Mr. and Mrs. Ruther Pate. Misses LIVE STOCK FOR SALE Lillian Polk, Jane Lightfoot and Miss Louisville Representatives SALE Three Jersey Cow, giving three Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Beard, of Lucile Petrie, of Fairview, Ky. Mes- FOR (our gallons milk every day. Hardinsburg, were guests of Dr. For- srs Forrest and Leonard Weather-ho- lt to years old, all fresh. Oeo. Three to Kikridge, four Hardintliurg, Ky, rest Lightfoot and Mrs. Lightfoot, Seaton. The Emery . and Will this week. Orchestra of Louisville furnished the TYPE WRITER FOR SALE o- dance music. Mrs. Addie Ireland, of Skillman, FOR SALE Remington typewriter .No. 0, ooo G. Polk, of Cincinnati, Mr. William RemodelecJ Good as new. Further informwill arrive Friday morning to spend was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Airdome Party Given ation call or write The Ilrcckenridge News, the Fourth of July holidays with Mrs. Leon McGavock, and Mr. McGavork, On Saturday Evening Cloverport, Ky. Polk and son, William Polk, Jr., at Thursday. Mr. Andrew J. Ashby gave a treatre the home of Mrs. Polk's parents, Mr. WANTED Mr. Chas Reidel Itnd children, of party on Saturday evening dt the and Mrs. Jno. D. Babbagc. Holt, were in Cloverport, Friday. ooo Airdome, followed by refreshments at FARM WANTED Mr. Norman Gregory, a telegraph Mr Earl Summers, of Henderson, Carter's. Mr. Ashby's guests were: WANTED To hear from owner of farm or operator for the Denver and Rio was here last week to return home Mr. and Mrs. Harrv Newsom. Misses good land for sale. Send price and desGrande R. R., at Mack, Colo., is the ' with Mrs. Summers and son, Earl OLeona Weatherholt,) Eloise 'Nolte, cription. Kail delivery. L. Jones, Box fiM, Olney, III. guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Summers, Jr., who were guests of Mildred liabbage, Leonora and Mary Edward Gregory. McGavock, Ray Lewis Heyser and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Crist. LOST Mrs. W. G Polk Messrs. Sterrett Rev. Father Mark L. Parrette. of Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Friels and Ashby, Randall Weatherholt, Lafe LOST A pair of gold rimmed spectacles enLouisville, was the guest of Rev, children, GranoyI and Lucile, Mr. and Behen and Marion Denton. closed in black cae, Friday, June 18. ReFather J. S. Henry, the first of this Mrs. Harve Douthitt and little daughward of $:i A. J. Welili, 000 L. II. & St. L. Shops, Cloverport, Jiy. week. ter,. Ada Mae, of Hawesville, were Tennis Party ooo week-en- d guests of Mr. and Mrs. For Miss Petrie. LOST Black cotton umbrella, straight hanMrs. Leo Palmier, of East St Louis, dle polished black. Taken from Methodist is expected Saturday for a two weeks Louis Sahlie. June 20. Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Babbagc gave V.church by mistake. Sunday,Ky. R. Milburn, Cloverport, stay wjth her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Miss Susie Squires was in Owenstennis party Monday evenig at six J. R. Sanders, and with her sister, boro, last week the guest of Miss o'clock in honor of their visitor, Miss Mrs. Alfred Blair, and Mr. Blair, of Margaret Sutton, who returned home Lucile Petrie, of Fair View. The U. S. POPULATION FOR Mattingly. 1920 APROXIMATELY witlr her on Thursday afternoon for guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Harry 105,000,000, SAYS HILL. a short visit. Newsom, Misses Jane Lightfoot, Ray TlfrQ "William nnfl fn1lin frc ooo Lewis Heyser, and Miss Petrie. MesRyan were in Irvington Monday! Misses Eva Jolly and Mary ChrisWashington, June So. The populasrs. Forrest Weatherholt, Wm. Sea-tofihn Tuesday the guests of Mrs.-Mul- Hamman spent Sunday at Sample tion of the Continental United States and Marion Denton. daughter. Mrs. Ed McAfee, and tina guests of Miss Mary Judith Miller. the under the 1920 census enumeration is ooo Mr. McAfee. approximately 105,000,000, according Mr. and Mrs. Dennie Shtferan Mrs L. T. Reid spent Saturday in to an estimate worked out today by Mrs. David B. Phelps and children, Louisville with her daughter, Miss Entertain With Sunday Dinner. Dr. Joseph A. Hill chief statistician Katherine, Nancy and Master Billy Martha Reid. Mr and Mrs. Dennie Sheeran, of for the bureau of census division of Phelps, who have been visiting Mrs. Phelps' parents, Dr. Crenshaw and Mrs. S. W. Cayce, of Louisville, is Hardinsburg, gave a dinner Sunday revision and results. Under this estimate the increase the guest of Mr. Cayce, at the Clover-po- rt at their home on West Main St , in honor of Mrs. Shecran's brother and over1910 is 13,000,000 in round numHotel. sisters. Those present were 'Sisters bers, or approximately 14 per cent Arriving This Week Mr. and Mrs. Charles Martin and Josephine and Margaret, of Mt. St. The population in 1910 was 91,972,20(5. Dr Hill uses in his estimate the children, are visiting in Hodgenville. Joseph, Mr. arfd Mrs. Raymond Pate ooo and children of Cloverport; H. A figures in complete returns, announcMrs. R. B. Pierce visited Mr. and Pate and daughter, Miss Vie; Mr. and ed up to June 22 for 1,409 cities and Mrs. Wallace Pierce in Louisville, Mrs. Lonnie Mattingly and sons, towns which have, an aggregate poplast week. Guy and Owen Mattingly, of Hard-msbur- ulation oi 41,029,354. o o Mrs. W. G. Perryman, of Crest-woooo FUNERAL OF HENRY RICE Fla , is the guest of Mrs. F. Six O'clock Dinner o For M. Smith. GOME and STOCK UP Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gregory. The funeral of Mr. Henry Rice, 01 years of age, who died at his home Mrs. Mannic Moorman, of Hardins-burGO Cans Bacon No. 12 Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Gregory en- between Hawesville and Lewisport is visiting her sister, Mrs, Edtertained with a six o'clock dinner on was conducted at the cemetery in $2.75 tins ward Oglesby. Wednesday evening in honor of Mr. Hawesville, Friday afternoon by the 480 Cans Beef Roast No. Miss Forrie Hardin, of Holt., has Gregory's brother, Mr Harold Gre- Rev. Gammon. Mr. Rice died Thursday night. His death was due to a , 2 tins 30c been the guest of Miss Jennie War-fiel- d. gory and his bride, of Louisville. Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs complication of diseases He was one 72 Cans Pork Sauooo Gregory, .Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gre- of the Hancock county foremost farm- - j Mrs Harry G. Newsom and daugh- gory, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison. ers, a highly respected and beloved 35c sage - were in ter, Miss Margaret Newsom,rM. and Mrs. Casper Gregory and man He leaves a wife, one daughter Men's White Tennis OxLouisville, shopping, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Holder and one son. three brothers and two ooo ooo sisters. Sunday's Owensboro Mes- -' black soles - - 85c fords Rev. C. L. Bruington, of Harned, Dinner For Mr and Mrs. senger. and Growing was in Owensboro, Wednesday. W Ladies' Moorman, of Texas. CARD OF THANKS Girls white canvass slip- John Johnson, of Louisville, was On guest of his sister, Miss Mrs. Wednesday evening Mr. and the week-en- d 3J.. I wish to extend my heart felt Thos. Odewalt gave a six o', Susie Johnson. clock dinner at their cottage in the thanks to my relatives and friends of One lot of Men's, patent o in honor and Irvington in my Mrs. J. R McAfee spent last Leather Oxfords. Good day here with her mother, Mrs. Tues- East End Moorman, of Mr. and Mrs. Stephensport bereavement. of Fort Worth sad hours of' Wm. Frank L. Texas, who spent ten days with Mr. Mrs. Georgia B. Gardner. values - - - - - $2.98 Mullen. ooo Moorman's mother, Mrs. Sallie MoorGood quality percales in Tom Bowmcr, of Louisville, was man Mr. and Mrs. Odewalt's guests IN KENTUCKY FOR SUMMER. light colors per yd. - 25c Hen: Sunday the guest of Mrs. W. H. were: Mr. and Mrs. Moorman, Mrs. Bowmer Mrs. Jas S. Tinius, of Gordon j Men's good quality sox Downier. Mr.Hardinsburg.was here te Sallie Moorman and Mr. M. M. Mrs. Bowfront Kansas, arrived in Hardinsiiurg, last William week to spend the summer with her in blue tan and white - 15c mer had her grand-soMiliary, of Benton. Harbor, Mich., her son, Mr. C. F. Tinius and Mrs. Tin-iu- s. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS 2 pair for 23 guest for several days, ' Mrs Tinius will also visit among ooo Birth announcements have been re- relatives over the county during the Any silk parasol in the Mrs. Sallie Moorman went to Louis-ill- e, ceived here of the arrival of a daughsummer. house. Values up to $4.00 Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. ter, Helen Louise, on June 24, at tliti Moorman, who are returning .home of Mr and Mrs. R. E. Akins, Frank $1.98 for to Ft. Worth, Texas, Dayton, Ohio. Mrs. Akins before her ooo Harry J. Hamman marriage was Miss Bertha Perkins, of Mr. and Mrs. GOLDEN RULE STORE spent several das of last week in Cloverport. For Precinct and City Offices. .J 2.BO -- $ BOO. F9t county umcea. For State and District Opces. -- S16.00 .10 ror i.aiis, per line-F- or Cards, per lin- e.10 For alt Publications in the interest o( indlTiduals or expression of individ.10 ual views, per line - of her buggy. Miss Evelyn Dyer, daughter of Mr. Dyer of the Louisville Paper Co., and who is a student in the Sacred Heart Apadcmy. Louisville, "s here spending her summer vacation at the home of. Mrs. Fladge Carter. Mrs. W. S. Ashbv is confined to her home on the Highland Nursery I Farm, with a sprained ankle sustain- Attend Dance Given ed Sunday in an attempt to step out I In Hawesville, Friday Eve. ooo Of Personal Interest FOR SALE 200,000 feet of beech and tree timber, on Clover Creek three from Hardinshurff. For particulars, or call at The llreckenrldge News Clovrrport, Ky. sugar miles office, write FOR SALE Old newspapers, Be a hunch. ' iireckenruige rsews oltice, Clovcrport, Ky. MAMWM.WWWVWW)WWW. FOR SALE Blank Dercli nj Mortgagee. The Breckenridge New a, Cloverport, Ky. Peanut Butter Tomato Catsup Olives Crackers Cheese Sandwiches Graham Crackers Sweet and Sour Pickles Salad Dressing Mustard Sauce Pepper Sauce Tuna Fish Vienna Sausage Deviled Tongue oo Cigars, Oranges, Lemons, Candy. Of course you will want a Flag. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. J Boiler-washe- Kirk, June 28 (Special) King, son of Mr. and Mrs A P. King, of Louisville, died last Wednesday, June 23, of ptomaine poison. His remains were brought from Louisville, Friday morning to Irvington and enterred in the Mt. Patrick-Edwar- and Aloysius King, Percy and Isa-doMcGary acted as Son of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. King, Who There were many beautiful floral ofSuccumbed in Louisville. pall-bearer- s. d Merino cemetery. The funeral serP. E. KING BURIED vices were condutced by Rev. Father IN MT. MERINO. Halleron The deceased's uncles, Paul rc ferings. The child is survived by his parents and three sisters, Misses Mary Franklin, Anna Ernestine and Regina Denice King, one brother, James King, and a number of relatives and friends. n, ! TENTH ANNUAL Barbecue and Picnic! Will Be Given By MORE ARMY CANNED GOODS g. The Modern Woodmen of America CAMP No. d, 15039 g, At the "Claycomb Grove" just 600 yards from the depot at Webster, Kentucky Saturday, July 17th Contests of All Kinds. Premiums given to the winners rpers oo Barbecued Mutton and Beef Refreshments of All Kinds. Best String Band Conveyance Free to Women and Children 'en-rou- Herbert C. Haddock, Manager 15039 Carl Ater, Advisor n, J. E. Carter, Consul Clothing, Gents Furnishings, LaDry Goods dies and Staple and Fancy Groceries Ready-To-Wear, CLOVERPORT, KY. Congratulations are being sent to o oo. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Lawson, of Louis- Dr. E. C. McDonald and Mrs. Mcville, have been guests of Mr, and Donald, of Pittsburg, Kans., on the birth of a. son, Ernest C McDonald,' Mrs.. John Lawson. Mr. and Mrs. George Bentley and McDonald are daUKhter. Miss Margaret Bentle. of this place. o o o Louisville Jr., June 20. Dr. McDonald and Mrs. former residents of 212-21- 4 s. Fourth Ave. Fly Chaser v Keep your stock free from flies and gnats by using our improved "Fly and Gnat Chaser."' Quarts, 60c; Half6arfoV$jft5.-': , Sprays, 60c . , . ooo Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Carrol are being congratulated on the birth of a son, Monday, June 28. Mr Carrol is a partner of Mr. Frank Oelze in a merchantile store on Main St. ooo Born to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Lindsey on Sunday, June 27, a son. ooo Mr and Mrs. Foster Kinder, of the West End, announce the arrival of i daughter, Ethel Marie, on" Tuesday, June 22nd. -- Husej.?tR OS mamm Louisville Xgwjjjjfw Annual July Clearance Sale Ready-to-Wea- r, , Millinery and Shoes One-Fourt- CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank niv friends for their kindness in helping save my airdome fronV fire destruction Sunday. ' J. S. Beavin At Savings of h to One-Ha- lf and Even Less . Sale starts Monday', June 28th. We are. making a determined effort Millinery and Shoes. The to clear our entire store of all is a Radical Reduction of Prices. Space here will quickest and surest way not permit us to mention any special items. Suffice to say that every , department is brim full of Real Life Bargains. Ready-to-Wear, , Manicure your nails, the ne.w,way . Cutex your THE nails.