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The Breckenridge news: July 7, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920070701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 7, 1920 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. S$p 3rr 7t sy tmsv THE BRECKENR1DUE NEWS. $1-5- 0 a Year; 75c for Six Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT,. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, 1920 LETTERS FROM $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 8 VOL XLV Pages No. 2 D: C. HERON DEAD; G. JAS. G. HARRIS WIDi OW SUCCUMBS. Mrs. Jessie A. Harris Dies at Her Late Home in Louisville. Mrs Jessie A. Harris. 57 years oldi widow of James G. Harris, died at ' DEMOCRATS NAME COX ON 44TH BALLOT: FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT CHOSEN FOR COX'S RUNNING MATE Standard Bearer For DemoGov. Cox received the news of his nomination from crats Three Times Elected at his newspaper the Associated Press, office in Dayton, O Gov. of State of Ohio. Roosewhere he with Mrs. Cox and a few close friends were gathered when he velt Chosen in a Few Min. received the message. Cox crossed the Gov. James M. Cox, who has been elected three times Governor of that State, was nominated for President of the United States on the forty-fort- h 0. P. POLITICIAN OUR READERS. Breckcn-ridgc DIRECTORS FARM BUREAU HAD PRO- Native of Scotland Succumbs to Ptomaine Poisoning. Magistrate of County ; Manager ' Ky. Culvert Co. Irvington, Ky, July fi. (Special) Irvington citizens were shocked Thursday afternoon to learn of the death of David C. Heron, a prominent business man, farmer, and a Republican politician which occurred at his country home near here. Mr. Heron's death was caused from ptomaine poisoning He was stricken while attending the St. John's Day picnic in Louisville, and was brought home ill, living only a few days afterwards The funeral was held at the residence on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. C. F. Hartford conducted the service at Cedar fervice. The burial conducted by the was Placed on Sale Tuesday at Masons at 3:30 o'clock. Irvington, Local Stores. D. B. Phelps Bewleyville and Hardinsburg chapters were represented. A large numChairman Sales Com. ber of friends were present. 'Walter O'Neal, of Crawfordsville, Ind., a Season tickets prominent business associate of Mr, Chautauqua, whichfor thebeCommunityin Cloverwill i Herons, attended 4, were placed on sale Mr. Heron was born in Scotland, port, July fifty-tw- o years ago. He came to this uesaay morning in me mcai sioresd country alone about 1890 and first on Mam stree by D. B.Phelps, in Cloverport where he was man of the Sales Committee. Mr. in the Cannel Coal Mines, ter advertising and ticket manager w ",c V"'"",",my icre with his brothdr. He was mar-;?- 1 " V" wccl l" ""1" ,wmI years ago to Miss 'I" H, ied twenty-fiv- e u, ucv Frank, daughter, of Dr. Robert ar- rne'PB "' rcKu io uic Frank, a widely known physician of tickets The plan of placing the season tickBewleyville and throughout Breckinridge county. At the time of his ets on sale at the stores is different been record death Mr. Heron was serving his to what it has ticket and a so that is it sold of each second term as Magistrate of Breck- madeowner loses it the same may inridge county and was manager of the the Kentucky Culvert Company, of possibly be found by the serial numLouisville. He divided his time be- ber.C. Stores handling the tickets are Nolte & Bro., R. L .Oelzc's tween his home and his business in J. A Carter's Confec Louisville. Mr. Heron was a man of Drue Store,M.T. Beatty's Pool Room, pleasing personality, he was affiable tionery, J. Drug in manner, of a generous disposition, L. McGavock's, Wedding's Store. Golden Rule Store, Cloverport and keenly interested in the affairs of Company and the Breckin- the Republican party. He was also an of Cloverport. k active Mason. . AT ia ciiriMt'A1 lr lite itrirl aw and one daughter, Miss Mary SQUIRREL SEASON OPEN; FOUR LICENSES ISSUED. Heron; three brothers and a sister. o'clock Saturday morning at her home 532 West St Catherine St., Louisville. The funeral was held Mon day morning at the home of her son, Edward, and at 11 o'clock at the Calvary Episcopal'church. Burial was in Cave Hill cemetery. Mr, and Mrs. Harris formerly resided in Cloverport, for several years, and moved to Louisville a short time before Mr Harris succumbed. Surviving are two sqns, Edward G. and Jameii Russell; a daughter, Miss Jennie Mabel Harris. 0:110 SEASON TICKETS FOR CHAUTAUQUA of Cox. Cox's nomination came after one of the hardest fights ever made by a candidate in a national convention. It was a hard race between Cox and Wm. G. McAdoo, the President's But it is stated that the Cox campaign had the most expert and experienced management in the United States. While the McAdoo pitifully inexpected. forces were Cox was backed by the Tammany son-in-la- ballot, Tuesday morning at the Democratic National Convention in San Francisco. Franklin D. Roosevelt, New York, Assistant Secretary of the Navy, was chosen by acclamation for the Vice President and running mate 20-2- leaders. room to kiss his wife, later he walked to the home of his closest personal friend to whom he broke the news personally, and then visited the grave of his mother. Gov. Cox is fifty years old and was born on a farm near Jacksonburg, Ohio. In his lifetime he has been a printers devil, printer, school teacher, newspaper reporter, private secretary to a congressman, owner, manager editor an'd proprietor of two newspapers. Member of Congress for three terms and Governor of State of Ohio for three terms. Gov. Cox ' has four children, two boys and two girls. Mr. Roosevelt is known throughout the country as a champion of clean politics. He is a graduate of Harvard Ball University, and a distant cousin of the and late Theodore Roosevelt. tion 3,000 ATTENDED News. Dear Sir: In reading last News we noted among the many inter csting neighborhood reports a piece from Yellow Lake. The causual but interesting manner reminds us of a Bureau is Incorporated and Has reporter of former .years from Ky., who in giving the news 100 Members. Discuss Need items reported that in the year of of Co. Agent Wheat; Situa1907 or 08, Mr. Leo Cannon (now deceased) was the newly appointed tion, Etc. Postmaster, of A.xtcl, Ky., and that the post-offic- e had been moved from the old site to Cannon's store. In a MAY HAVE COUNTY FAIR short time Mr. Cannon died. Being a patron of the Axtel post-offiHardinsburg, Ky., July 5. (Special) for more than fifteen years, The Directors of the farm Bureau, would like to ask if Mr. Cannon was met last Saturday, at their head quarappointed and an Axtel post-offic- e established in the store referred to. ters in the front room of Jesse R. Please inform me what become of. Eskridge's law office. said office There was a good attendance. This Axtel, Ky., July 2. J. P. Eskridge. room has now been fitted up, a stenographer has been secured, and it is open for members of the organization, whenever they feel disposed to call. No other invitation is nec- .To The Editor, of The FITABLE MEETING ls, ce 1 CELEBRATION essary. Farm Agent chair-lande- Game Between H'burg The directors, discussed the matDerby Drawing Attracter of a farm agent for the county, and the members of the bureau, are One Girl Won 3 Prizes. unanimously opinion, is ed - ,"". s-- MR. JOPLIN SENDS MESSAGE TO S. S. RAINS RELIEVE HEAT, DROUGHT ic Urges Delegates To Attend Co. Showers Mar Picnickers; DeConvention in ,C'port. Plans stroy Electric Light Wires, Made To Entertain DeleBut Help Crops and Vegetation. gates. Plans for the Breckinridge County Sunday School Convention to be held in Clovernort. Thursday. lulv 15. were furthered Sunday when the Superin-Kerr- v tendents of each of the three local Sunday schools appointed two of their members on a committee to provide dinner served out of doors for the visiting delegates and all who attend the convention. Mr. Ira D. Behen, superintendent f ti. Methodist school, appointed D. B. Phelps and Miss Mary 1U TS McGavock; Mr. Conrad Sippet, of the Presbyterian school named Misses Elsie May and Mary Keil; Mr. C. E. Lightfoot of the Baptist school named Misses Mary Owen Oelze and Mary C. Hamman. This committee will --- I ridge-Ban- I rr if i". The squirrel season opened July 1, BOY SCOUTS HAVE FOUR and in Breckinridge county only 9 DAYS CAMPING TRIP. licenses have been issued up to this ine season continues unm Seven members of the local organ- time, aw. v.an. t Hi. lW.V.IULfl.I ization of Boy Scouts with their Scout nf&r.. ;.. Ui.rltncKii.Tr if vmi.vj . is ciiinA ...u. r Ullll. .1. I4uiunyuij I. !c d.ubvit tVint , Kev. j. K.Kanaoipn niKea easier, 22 hunting Hcenses have the Tar' Springs, Wednesday morn Deen issuea since jan. xsi i.. i ne open ing where they had a four days camp- season for wild ducks and geese be trip. The scouts were Russel Per- gins August 13. ing kins, Forrest Perkins, John Cordfey, M. D. Seaton, Raymond Milburn, Joe 1ST MAGISTERIAL DIST. jWlon, Jr., and Albert Cockeril. S. S. CONVENTION, JULY 18. T i i f.lf. ioahther 1 ? t. .- -. HERMAN MASS' MOTHER The 1st Magisterial District Sun- DIES IN 82ND YEAR. day School Convention will be held at McQuady, Ky., Sunday, July 18. Mrs. Justine Mass, 82 years old All Sunday schools are urged to send and the mother of Mr. Herman Mass, delegates. , of Skillman, Ky., died of infirmities An interesting program is being ar- of age at her daughter's home, Mrs. ranged. Come spend the day and help Theodore Stern, in Louisville. She is along the Sunday school cause in survivca oy two uwicc sous, joiui uim (jjis district Bernard Mass, undertakers of Louis C. C. Brock. Pres. ville. Evelyn Bruington, Secy. MR. ED. KELLY DIES IN NEWPORT. I enlnpt tl.A r1a fn.. CAririmy tnn rlin Mr, Ed. Kelly, former resident of Hawesville, and an attorney of New- died at his home in the latter .city on Wednesday and was buried Grove cemetery at Cincinnati ner and the necessary ar- rangements for the entertainment of the delegates at the noon hour, The following message has been re- retary of the Kentucky Sunday School Asociation regarding the convention: "Come to the Cloverport Methodist church on Thursday, July 15, to meet with the Sunday school workers of your county and the representatives of the Kentucky Sunda'y school AssociaTRIP ENDS WITH BROKEN ARM tion. Learn what is being douu in othqr Dr. O. E. Ferguson and Mrs, Fer- schools, hear of successful methods of guson, of Stenhensport, arrived home work, take a look at the needs of Tuesday 'after a yery pleasant trip to your county, measure up your school, Ashville, N. C, and several Tennes-por- t, and share in making plans for a see towns. Dr. Ferguson sustained a Larger and Better Sunday School. g broken right arm while on his Geo A. Joplin, G. S of Kentucky S. S, A.. Louisville. Ky." tion which greatly handicapped him. W1" make vaca-Sprin- J the showers on Saturday . Altho evening and Monday afternoon warned the picnickers, who were celebrating on the 3rd and 5th; yet the rains