- ' - Southern Optical Co. s Incorporated PERFECT. FITTING This Big Carnival Continues Throughout The Month You are invited to share with us the savings that .offers. only-such a sale WEDDING;3 STpRE, .. l :, SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES Krypteks ArtMeUl EyM UrtsiU B&waT U Do nbt forget to attend this sale when in Louisville, as the savings offered will more than compensate your time and trouble. , Soutwt CanMf LOUISVILLE, 4tt awl CfabM KY. M. A 'J' '. ,1 .ti 4lwmMMMteih.HilibM. m ,miih'ji imfnrmnfW PAdXI COUNTING COST sections, only . mf JUN TH1 BKECKJjyiaDOiC NEWS, CLOVBRPQRT, "SMS? tr JSWS&ft consumed, tne grain, iU-BOAT m, PRISONER finprctrrrur uwrmur Nearly 90,000,000 ases mo ww""r ON INUKKASJC TION t"wr.ir Gallons Produced in Last Year. It" w f and not the cost of it is given in the accompanying table Naturally the grain consumed per dozen eggs will depend very materially upon how successfully the hens Poultry Raisers Find Grain are fed and managed. In these feeding experiments on the United States DeLargest Item of Expense partment of Agriculture poultry farm, Feeding vs Production. several different pens of birds were used in each class to eliminate error as possible. In poultry keeping, as in any other as far general-purpos- e fowls used in The business, the aim is to keep down expenses. If they almost or totally equal the experiments produced an average the returns, then, no matter how pro- egg yield of 130.5 eggs as pullets and ductive the flock is, there is little pro- 88.1 as yearlings, while the Leghorns produced, an average of 138.7 eggs as fit for its owner. as yearlings. of the largest items o expense pullets and 124 9 eggs general-purposOne e The value of the which the man or woman raising poultry today has, is the grain that is breeds for market or for hatching fed the birds. Every kind of cereal is and breeding makes them usually the "expensive in comparison with former most desirable breed for the general poultry days especially corn and wheat, which farmer and the back-yar- d usually considered the best poul- raiser, while the Leghorns are especare try grains. As the quantity of the ially adapted to commercial egg grain consumed enters into the cost of producing eggs quite as well as the price of the grain, experiments have IMPROVED STEAM AUTO ADVANTAGES HAS GAS-CAbeen conducted on the Government poultry farm to determine the amount! Though popular opinion has made ot teed required to prouuee a uozen the gasoline auto the standard type, eggs. the steam car retains loyal friends beResults of the Experiments. superior jover flexibility. cause of general-purpos- e pullets used in To retainits The this advantage, and achieve this experiment ate in a year an all the gas car has besides, is average of 0.7 pounds of teed per the that purpose of a new steam drive for dozen eggs produced, and the yearling autos, tractors, or trucks, according general-purpos- e birds ate 9 0 poutub to a article in the Julv The Leghorn pullets ate 4.8 pounds, issue of Popular Mechanics Magazine i and the yearlings 5.5 pounds. With this improved equipment it is From these figures it is seen that, declared that steam may be raised pullets ate 1.9 from a cold boiler in 20 to 50 seconds the general-purpos- e pounds more feed in producing a doz- -' by merely turning a switch, that the en cgs than the Leghorn pullets. car will run a mile after the fire is The difference increases very rapidly shut oiV, and that one l. tank of with the age of the stock; the general water is Rood for 100 to 2V) purpose yearlings consuming 4.1 continous-floboiler is made of pounds more feed per dozen eggs than The l nichel-steeinside and tubing of OF A DOZEN EGGS TELLS EXPERIENCE U. S. S. Officers of Gives Story of ReNeptune, markable Adventure and Recovery. Ill-Fated DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... R well-illustrat- 25-ga- w n. 16799 DIED GOLD MEDAL outside diameter, arranged coi.ically in four layers, at the top of which the kerosene or fuel oil is burned in a spray. in FORDSVILLE BOY MEMBER PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY 24. A new fraterPi. Chi, a local organization composed of men majoring in Economics and Business Administration in New York City alone from ney trouble last year. kid Don't allow nity, Lexington, June the and recognizing scholarship in these branches. Men who signed the petition are: Robert J. Raible, Louisville; C. Raymond Rodgers, Milton; Jim E. Wilhelm, Paducah; H. B. Lloyd, Fordsvillc; C. E. Fisher, Maryville, "The world's standard remedy for kidney, Tcnn., and Fred K. Augsburg, Lexingliver, bladder and uric odd troubles, ton. It is a professional fraternity with Holland's national remedy since 1696. and purAll druggists, three sizes. Guaranteed. scholarship qualifications, JUok for U name Gold Medal on Try box poses to affiliate with a national i yourself to become a victim by neglecting pains and aches. Guard at the University of Kentucky has been formed for the purpose of proagainst this trouble by taking welfare of the department moting and accapt do Imitation suffering he has now regained the wonderful health that enabled him to pull through his adventures alive and is today the same strapping two hundred pound fighter that embarked on collier. But let him tell the his own story: "When the Neptune was torpedoed off the Irish coast," said Mr. Cannon, who now lives at 707 E. LaFayettc, Tampa, Fla., "I had my right leg and five ribs broken by the explosion and when I came to my senses I found myself on board a submarine bound for Germany. I was kept in a German prison hospital for five months, and you can imagine what I must have suffered when I tell you that I fell off in weight from two hundred to a hundred and and twentv-fiv- e thirty-on- e pounds. When I was repatriated and finally got my discharge in February, 1019, I was little better than a living skeleton. I had no appetite and my digestive system was so upset that what little I did cat always gave me severe pains in the pit of my stomach. Before I joined the service I never knew what nerves were, but after what I went through my nerves were so shattered that I couldn't keep still a minute, and the slightest