did a world of good to the corn and tobacco crops, the vegetation in all sections of the county and relieved the intense heat and dust. On Saturday evening about G:30 o'clock there was a heavy rainfall and .wind storm here which damaged telephone poles and electric wires, an'd left the East End of the city in total darkness all evening. The moonlight picnic at S. J. Dejarnette's place on the Hill was interrupted during the storm for about an hour or more, but the picnickers resumed their frivolities after the rain ceased. Again on Monday afternoon another rain caught quite a number of Fifth of July celebrants all over the community. The wet limbs of the electric wires caused a short circuit and the wires burned out again Monday evening leaving the city in darkness again for a few hours until the wires could be replaced. Aside from this, the rains were a blessing to the farmers, many of them waiting for a rain to finish setting out tobacco plants, and the corn croDS were sorelv in need of rain. even to a "gulley washer and roof I he kitchen gardens are soaker needing nore rain and warmer nights to produce vegetation, as it should be this time of the season. The Fifth of July celebration in Hardinsburg attracted residents from all over Breckinridge county numbering about :i,000 people, it is estimated. The members of the Association, under whose auspices the celebration was given, were gratified with the attendance, and it is believed thy will hae a net profit of $300, which is to be used for the improvement of the Breckinridge county high school. The morning's program was taken up with the various races and contests Perhaps the one who won the most prizes was Miss Margaret Lea Frank,' daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orville! Frank, of Hardinsburg route 2, the prize winner in three races' Miss Frank won the Potato race, the prize being a set of iced tea glasses; Peanut race, prize a summer hat; and the 50 yd. dash offered a prize of $2.50 in gold. The winners of the other races will be announced in The Breckenridgc News next week. One of the most interesting and exciting events of the day was the base ball game between Hardinsburg and Derby, Ind. Hardinsburg won 10 to 7. Pitcher for Derby was Groves, and for Hardinsburg, Warren. Umpires were Mr. Hall and Arthur Beard The feature of the game was three whole knock outs. It was a well fought game and held the interest of the "fans" right along. The rain storm which came about 4 o'clock in the afternoon broke up the celebration a few hours sooner than it would have otherwise, but practically everything was sold at the boothes. Parent-Teachers LICENSE ISSUED IN JEFF. Mr. Clarence Morgan, age 21 and farmer of Falls of Rough, Ky.. and Miss Grace M. Robinson, 18 of Grayson county were issued a marriage license in Jeffersonville, Monday, July! s. a MRS. TEAFF'S BROTHER DIES OF CANCER. Condensed Statement Of Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Co. Member,, Federal Reserve System Close of Business June 30, 1920 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts - $2,242,030.50 U. S. and Other Bonds - 810,543.47 Lincoln Bank Building and Fixtures - '-- 327,385.82 ,,038.32 Real Estate - - - 'Cash and Due from 551,308.00 Banks - J---- R. W. Dougherty, age 58, one of the best known and most highly respected citizens of Owensboro, died at home there Monday night of cancer. He was engaged in the grocery business in Owensboro for a number of years. Mr. Dougherty was the of Mrs. Rose Teaff, of Cloverport, who survives with his widow and five children. hio-ther of the that it to the interest of the farmers of the county, and of the county generally, for that matter, to have an agent. It is hoped that the Fiscal Court will take no backward step in this particular. Through an oversight, the court failed to make an appropriation for this work at its April term, but is expected to meet soon and take the matter ud. The bureau has certi fied to the Court that it is now incorporated; has more than one hundred paid up members, and is intitled to have the court make an appropriation in accordance with the acts of the last legislature, in this respect. County Fair A committee has been appointed to canvass, the advisability of having an Agricultural fair, in the early part of the fall, at the county seat for the purpose, of exhibiting the agricultural products of the county including live stock. If such a fair is held it will have the active support of the bureau. The Wheat Situation Marketing of wheat, was taken up at this meeting and letters were read from state headquarters, advising, that it is thought, that it is best for wheat growers not to sell their wheat too hurriedly. The point is made, that we have not enough wheat in Kentucky to supply more than 50 per cent of the requirements of our own millers. This being the case, our millers will have to buy a large part of the wheat they need, and will be called upon to pay the price of wheat at Chicago, plus the freight It is therefore, argued that our millers can pay our own farmers as much as they do grain men at Chicago. To be frank in the matter, we are intitled here to the market price of wheat plus the freight, and under no circumstances, should a farmer accept the market price of wheat, less the freight, as they have done heretofore. Fertilizers and Feed. Steps will be taken at once, looking to the purchase of Fertilizers and feeds in car load lots. It is requested that all members of the organization, who desire fertilizers this fall, will communicate