thing upset me. For six months I continued in this condition, unable to pick up strength, and so weak that any attempt at work tired me out completely. I began to think that I should never be a well and strong man again. "But the way Tanlac overcame my troubles and built me up was nothing short of marvelous. It gave me such an appetite that I wanted to eat all the while, and I sure did make up for lost time. I had no more bother with indigestion and from then on I picked .up strength and put on weight until now I tip the beam at two hundred and four pounds and am' as well and strong as I ever was before I joined the service. My nerves are as steady as a die and I'm like my old self again. Tanlac is certainly a grand medicine and I think every suffering person ought to try it." Tanlac is sold in Cloverport at Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. D. Addison, and in Amnions by Wm. H. Dutschke. Advertisement. SERGT. YORKE'S COMPANION FINED ON RAID AGAINST HUNS. Richard Cannon, Chief Petty Of- sugar sustitutes. At the beginning of ficer of the U. S. S. Neptune, whose the World War the annual yield of States dramatic capture at sea by a German sorghum sirup in the United gallons. and subsequent experiences was approximately 13,000.000 aboard the submarine and in a Ger- This has increased steadily until for man prison hospital, thrilled the en- the past year it was approximately average yield tire country, is still another world 30,000,000 gallons, Thebeen about 100 the remarkable re- of sirup per acre has war hero to test figure constructive powers of Tanlac and gallons, but the fact that this by the give it his strong endorsement. Mr. can be increased is indicated in Cannon's adventures were so harrow- department's experiment, a'crewhich have ing that his constitution was com- more than 400 gallons per pletely shattered but after months of been produced in some localities. at A marked increase in the production of sorghum sirup is indicated by reports received by the United States Department of Agriculture, which has been engaged in a special campaign to induce greater production' of this crop because of the keen demand for DENTIST MMMaWMMulBMbiMHatfi tfll&B HlirS! i p! m.' to 6 p. a, AIwhji" tn office during office hours 4 LUMBER Flooring, Ceiling, Laths, Rubber Roofing, Shingles, Window and Door Frames, 'Paint, Oil and Varnishes. In urging increased plantings to sorghum the department's experts point out that despite the increasing yields the demand is still greater than the supply, as shown by the price for sirup, which has ranged from 80 cents to $1.50 per gallon, and in a few cases even, higher. There are abundant opportunities for increasing the sorghum production, the experts say, since this crop ,can be grown in every State in the Union with the possible exception of Maine. In the northern States it is necessary to plant early maturing varieties of sorghum. "Early Amber and "Folcers" are among the varieties re commended by the department, which is prepared to supply inquirers with full information regarding the culti vation of this profitable plant. FARM IMPLEMENTS Cultivators, Stag Sulky Plows, Wagons, Harrows, Mowing Machines, Rakes. Lalley Light Plants,. Fairbanks, Morse Type Z Engines, V2 H. P., 3 H. P., 0 H. P. and 10 H. P., Portable Engines, Water Systems Furnaces. k Furniture, Hardware, -? LAFAYETTE "THE BEECHWOOD." Etymologists have discovered the origin of the famous name which during the recent years of war has become dearer than ever to Frenchmen and Americans alike. LaFayette came from the part of France known as He was born at Chavagnac, near Brionde, and his ancestral home stands not far from the village of Aire-l- a Fayette. In this part of the country the word "fayette" means a wood of "fayards," and "fayards" comes from the Latin word "fagus," which in the dialect of the counjtry has come to mean "hetre" or beech tree. A "fayette," there' is a beech wood. Etymologically, then, the word "Lafdyette" is the equvalent of "The Beechwood." e. , Edison "Phonographs, Edison Records. Write us for prices. We promise prompt service. FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKE WILSON, MILL CO. KENTUCKY FORDSVILLE,' - " Mamger fo "4. FARMERS FACING PROBLEM. IN CARE OF WHEAT CROP. Concordia, Kans., June 24. With prospects for a record wheat crop along the central branch this season,! farmers can't find a place to store grain. Lumber is too scarce for build-- . ing bins. Steel tanks are so slow in delivery that they cannot be assured County agents have advised farmers to store as much grain as possible it they insist on thrashing from the shock. Agents advise holding the grain until fall for thrashing Because of the car shortage the bulk of the 1919 crop has not been move.d'and it is doubtful farmers say, if any of the 1920 crop can be moved AH Look-a- t Opportunity I To Buy Hardware At Old Prices these bargains in hardware goods and offered just at the time when you need them most. We are giving our customers advantage of the prices that we bought goods, therefore they are much lowec than the present day prices. The Alex Gray Jack will stand the present season at the Haynes farm half way between Custer and Garfield, on new Custer road. He will serve mares at $12 to insure a colt, money due when fact is ascertained or mare traded. BIG TOM Quincy, Mass Andrew Marchuck, Mordich, Mike Stebbins and Morris Zdinoveck were fined $50 each in court here on a charge of gambling on the Lord's day. Sentences were suspended till Aug. 1, to give the men a chance to earn the money. Marchuck, one of those charged with taking part in the "American game," was a participant in a much greater American game a year and a half ago. when as a member of the squad of the famous Sergt. Yorke, of Tennessee, he helped capture a large number of Germans. Marchuck was in the 82nd Division and was a member of the 325th Infantry. He was selected as part of Sergt. Yorke's squad to go out and get a bunch of German machine gun nests. Marchuck played a better hand that time than he did in this one and came back with a big bunch of German prisoners. Marchuck is frank in stating that Yorke is a very much overestimated man as regards the raid he made against the German machine gun nests. Marchuck says the real hero of that outfit was killed in the encounter. Alex GOVERNMENT PAYS $1 AN OUNCE FOR SILVER. Purchase of 1,700,000 ounces of silver at $1 an ounce for delivery at Philadelphia and San Francisco was announced by the Director of the Mint. This makes a total of 3,200,000 ounces acquired by the Government under the authority of the Pittman, act this month. Treasury officials estimate that 207,000,000 ounces of silver must be purchased under the provisions of the Pittman act, but they do not expect this to increase the price of silver, as there is little demand for the metal aDoaru at mis nme, uecause several governments have ceased temporarily, the coinage of silver money. 22 to-d- ay Washington, June LOOK AGAIN 70c per yard Matting, several patterns 40c per yard Linoleum, good quality 85c perse-- yd Color-fa-st 4 . 4 Carpets -- t OTHER BARGAINS In buying P. G. Paints, all colors; Separators and Owensbor.o Wagons. ; FISH SENT WESTERN KY. sent to Western .Kentucky today for distribution in the streams in that section of the state. The car contained about 25.0C0 bass. Frankfort, June 25. A carload of fish from the state fish hatchery was E. A. HARDESTY Stephensport, Kentucky PRIZE COW GIVES 10,239 POUNDS OF MILK IN YEAR. i J & $J? Zf ---V1 Also my saddle and harness stallion, King Eagle, will stand at the same place and serve mares at $10. King Eagle sired by Old King 1417, Grand sire Old Chester Dare No. 10. he by Black Squirrel, he Eagle, he by King William, he by Washington Denmark, he by import Hedgeford. First Dam Dollie Eagle, and Dam Emma Diamede, third dam King by fancy Lord Wellington thoroughbred. Eagle's mother is by Red Eagle No. 541. He is 15 years old the 9th day of May. 1920. He is a decendant from the great Denmark Highlander family. KING EAGLE Fayetteville. Ark., June 23, This state's champion Jersey cow is at the Arkansas Agricultural college here. She is Pearl's Alpha. Her sire was Owl's Royal Eminent and her dam Briarwood Pearl. Among her ances- tors was the famous Jersey bull Gold-- , en Fern's Ladd. The prize cow has been on a test for a year, during which time she gave 10,239 0 pounds of milk with an average test of 5,44 per cent butter fat The total butter fat for the twelve months was 553 84 pounds, the high est record in Arkansas for any breeq CORNCOBS YIELD RARE DYES AT LITTLE COST. Of importance to the dye industrv the recent discovery that furfural, or furfuraldehyde a dye base can now be extracted, like cellulose, from the common corncob, and at a cost of only 15 cents a pound, says an article in the July number of Popular Mechanics Magazine. This colorless, oily liquid has previously been obtained only in the laboratory, and at something like $17 a pound. is 44 , Thirty One Yeats Under the Same Conservative Management" Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY i . i it Capital, Surplus and-Prof- its $50,000.00 . ' 4 per cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits Known Everywhere as McCormick owner of King Eagle sire and Grand sire that they are the most noted showed and bred horses in Kentucky. It is claimed by Mr. M. C. Ask Your Soldier Boy How "Cooties" Got Such a Hold. He'll tell you that the battlefronts of Europe were swarmed with rats, which carnea the dangerous vermin . and caused our men misery. Don't'let rats bring disease into your home. When you see the first one get RAT--. SNAP. That will finish them quick.! Three sizes. 25c. 50c, $1.00. Sold and puranteed bv Conrad Payne & Co., i Cloverport, Ky.; B. F. Beard ,& Co.,1 Hardinsburg, Ky. tieSafe, Sound Bank - BRING YOUR MARES x W. D. CRAMMOftD, D. H. SMITH GARFIELD. KENTUCKY T. D. HALE, PrMMent Vice President GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier 4- ' '5 v v juafe so, imo JAR BREAKAGE. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Do not allow draft of cold air to strike jars when they are removed from the canner. The wire bail should not fit too tightly or the jar will break when the lever Is forced down. All new jars should be tempered before using To do it, put them In cold water sufficient to cover them and bring them to a bqil United States Department of Agriculture. PAGJCf they supply and substances and also mineral matter needed for bone and for many other purposes. The quantity of these materials in fruits and vegetables is small, it is true, but large in comparison with the amount in many other common foods able because growth-stimulatin- HOW TO AVOID Do not place cold jars, cither filled D DEMO. PLATFORM MINUS WET PLANK I or unfilled, In hot water. uo not place hot jars in cold water. ( i. ot top. noi overpacx jars wmen arc be processed, Some products like p, pumpkins, peas, lima beans, ana potatoes, swell in processing, inch ck jar only to within one-ha- lf I Wheeler Says Will Be "Grossly Inconsistent" to Nominate Cox. Bryan to Lead Dry Forces. Chicago, June S3. "Enforcement of prohibition will be a vital issue at San Francisco," said Wayne B. n Wheeler, general counsel of the League of America, who is in Chicago today en route to California. "We are convinced there will be no wet plank in the Democratic platform. Mr. Bryan will lead the dry forces in the convention to try insert a strict law enforcement plank, "It would be grossly inconsistent for the Democrats to nominate a man like Gov Cox, of Ohio, who is the outstanding candidate of the wets. His failure to give any encouragement to the friends of law and order in enforcing the prohibition statutes make him the outstanding mtlification Anti-Saloo- "Bigger Better" and Our Community Chautauqua program for this year is filled to the music. lectures and entertainment all "Bigbrim with ger and Better" than over before. For five days the up-to-da- to "Of course, Gov. Edwards would GROWING CHILDREN be just as bad, but he has no chance NEED VEGETABLES. Likewise Gov. Smith of New York, who signed the notification" beer bill which attempted to ieaglize the sale of Fruit and Vegetables Necessary Part beer prohibited by the Federal proof Child's Diet. hibition code. "The Democrats have a great opVegetables and fruits are portunity to take a fearless stand for sidered a necessary part of now conthe diet law enforcement." of the child. The reasons are many, but most of them may be summed up BUMPER CROPS FOR by saying that they furnish material CANADA REPORTED. needed to form bone and tissue and to regulate body processes The mild Toronto. June 22. Prosnects are acids which some of them contain bright for bumper grain, fruit and veg- help to prevent constipation; so, too, etable crops throughout Canada, ac- docs the, cellulose or fiber, especially cording to reports complied by the when it is raw, though its value for Canadian press and announced here this purpose may have been exaggertoday. Abundant crops are forecast for the fruit growing districts of eastern Canada, where there is great anxiety to procure adequate help to get in the harvest. Western Canadian wheat reports are optimistic. Record wheat and oat crops arc promised in Ontario, as well as in Quebec and the Maritime Provinces. Potatoes also are doing well in all sections. GERMAN WAR LOSSES 1,350,000; 820,000 chiefly g body-regulati- n -- J3 PHONOGRAPH IS PARK NOVELTY Phonograph music for concerts and dancing were introduced for the first time in Louisville's public playgrounds Saturday afternoon. Five phonogrophs have been presented to that city. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS ; Community Chautauqua present features of unequaled excellence. a feature day. On the fourth night , will Every day will bo wet candidate He is the direct opposite of Andrew Jackson on this issue of the enforcement of Federal laws. Gov. Cox has always had the backing if the liquor interests and his previous success is due. to the fact that Mr. Bryan was deceived as to his attitude on this question. With the great Commoner and thousands of other prominent Democrats opposing him, he would be a weak candidate. WIDOWS Geneva, June 23. Recent statistics published in Germany on that coun- try's war losses state that 1,350,000 men were killed. There are today .'20,000 war widows, according to the statistics, 1,130,000 war orphans, and oOO.OOO maincd or consumptives, supported mostly by charity. TRY A WANT AD TODAY. Green vegetables are also a valuable means of introducing into the diet mineral matters, particularly iron, in a form in which the body can utilize them. Even at city prices green vegetables have been shown to be an economical source of iron. Leaf vegetables like spinach, beet greens, kale, etc., have recently been found to contain some of the growth-promotin- g .substances that arc found in milk. The uses of fruit in the diet are much the same as those of green vegetables, though unlike most vegetables, they have a considerable percentage of sugar, especially when they arc dried, and sugar is a quickly absorbed fuel food. Like vegetables, they have value because they contribute some of the nitrogen required ated in popular literature Dr. O. E. HART VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in IIARDINSBURG, KYi, on the FOURTH MONDAY IN JUNE for tissue building and repair, and some energy, food snccialists of the United States Department of Agri-- , culture say. However, they are valu- - o ir o There were some prettq long waits for the Doctor in the horse-and-bugg- W- - WILLIAM PAXTON the gifted Scottish orator and humorist presents his delightful lecture, "Thru the Eyes of a Scotchman." It makes you think, and at the same time entertains. Dr. Paxton has been brought direct from England to speak to Community audiences. OTHER BIG FEATURES include the Cecilian Trio ; Leonora M. Lake, known to Chautauqua as "Mother Lake'"; Theodore Knox Concert Company, instrumental, vocal music and character impersonations; Ernest St. John, authority on Russian affairs ; Jean Macdonald, entertainer ; Princess Nadonis Indians, with songs, stories, music; Dr. Lincoln Company, McConnell, famous Southern orator; piano, violin and vocal entertainment; Dr. Louis Hough, of U. S. Public Health Service, and an elaborate production of that famous American play, "Polly of the Circus." There are many other worth-whil- e attractions. You cannot afford to miss a single Wilson-Day-Lyons tj daifs er COME EVERY DAY! will enjoy every minute of the program you canxspend five You kdelightful and profitable vacation days and save money! - session. it easier to get around and MAKEmake healthier and hap-picommunities. No one any longer questions the worth of the automobile or begrudges any legitimate expense connected with it But millions of car owners are rebelling at the idea that rurfning an automobile has got to mean waste. 11 jv Get a Season Ticket for Every Member of the Family READ YOUR SOUVENIR PROGRAM! mi mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmm Oino Every now and then you hear a neighbor complain that "he doesn't seem to have much luck with tires." Send him to us. The minute a man begins to question the service his tires are giving him, he's ready to listen to reason. Our business is built on the principle that the only way to get better tire service is to get Soled your tires to the roada they have to travel: better tires to start with. That's why we have taken the representation for U. S. Tires. $ Baled Hay Brings the Highest Price Ifc V? In sandy or hilly country, wherever the going is apt to be heavy The U. S. Nobby. For ordinary country roads The U. S. Chsln or Usco. For front wheels The U. S. Plain. Royal Cords. U. S. Tires have a reputation for quality. ft less to han'dle, occupies propstorage room and is in the er shape for shipment to markets where the highest prices are paid. Baled hay is the easiest gears mere work can be accomplished without any increase in power. The powerful stroke of r, the eccentric gear construction and to explain why, by mounting the everywhere' U. For best results S. Press the hay press that d bales makes neat, quickly. ome in and let us show you one of these presses, and exwell-shape-- Besides getting higher prices for your hay, you can also save money by baling it Mo-- tr with a John Deere-Dai- n arms, and both plunger and the automatic tucker, insure neat; bales. The quick re turn of both plunger and on the Idle stroke gives plenty of time to feed the press. The lra proved form of block dropper is a eoavsalsnce you will appreciate. self-fee- d well-presse- d self-feed- er Built up through years of creating better tires. Such as the straigtit side automobile tire, the pneumatic truck tire. It is not by chance that U. S. Tires are made by the oldest and largest rubber concern in the world. We are. proud to represent U. S. Tires in this community. H piate to you why It doe better work. Wc wast particularly to show you ealy for your private use, we can yeu with a Joka Dre-Dl- a Mete Fro of the right sUra sad capacity. fur-ni- No mattsr whether you want hay press for custom work ov sh United States Tires M. HAMMAN & SON MORGAN BROS. Stepheniport, Ky. FORDSVILLE FORDSVILLE, PLANING JAKE WIIMN., MILL COMPANY KBNTU8KY ' MMr MATTINGLY BROS. & JARBOE Kirk, Kentucky mmm0mimm V ? . .lm. L I lj?fc.,flMfoa U iNMjLAtVirtl. 