at once with the secretary, and advise him is to how much they will need and the kind. In order to get results the matter must be taken up at once. It is thought likewise that cotton seed meal and wheat bran can be secured by the car load, at a much better rate, than can be secured by individual buying The secretary has been instructed to get car load prices on these goods, and will be ready to make up car load lots when the prices are secured. . LIABILITIES Capital Stock - - - $ 500,000.00 Surplus 100,000.00 19,405.89 Undivided Profits - -s Building Depreciation 0,000.00 Account - - - - -22 20,000.00 Dividend No. Bills Payable (Secured by Liberty and Victory 192,500.00 Bonds)' - - - - -vRediscount with Federal 190,100.00 Reserve Bank - -304.51 Other Liabilities - - Deposits - - - - - - 2 ,904,250.43 -- Bred Gilts for Sale BRED TO FARROW IN APRIL When you can save all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of the very best breeding that I have been able to buy at any price, and bred to a son of Black Price the 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 his age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs are priced right, regular breeds stuff at farmers prices that we can all afford to pay. liMjJ13SlllH Total $3,032,500.83 Total - $3,932,500.83 OFFICERS 4 BULLEIT, President. P. L. ATHERTON, Vice President. PAUL COMPTON, Vke President and Sec. R. S. RAPIER, Assistant Treasurer. J. F. EISENBEIS, Assistant Secretary. B. BERNHEIM. Vke President' P. J. BOHNE. Vice President and Treasurer V. J. 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. DIRECTORS C. R, Aley, Chai. BeMsmgcr, C. X. Claggett, V. J. Bulleit, W. Pratt Dale, P. L. Atherton, T. J. Humphreys, B. Bernheim, W Hume Logan, Wood Crady, J. Prank Miller, C. Hero, Lewis Y. Johnson, CEDAR HILL FARM VIC PILE, "Evef ready and willing to serve, we invite your business." Mini r KENTUCKY HAMNED, J Vi t T'tiwh' Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hendrlck spent wcek-en- a with Dr. and Mrs. Hen- drick. Mr. Ed ftazor attended the picnic at Derby, Ind., July 3. "Miss Edna McGavock i vUfiincr menus ana relatives in Clovcrport this week. Mr and Mrs Jim Craig, and Mr. William Hall were in Louisville, Sun- day. Miss Laura Claycomb entertained a few young folks here Sunday. J K ?wm PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY IRVINGTON ' JULY 7, the 10 '' m Kcith, Wathen Drury and Clara Foote Cirrpton, T Dowell and Miss Tcna . socnt the day Wednesday at Stitln joriLn were in Ekron Thursdiy. New Albany, Valley Stock Farm with Mrs W. A Miss Ruth Gross, of is the Riicst of Mr. and Mrs. A. 0 Stith i WEBSTER Marshall. Mr and Mrs C D Hardaway, Mary Mr Wade Bauman, of Louuvillc.l Hardaway and Violet Shumate Harold Parks. Louisville spent the Louise week-en- d wun ins parents, with Dr. S. P. Parks and were ciinnc- - jiupsts Monday oi Air. snciu me wcck-ciMr. and Mrs Jim Bauman. and Mrs. Zack Stith. Mrs. Parks. HARDINSBURG I ere attended Mr. W. E. Compton traveling sales- A large crowd from itirf li tirrlitpr. At. fir!1 H. M. Heard has returned from a Marli,a Howc Hritc are spending sev- - the funeral of the Utc D C Heron, man spent the week-en- d with his t'-- c whole parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Compton Mr. and Mrs C. H. Mattmgly, of cra, d wi t,lMrs Howc at Lcwis. whose death was a shock to Several from here attended the pic- community business trip in I'rankfort. port Mesdames Ella Compton. C M -- ': at Hardinsbursf. Monday. Decatur, III, arc visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Dranc and son, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mattingly and have returned from Hardinsburg, Mr and Mrs. J H. Lewis. where they visited Judge S. B. Payne N H. Lancaster, of Louisville, was and Mrs. Payne, Members of the Junior Missionary here last week ' Miss Anna Lewis Whitworth, of, Society were entertained by Mrs C Ft. Thomas, has arrived to spend her V. Hawcs at an all day picnic on her vacation with her parents, Mr. and lawn last Tuesday. j Mrs. Niram Willctt and grand- Mrs. Jesse Whitworth. Atty. W. S Hall has returned from I daughter,, Wanda Holland, of West a visit of three weeks in Iowa, the' Point, Miss., are guests of Mr. and guest of his brother, Hardin Ball, audi Mrs.. J. G. Anderson. . Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan is visiting Mrs Ball. Mrs. D. D. Dowell spent Friday in her daughter. Mrs. J T. Johnson, and in Louisville i Mr Johnson, Garfield, the guest of relatives. Ed F. Alexander and daughter, C. W Dean, of Glen Dean, was in ' town, Wednesday. (Miss Mary Alexander, Louisville, arc Mrs. W. B. Gardner, of Stephens-- 1 spending several days at Olympia port, was the guest of Miss Eliza Mca- - Springs, Miss Elizabeth Baxter, Louisville, dor, Thursday and Friday. Porter Sarrctt has returned from is the guest of friends here, several months stay in Detroit. Mich. I Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hottcll have for Mr. and Mrs Harry Hobcn have their guests, Mrs. Hottcll, New Gertrude to California, after a month's stcrdam. Ind, and Mrs visit with Mr. Hohcn's father, J T.. Lowe and two sons, of Louisville. Lcwis Waggoner, Louisville, spent Hobcn. Mr. and Mrs. William Simmons and the 4th with his parents, Mr. and children, Irvington, who were the Mrs Frank Waggoner, guests of Mrs Simmons' parents. Mr. I Miss Margaret Conniff has returned and Mrs. N II Watlington. for the from Louisville. week-en- d Mr and Mrs. George Hook, Chica- have returned home Dcnnie Rhodes, of Ashland, is the go. are guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bandy. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Tinker. Louis-- 1 F. K. Rhodes. Miss Cora Mattingly has returned villc, visited .Mr and Mrs. John Mus- sclman. last week. from Owensboro D. A Bishoff and children left Sun James T. Smi litaud daughter, Miss Georgia May, of Louisville, came Sat- day for a ten days visit with friends in Dcnnison. Ohio. urday ta visit relatives UJ Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Dent and Glovie rfj The Mason's attended the funeral Dent, Indianapolis, IncL arc visiting 31 of D. C. Heron, Irvington, Friday ,, ! t L" I. Af :..fl .iiuv-y( !, v. t ii3 Vni,M..n rviiiuiiciuuiian icuiiic rnlofti'nc linrn . I Messrs ed from Louisville J I'iggott. J u. ttot- Charlie Miller and son. Franklin. tell. J. D. Ashcraft, J. W". Willis. Dale and daughter. Miss Martha, of Louis- - Smith. C. C Carter, Raymond Kasey, ville. who were the guests of rela;iei and G. W. Milhourn attended the Masonic Banquet at Cnster, on Satur-- , the fourth, have returned Edtl Dillon, of Akron. O. came day. June Stith. Miss Annie Jennings. Louisville, U Sunday to visit his parents, Mr and with Mr and Mrs. , jlj spent the week-en- d Mrs. P. Dillon. Mrs R Perkins, of Clovcrport. and John Miles. "n Rev. C. L. Nicely will leave to- - UE Mrs. Byron Glasscock, of Madrid, at-- i - in- -' morrow for Milan. Ind. where he has i tended the funeral of their sister' accepted pastorate of the Baptist r-law, Mrs Chas Durham. Friday. 31 Mrs. Mannie Moorman has returned church. Mis Mary Heron was called home JJ from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Ed- r- ' Thursday from Tates Springs, on ac- ward Oglesby, of Clovcrport Mrs. Margaret Jarboe. Kirk, was the count of the illness and death of her Sunday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Win. father. D C. Heron James Heron, "j ' Philadelphia, a brother of the deceas- Beauchamp IE J. B. Carman. D L McGarv. Miss ed arrived Friday evening too late Rj is x y Copyright 1920 Hart Schaffncr & Marx Anna O'Reilly and Miss Mary Sheer- - for the funeral. He returned Saturday Jyi an, motored to Tell City, Ind , Sun- - morning Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington left day. Miss Ina Glasscock and sister. Miss Friday for Louisville, to visit Mr and Mary, of McDamels, were the guests Mrs. Hen Weaver Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Rice. Louis of Misses Bess and Judith Watling ville, are guests of Mr. and Mrs Jas. ton. satunlay. Miss Helen Meador, of Louisville, Bolin. is visiting her parents. Mr and Mrs. Charley Stith Ekron spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs John Livers Abe Meador Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Shrewsbcrry. Tim Kirtley. Louisville, is visiting of Cloverport, were the guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kirt- Mrs.'Shrcwsberry's sister, Mrs. Robt. ley.. Hendrick, and Mr Hendrick, Sunday Willie Cain, Akron, Ohio, is spend- Mr and Mrs. J. W. Trent and ing several days with Mr. and Mrs 31 children, left Thursday for Sylvester, Herbert Cain Ga., to make their home. Ely Duvall. of Louisville, is the guest of Ins parents, Mr and Mrs. BEWLEYVILLE Mr. and Mrs. John Guill are the Win. Duvall. jiroud parents of a baby girl born "Found Seven Rats Dead in Bin Next Suda'- - J""e, -- 7 Mar. Helen ,, . ,, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Keith and Mr mo.-mnan(, Mfs Geo Compton were viil;t ors in Ekron. Sunday, of the Stith kin rt Mrs. Amos Sipes accompanied her 31 , Robert Woodruff says: "My prem- I tried lses were infested with rats T I Triplet, to Custer, for a LC RAT-SNA- P on friend'.. rccD. i:i:nda- - visit to relatives. rt; tion. Next morning found sevc:i dead Mr and Mrs. Howard Pate have re- - 31 rats in bin. two near feed box. t'iree turned from a visit to Green county Jfj in stall Found large number i.iei- There was a called mectinc Tuesday No smell from de J rats RAT- - rf ! n R S rhir,t.r to ,,n.t ti,.. I depi:t SNAP drys them up Best tiling officers, Mi and Mrs. R L have ever used " Three sues, 23c. ."Oc. Oelze Misses Marv Owen DpIzi -- uced nv Lon- - tiinily Keid and A. T. Couch. A ."mi ma Md .5iialan?e rad Payne & Co., Cloverport. Ky . crowd wo present and a fine time" and li i. Bend & Co, Hardinsburg. Mr Jack Itardawa. of Weather-K- y Advertisement ford. Texas, came Saturday for a visit to l.is brother. David Hardaway. Tbis ways Our philosopher says- If young is Mr Hardaway's first visit in eigh-pian' chickens an' turkevs'll thrive teen years an' grow on skim milk, it'll certainly Mr Charlie Compton. of Detroit,, ' pay to feed our children lots of whole Mich , is visiting his relatives here is, milk Southern Agriculturist Mesdames. E P Hardaway, W. R. ' NEWS FROM GLEN DEAN Mrs. Walter Hcnninger, of Louisville, is nursing Joe T Jones, who w THE COUNTY ki Ilt very ill. Many from here went to Hardins burg, last Monday. Dr. E. P. Rodgers, of Fordsvill is assisting Dr. Hale with Joe Jones, Avho has suffered a nervous break down SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS I aaagaffaamfiHi i it Ani-return- I I iviu.i h c ( gj JJ 'vi.i -- You can't beat this for value Hart, Schaffner & Marx y Late Spring Models 'jJ 39.50 H9.50 '57.50 - u s Regular $55.00 to $80.00 Values - gs about it these are unusually low prices for Hart, Schaflner and Marx suits. Thefact of the matter we're selling them to you much lower than present wholesale costs. There are no two We would like to see as many men as possible gefc'jn on this savinef. Most of you know Hart, Schaflner & Marx quality. This is an excellent opportunity for the rest of you to get acquainted with their quality and' our. special values. !! Present day prosperity and opportunity should call for the best you have. We expect prosperous times and excellent conditions to continue for the years to come but There's Style, Value and a Big Saving for you in HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX SUITS. E I S" ! $39.50 $49.50 $57.50 Today the present is all that is ours. NOW is the time to profit from these conditions. If we can help, call on us. li fi S. W. OWENSBORO, The Home of Hart. Schaffner & Marx Clothes Anderson Co. INCORPORATED KENTUCKY BHHHHIIBSskiiflHHHBHI .foinimr ..