4WAi . ,4 .AdLuti .jokaf Jteons i.iijite1 n 4m&mmmT ir i- J - f ij . w rW!W?"TlB V" f T"' JUNE 30, U PAGE 8 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, 1 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY d NEWS FROM ' w,:M' .x- - "iS-i- y N VfTBHHWnll KSKm siMijsaiJav m rsHH J9" When a man has "money in the bank" he feels at ease ; he has no worry. Worry is the hardest work and it destroys the POWER to work and earn money. No man can afford to be without money in bank. Start BANKING, your money if you have not already begun and you will see that we are right and thank usi for urging you to do so. If you have a balance to your credit, INCREASE it. We invite YOUR Banking Business. week. , Mr. Ruffus Parks is on the sick list this week. Mr. and Mrs. A Morris was the' week-en- d guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Claycomb, of Brandenburg. Mrs. Andy Morris, of Irvington, is her mother, Miss Lizzie Phipps, this week. Mr. and Mrs. A. Rcczcr, of Derby, Percy Kasey makes trips quite of- Ind, is visiting friends and relatives ten to Vine Grove. He leaves home here this week. Mr. Robert Noble is visiting his now bright and early Saturday morning and returns late Sunday night 'sister, Miss E. N. Bcauchamp, of Mr and Mrs. Lee Dowell arc the Louisville, this week. u Mils Laura Nnrris Clavcnmb is proud parents of a baby girl.' This grandis Mrs. Tebe Do well's fifteenth visiting Mrs. Adelc Tindall, this week r. in Ekron. child and only Pclhani and Percy Foote have them There will be an ice cream supper i a new Chevcrolet car. at Webster, July 1. Everybody invited Several from here attended the ice cream suppers at Big Spring and FALLS OF ROUGH Guston. grand-daughte- days visit. Miss Uculali Payne las returned home after a visit to Nashville, Louisville, BowHng Green and Russclville. Mrs Georgia Shelly, of Vine Grove, and sister, Mrs. Mosc Dennett, of High Plains, were dinnc- - guests Fri day of Mrs. E. P. Hardaway. Miss Gladys Smith, of Gustou, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Owen. Kascy. Misses Margaret and Etanor 0' guests of their' Reilly were week-encousin, Regina MaUingly, . Ernest McGary arrived home from Akron, Ohio, last week to spend several months with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J J. McGary. Irvine McGary, who has been in BEWLEYVILLE Louisville, several months arrived Krncst Compton, traveling salesman home Friday evening accompanied by for Stratton, Terstcggc Co., was in his sister, Margaret McGary, who has town, Friday been at the bedside of her nephew, There lias been a cream station put Patrick Edward King. in at this place Paul MaUingly spent Sunday in Miss Robula Triplet, of near Gus-to- Mathcrty. was a week-envisitor of her friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Will Corby and child- WEBSTER ren and Mr. Dick Corby, of Mrs. Forrest Compton, of Louisguest of her motored down and were the ville, was the week-en- d week-enpucsts of her parents Air. sister, Mrs. Owen Parks. Miss Marie Simmons returned to and Mrs. U F McCoy. Mrs. D. T Wilson ;.nd children, Iter work in New Albany, Ind., after motored to Green county for several visiting friends and relatives here last THE COUNTY Clearance Sale "All Summer Hats In Three Groups I n, d $2.50 3.50 s4.50 VALUES UP TO $7.50 Louis-isvill- c, Wash Skirts $2.50 to $8 d Waists, Smocks and Blouses IN WHITE AND COLORS $2 to $8.50 $5 to $10.50 and Voiles Beautiful Dresses Organdies of style and quality in You will have to see these values to know how to appreciate them MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. UNION STAR Miss Ruth Wcgnast is visiting relatives in Louisville, this week. Mr. and Mrs. "Doc" Frymirc. of Ekron, spent the week-en- d with Mrs. E H. Shellman and family. Mrs. Gus Barger and daughter, Mary, of Frymire, and their visitor. Miss Thco Taylor, of Louisville, spent Wednesday with Mrs, J. G. -- wheat. Dr. S E. Stanley Louisville, this week. The farmers are very busy cutting is visiting in J FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. rTl The Water Queen FLOATING THEATER Cloverport Stephensport, Ky. Monday, Ky. July 5 th Tuesday, July 6th Mrs. Will Dowell spent the weekend in Louisville, with her daughter, Mrs. Owen Laslie, and Mr. Laslie. Mr. and Mrs A. G. Haynes and hlizabeth lillen Haynes spent bunday with Mr. and Mrs. Scott Cart. Mr. and Mrs. A. N. McCoy spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs. Clovis Walls, of Hazel Dell. Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy and son, spent Sunday with Philip Ploch and Miss Julia Pldch. Mrs Jabcz Haynes, Mrs. J. M. Haynes and two daughters, spent Saturday with Mrs A. G. Haynes. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hamman, of Cloverport, Mrs. J. W. French and Miss Belva Jane French, of Stephens-porcame to see Mrs M. J. Crosson, Sunday afternoon, who still continues t, Hesler. visiting relatives here for the last two weeks has returned to her home in visited his parents here last week. Mrs. Zelja Fisher and little son, Ara, and brother Audie Waller, of Louisville, are visiting their sister, Miss Lelia Waller. Mrs. Bettie Butler, who has been Edd Beauchamp, traveling salesman Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Morgan are rejoicing over the arrival of a title son, June 23. left Thursday for Blairsburg, Iowa, where they will engage-- in farm work. Our base ball team played Leitch-fiel- d Dwight Tubb and Elza Eskridge team Sunday. Our team was defeated. Mr. and Mrs. Layman Woosley have returned from Alton, 111., where they haye been for several months. The W. O. W. lodge, of Short Creek, 'will unveil the monument of J. C. Tilford, Sunday, June 27. INCORPORATED RURAL GROCERY SERVICE DEPARTMENT 118 E. MAIN ST., LOUISVILLE, KY. HILL ITEMS Mr. and Mrs. Robrt Padget, of Louisville, came Saturday evening for a visit to Mrs. Padget's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Con Sipple. Miss Iva Wine is expected from Dayton,. O., this week to spend most of the summer at home visiting relatives. ill Presenting The Beautiful Drama Harold and. Elizabeth Chenault, of Stephensport, spent Saturday night and Sunday with. Misses Ruth and "He Fell In Love With His Wife j? High Class Vaudeville Between Each TfflT Let's settle this right now! No man ever smoked better cigarette than Camel! any cigarette You'll find Camels unequalled by price because Camels combine HI, every feature that can make a cigarette supreme class Camels expert !" Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos puts Camels will appeal you to smoke themselves. Their smoothness without ing your taste Camels leave no unpleasant Messrs Leonard and Donald Gregory will be at home from Paducah to see their parents, Mr. and Mrs J. M. Gregory and enjoy the 4th of July with friends. Mrs. Charlie Martin and children, KIRK have returned from Hodgenville, Misses Katie, Hannah, Helen Rach- - where they had been to visit Mrs. el Jarboc and Anna Lee Matttngly Martin's parents. Act in Meade county. sdciU the week-en- d Miss Carrie Mac Jackson and broMiss Lula Gertrude Miller is visit- - ther, Forrest, have gone to Dayton, in Louisville. nr to see their aunts, Mrs. Joe Simmons and Mrs. Arthur Daugherty. Mrs. J. H. McKinney, of Tobins-por- t, was over Sunday to attend services at the Presbyterian church and was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Con Sipple until Monday. Mfsses Maggie and Lilly McGavock spent last Wednesday in town with their sister, Mrs. Hillary Hardin. Mr. Joe Ball, of McQuady, is in town for a month's visit to Mrs. Julia Wood and sons, John and Lee Wood. Mrs. Rob. Wilson and children, accompanied by Mrs. Wilson's grandmother, Mrs. R. S. Pate, went to Dayton, last Sunday week to see Mrs. Pate's daughter, Mrs. Will Perkins, in and Mr. Perkins. I i 111 Misses Adele and Bessie Keil have gone for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Orin Hardin, at their country home. Annie Keil went to Louisville, Tuesday for a visit to relatives. She will be at home at Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Babbage's. She was accomblend of choice panied by her sister, Mary, who will return today, Mr. Harland Dunn spent Saturday in a by and Sunday in Hawesville, with his brother, Felix Dunn. We take this opportunity to thank to you, the audience at the Lucile Memorial i on the evening of Children's "Day extirliberally ercises for the liberal contribution. ! All appreciate the many compliments paid to the pupils and leaders who took so much interest in their ciga-ret- ty l I Lucille McCoy. Taylor, Dowell, of near New Bethel, spent Saturday with J. H. Canary. Mrs. Essie Wegenast and two daughters, visited Miss Leota Wegenast, of Stephensport, Saturday night and Sunday. "I have just read your advertisement in our county paper, and I had no idea I could buy Groceries ao cheap", writes one of our new Rural customers. Another writes, "I have found that 1 can buy from you and pay transportation charges and still secure my Groceries for less than they cost here." Do you know of any good reason why you should pay more for your foodstuffs than these good people We have found the shortest route from the producer to you. No needless expense or "inflated" profits. Therefore, Quaker Maid prices are always 'lower. Send us your order today and let us prove to you that it "Pays to trade with WHAT ARE YOU PAYING? the Quaker Maid." the Price of FLOUR ! "dueen of the Pantry" Down Goes 48 lb. sack 24 lb. sack 121b. sack 6 lb. Our Famous "Albatross" . $3.70 $1.89 97c sack per bbl. (Wood) 52c ' $15.35 Here is your opportunity to get a Barrel of the famous "Queen" Flour at the right price. Kentucky State Fair Prize Winner for years. You can't buy better flour at any price. Absolute satisfaction or your money refunded is the way it is sold. sV "PURITY" 48 lb. sack 24 lb. sack " w "PRIMROSE" Flour 1 2 lb. sack 6 lb. sack per bbl. (Wood) $3.40 $1.75 89c 45c $14.25 A high grade Flour at a low price. Milled from selected Winter Wheat. Packed exclusively for the Quaker Maid Stores. This grade of flour is sold by many as "Best". QUAKER MAID CALUMET a BikiigPiw4erLrd10c Biking Powder ST 29c "Kg Regular 5c Package MACARONI SPAGHETTI - NOODLES JLX A the world at any 3'Ac Regular 10c Package 7, C Full Pound Package OUR VERY BEST GARDEN BOUQUET TEA MIXED (MsektGma) Cartons BLACK GREEN Primrose Tea MIXED (Cmn&BUck) tf-L- b. BLACK GREEN (k&Srrk)' tf-L- b. (biUStjU) Cartons and permit l fil- tf.Lb. OC5n UUC Carton 1Qn Cartons 9Qfl iSOC tf.Lb. 1Agt lftC "Our Very Best" Teas a grade which we are sure will satisfy the For Iced most exacting tastes. TEA we especially recommend our famous Garden Boquet Mixed. Fancy Messina An excellent grade of tea sec ond only to our "Garden Boquet". Put up in tightly sealed cartons, and packed net weight. Fresh Baked Sugar Top i""r"'l cigarefty odor ! You'llprefer Camels blend to either kind of tobacco smoked straight ! Camala aro aold ovarywhero in acientMcally aealad paekataa of 30 cinttaS or tan paekataa (300 cljltrsttet) in a d carton. Wa etronfly recommend thit carton for the home or office supply or vrhen you travel. tlaaina-oDr-covere- aftertaste nor unpleasant Lemons d! 15c Cookies Lb. Eb! 24c Ginger Snaps 17c Per Pound AMMONS at Chenault, July 8. Rev, Dell Roberts, of Stephensport held his regular apointment at Amnions, Sunday night Mr, and Mrs. Albert Pool spent Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs Rice Pooir Miss Olla Mattingly spent Sunday afternoon with Miss Pauline McIIof-anMr Cal Nelson and Rev. Jessie Curry are going to begin a meeting Rev. P11W I JrUTC LaiU Campbells Soups, o1 er ty.t f Shjpped in 60 pound tubs only. Price subject to market changes. per can Heinz Baked Beans, , small , large Campbells Pork 6t Beans, lie Cur Okra, smETJ ,. 18c 12c, 12c Argo Laundry Starch, per lb. pkg. Kirk's Flake Soap, per bw. Cleaneasy Soap, P. No. 2 cans ... , 1 5c 9c 7c 6c 8c R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. Winston-Sale- d. N. C. Helm Milner returned from Louisville, Thursday. Mr and Mrs. Lewis Perkins spent Sunday in Stephensport. Luke Rielly Says, "The Rat Died fore Reaching the River. Be- per can, Heinz Spaghetti, small . . . large Sour Kraut, No. No. Sweet No. Red Kidney Style Beans, per can 3 cans 2 cans... 3 cans per bar & G. Naphtha Soap, 14c per bar 20c I Joy Soap, per bar 10c 13c 10c , 19c ' Lt.-o- x Old Dutch Cleanser, Sun Brite Cleanser, per can per bar. Soap, 6c 4e 9c Se Potatoes, per can "Since moving near the river 3 P years ago.wc've always used Watched a vicious water rat, P nibbling at outside the house. About IS minutes later he darted of! for the water, to coot his burning stomach, but he died before reaching it." Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $100. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky.; B. F. Beard & Co, Hardinsburg. Ky. RAT-SNARAT-SNA- ANOTHER CAR HAS ARRIVED EIGHT FLAVORS Pure Fruit Jam ?8T $1.55 50 50 Pure Fruit Cane Sugar WwtMvrWiVty trmjf$ per can Seed your order or inquiries to Quaker Maid Rural SrvUs Department, 118 E, Main Street,