-- ( JULY 7, 1M0 STEPHENSPORT urday A. J Dye was In Hardinsburg, SatMisS LcOta Wcgcnast lias gone to Louisville, where she 's the gueit of I THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY relatives Mrs. J. G. McCoy and daughter, Mrs. O. V Shoemaker, were guests of itj PAGE 3 E Cloverport, Tuesday. FRYMIRE The wedding bells are ringing in tins vicinity. Ivan O. Jolly, of Union Star, spent the 4th with L. S. Brashcar. Mrs. J. B Fry mire's condition retrains about the same Miss Bessie Logsdon is with Mrs. J. 11. Frymirc, doing her illness. Florence E Britner spent from lhursday night until Monday with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. H L. Brun- cr. Messrs. Mertfs Severs and Owen Noble, of Louisville, spen tthc 4ht with their parents, Mrs. Victoria Severs and Mr and Mrs, B. R. Noble. Mrs. Wallace Parks and baby, Jesse Hardin, are in Louisville, visiting Mr and Mrs. Nclse Beauchamp. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Brtincr and daughter, Dorothy, of Louisville, came down to their farm last week for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Sketo, of and R. Brtincr spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Brashear. family, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Heron spent Lodi-burg, y if relatives. Mrs. Eugene Conor and Miss Annie Dieckman Were guests Friday of Mrs. S, W. Davis, Mystic. Mr and Mrs. Will Dodson, of Kansas, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Lewis, Thursday. h Mr--, and Mrs R. A Smith spent the 4th with relatives at Hcnsley and Hardinsburg. Miss Liss Cashman, of Union Star, guest of her browas tire week-enther, A B. Cashman, and Mrs, Cash-mad "MARSE HENRY" WATTERSON SAYS aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaF ' taaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaafl , E Bratcher preached two sermons at the C P. church, Sunday to a good audience Miss Ida Dowell is at home (roni Woodrow, where she visited her sister, Mrs. Wallace Brown. Mr and Mrs D. II Smith were in Louisville, last week. Mrs Ova Gray and. son, of Pcwcc Valley, arc visiting her brother, Gilbert Lyon, and Mrs Lyon. Mrs Tom Gregory is visiting Rev rcla-vivci GARFIELD ' n, R. L. Redman got the ends of his .middle and third fingers torn off at his flour-mil- l, Thursday Congratulations arc being received by Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Chenault on the birth of a son on Friday, July 2nd Hk been named Ncdam H-'.s i IBrtvjyga. LB1B1B1B1B1B1B1B1B1B1B1HP! Hf & ''BLHaflBLLLLLLB ' tsLtsLtsLtsLtsLtsLtsLtsLibw sFm:j!? siLLLBSHmiibiV Clarence. Miss Myrtle B. Dye is visiting her brother, Roy Dye, and Mrs. Dye, at Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowell and children, were guests Sunday of Mr. Dowell's sister, Mrs. Guy Gibsoji, and Mr Gibson, near Sample. Asia Stewart, of New Albany, was guest of his parents, Mr. the week-en- d and Mrs. Dempsey Stewart. Mrs. Cyrus Mcrritt returned Sunday from Owenshroo, having visited her son, Dan Matheny, and Mrs. Matheny. Mrs. Sam H. Dix and daughter, Miss Sarah, were in Cloverport, Friday. family , Sun-Sund- Richard McAfee, Jr., returned Friday from Glen Dean. Several from here attended the funeral services of Mrs. Mary Jane Cros-so- n at Union Star, Saturday afternoon R. L. Redman and Kenneth Gilbert motored to Louisville, last week, returning in Mr. Redman's new car. d at Castle Dye spent the Irvington, with his brother, Roy Dye, and Mrs. Dye. Misses Alice and Sarah Dfx are guests this week of their sisters, Mcs- dames. J. D Moorman and Walter Robertson, Glen Dean. Misses Susie and Lucy Garrison, of l F Cannelton, are guests of their niece, I Mrs. B. F Blaine, and Mr. Blaine. Miss Julia Ploch was the week-en- d guest of Mrs L. D. Fox, Hardins burg. wek-en- Brashear and sisters, Misc Lena and Caroline, Mrs. Lydia Duggcr, e Ludwcll B. Adkisson, Mrs. J F. and daughter, Mrs. E R. Cart and baby, liable Franklin, attended the funeral of Mrs. Mary Jane Crosson at Union Star, July 3. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Frymire. of Ekron, and Mr and Mrs. Byrne Severs Were the guests of Mesdames Ed Jt Bid-di- Noble. L. S Brashcar and mother, Mr and Mrs. Jim Heron spent with Mr. and Mrs. B. R Vrs S. 'f.":Ss2sa wtEjsaKBBfiAfi i BsVisiVffiSBsisissiiiVHHaBHstHHnasiHK''i aggoner, the week-enTaylor Dowell and son, Havron, were m Hardinsburg, Monday. Mrs Basham and two children, of Kmgswood, have returned to their after being the guests of her mother, Mrs. Bill Carman. , Mrs. Belle Criss Bryn, of Indian- apqlis, came Sunday for a two weeks visit with her mother, Mrs. Mary Lnss and little son, Koy Uryn. Miss Louise May, of Harued, Misses Ruth, Mary Ann and Martha Har- -' ned, were guests Thursday of their cousin, Mr and Mrs. Harold Smith Morris and Ralph Richardson, have returned from Louisville, where they isitcd Mr. and Mrs. Paul Comptou. Mrs. Letha Dowell is the guest of her daughter. Mrs. Robert Bell, and Mr Bell, of Irvington S, A D. Dodson, of Custer, was in town, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith, of Stephensport, visited relatives here the week-enCarlton Ater and three children, were guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Comptou. d. Miss Ada Waggoner, of Hitcs Run, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jim in Louisville. . but little tobacco in this neighborhood Nat Taul went to Louisville, last week to have his eyes treated again. Mrs. Phinis Smiley and little son, Phinis, Jr, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J M. Bcatty, last week. James Mattingly was the guest of his brothr, Tom, of Balltown, last Saturday night and Sunday Mrs. Frank Brickcy and two children, Annie Mure! and David Earl went to Deck Pate's, Monday night to sec her cousin, Sarah Pate, who is sick, out here last week the guest of his Henry L. Morton, Cloverport, was brother, Dud Morton Mr. and Mrs Will Camp went to Toll Titv Mmwi.iv nn i..ii.ir Several from here went to Hardins- ,urRi Monday to the barbecue. Mrs J. M. Bcatty went to Hardins-hom- c n,rR onc day iast wcck to the Red Tag sale at B. F. Beard's. i i tipnitv Imlnnil K ,al,' cross tjes t0 Uardinsbure. two days last week. 1 liitv i BEAR FOLLOWS MAN Animal Had Porcupine Quills and Wanted Relief. Followed by n hour for two miles In the moiintnlns nevnr McClnnd, Cnl., wns the experience of John Phillips, who stepped lively until he reached camp. Then he thought he wns safe, but the bear entered enmp nlso, Its fnce bristling with porcupine quills. These It submitted to luive pulled out by Phillips nnd others, to Its grent relief. Durlnc the operation Bruin wns docile ns n kitten, but nftcrwnrd It showed fight nnd could only be captured with difficulty nnd tlnnger. It will be kept for n pet. , d. I vhKlrri 'sisisiVWsisisSBsisBiisisitTHH ;; HARNED i j ntifl Cwfrrm ?li11ri3 ti nrwt Shelman, last see Airs, rrynure looking so Week. We are glad to Well Afccc ' LODIBURG Mr. and Mrs. A M. Miller and Mr and Mrs. Dan Miller, who have been living in California, for the past two years have returned home to Kentucky to reside. Mr. and Mrs Grayson Payne and son, Ernest, attended the meeting at Norton's Valley, last Sunall-da- '' " "ttLi EwCTPiMaBsBsstBSnCTB &SHBHLBifSLfSLfSLrSfSS99BrB rrtf!Bm&Bmm'T. 3jfagBJggf TSM.lV LlVhhBaaHrlbHm X .'raffiaaBBB 'J? y lafcfcfcfcfcfcfcBsfcfcfcfcfcBMBMawMBSMMfcBH 0 SlWiifflBpir' f k I Mrs. Judith Stith, of Chattanooga, Tcnn., is here with her niece, Mrs. J. V. Clarkson, for the summer. Rev. McGavot and Mrs. McGavot, Juaa 18, 1?20. Louisville, spent the week-enwith Dr. Witt and .Mrs. Witt. Rev McGavot has been called to preach at the Baptist church. fcrttea ny coae and go, poUUciana nay rfae andflrtlj but the duco. Misses Elizabeth and Clara Nocris are visiting their aunt, Mrs. Melville tlon of the youth of the country goes on forever. Eskridgc, Owensboro Rev. Allen, Mrs. Allen and children Our rural schools navo.in ths past boon too often dragged spent several days last week with into tho her parents at Bradfordsville Blra of local politics, and i is gratifying to know that both parties Dr C. B Witt spent several days of last week in Louisville. Fielding Clarkson came out from Joined hands at the last session of tho legislature and passed lawa Louisville. Saturday to take a degree in Masonery and was the guest of his hich will go a long way toward keeping our rural echools out of tho parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Clarkson Mr Julius Hodges and Miss Bertha political game. Wadde'H, of Louisville, were married LEONORA M. LAKE 18 at JelTersonville, Wednesday. TJiey are Thile tnery voter in Kentucky wihAsjftAsASrVArkil&AJtiM1 with his mother, Mrs. Barbara Hodg"Mother Lake" the most lovable, a.- -' lYtriofAAjr es. inspiring speaker on the platform, has intorestod in the Presidential next Noveaber, there is gags reason. Mr and Mrs. John L. Morris were consented to spend another summer in Louisville, last week. WQ7 the election of, atrnnir mn x. tjj Chautauqua audi- Ihn "- -- vuMj.kj uwru. - i ouucuuon u Mrs. Georgia Shelly gave a talk with Community here Sunday and organized a Mission ences. She appears on the opening bo Irjgilstjpitjijsj. k good, clean board will select ary Society nitrht with her Erinninir discourse. Superi. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Clarkson and..The Divine Rights of the Child" a W Mrs. Judith Stith spent Sunday with frM froa "flyitneleB1t' tenScA?o ''"V'V0)? Mr. and Mrs. Jess Clarkson, Irving-M- r message of the home. Mother Laka will show how every child deserves a -yuiucu Tfervyn and Mrs. W. T. Griffth and better home and a greater love than daughters, Misses Catherine and even the most favored children know. Howe David and son George, spent You were a child once yourself as Sunday with his cousin, Mr. Griffith, was beloved Mother Lake but, no near Shelbyville. Schuyler Martin were doubt, unlike her you have forgotten Mr and Mrs week-enguests of their parents, Mr. the many times, when as a child, you and Mrs. C. C. Martin and Mrs Lilly felt that you ere not understood by Mae Scott, returning to Louisville. your parents. bons, of St. Theresas, Rhodelia, ac- to Glen Dean His is making the route Monday. And so this gifted speaker, whose companied by Rev. John F. Knue, of in his car during the summer months. Mrs. Sue Board, Louisville, spent heart and soul is in her every word. J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. a several days last week with Mrs is coming here "to make you a child McQuady, were also guests of Rev. Mrs. Mary Joe Mattingly after YELLOW LAKE Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, lingering illness is now able to be Mollie Moorman. again just for a night." Mrs. W. T. Cannon, of Hardins- Odendhal. l Sultan, heads the herd. ion oi Mrs. Frank. Drury is spending the out again. You'll like Mother Lake this fine, Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads the burg, spent a few days last week with summer at her brother's, Mr Matt Mr Ves Smith has sold his farm BEACHFORK motherly soul, and you'll be glad you herd. her son, Fred Cannon. Breeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Mattingly. near W R Moorman's to Mr. J. C. heard her. Your children will be glai Master Russell Rhodes, of Owens-borHeifer (Senior yearling class) News scarce, but plenty of dust in- vou heaid her too. Mr. Micheal Sands has the contract Mattingly and purchased from Mr. is spending his vacation with Chicago, 1011). of carrying the mail from McDniels Mattinalv the hotH at Glen re-stead of mud The fanners have out Ky. his grandfather, AJr. Cliff Mattingly, Glen Dean, and is also the guesf of his little cousin, J. C, Mattingly, 30E )C HOC HI HOE 30E H 30E DC The stork visited the home of Mr iV Ned Cannon last Friday and left in the home nest a little daughter, Hardinsburg, Ky. Mr, Thos O'Donahue, of near HarDealers tn dinsburg, accompanied by his little LIVE STOCK AND daughters, Cecelia and Marian attended church at St Anthony's, Axtel, TOBACCO last Sunday and visited Mrs. Jim Rhodes, who still remains in a very weak condition. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cannon from Mulberry Flats, Grayson county, vis Hardinsburg, Ky. HOPKINSVILLE FOR GIRLS RUSSELLVILLE FOR BOYS ited at his brother's Ned Cannon's, Dealer in also Mr. Huse Critcheloe's, last Suns Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- day A Junior Collge and Conservatory and a Standard High Campus and Buildings, $300,000; Endowment, $200,000; School. dle and Harness Horses. Mr. Con Mattingly and family were Faculty, all men, fifteen. 1920 Enrollment, 181; It will pay you to visit my Stables guests at J. W. Storms' last Saturday Courses in Literature, Art, Expression, Home Economnight. Ampie Electives in College Courses, Standard High ics, Music and Business, under competent Instructors. Messrs. Fred Cannon and James School and Preparatory Business and Vocational, Classes. Spencer, Jr. delivered a nice bunch Patronage increased 300 per cent last year, Good Social of hogs at Falls of Rough, last week. and Religious Atmosphere, New Dormitory, Gymnasium, Military Training, R. O. T. C, Uniform Furnished Free G.'N. Lyddan Mr. Gus Mattingly has recently , Swimming Pool. Athletics Compulsory. FARMER AND FEEDER purchased .a, Mqllne Tractor. fell so A good place for good girls. The much needed rain that Expenses $3001 Rates to Ministers. Write for catalog gently lajt&rturday night brought Irvington, Ky. Let us send you our catalogue. and Annual. gladness jo the farmers, putting a , more prosperous look on cornfields J. W. QAINES, President, GEO. F. DASHER, President, .,, gardens WEBSTER STOCK FARM and of settingand giving an opportunHopkinyille, Kentucky ,. RuEsellville, Kentucky. ity some late tobacco. H. H. NORTON, Owner Rev Father Helling, of St. ElizavisFarmer, Feeder and Dealer in beth's, Cla'rksoH, Grayson county, Sunited Rey. Father Odcudahl, last' All KindR of Live Stock. day evening and. Hight. Oh the follow-; Kwbwky. ing Wednesday Rev. Joe Fits Gib- Webrter, Mrs Feltner visited relatives at Mystic, last Sunday. Mr. "and Mrs. Roll Miller, Raymond, Agent lor Mr. and Mrs. Will Simmons. WebJOHN VERNIA & SON ster, Mr. and Mrs. Asia Miller and rt Mr. and Mrs Jack Garrett, of were here last Sunday. D. E. Deacon has returned home after a visit to his sister. Airs. Sallie New Albany, Ind. Collinge. of Hannibal, Mo. Mrs. Solomon Hanks Your orders will have my Mrs. Albert Stillwell, of and daughter, Stephensport, prompt attention. See me visited Mr and Mrs. Charlie Macy, last week. Miss Ruby Payne, who attended the Hardinsburg. at Bowling Green school this spring examination for school Also Common Sense Stock stood the Bowling Green and received first Food. Removes all worms a Miss class certificate. Lula Parks spent last week in from stock, purifies the blood Irvington, visiting her sister, Mrs. Owen Robbins and attended the proand bnilds the system tracted meting that is in progress there. Ws Ada Pearl Payne and Claude Parks attended church at Irvington, last Sunday. Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Mrs. Bion Beauchamp, Louisville, is the guest her mother, Mrs. Bettie Chicken Raisers, Live Stock Argabright,of this week ' Mrs FJect Decker and two daughand Tobacco Dealers of d ters, of New Jersey, were the guests, of Mrs. Decker's sister, Mrs. Breckinridge County A M Hardin, and Mr. Hardin. They will visit relatives in Cannelton, Ind , returning Hall Stock Farm before ice cream home. The entertainment given Glen Dean, Ky. at Walnut Grove, on July 3rd, for the Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China benefit of the Sunday school was a success. and Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- the finestPlenty of cream for alltaken cakes that was ever shire Sheep. to Walnut Grove. There was a large crowd and the best of all every thing Have won 1000 Ribboni at State Falls was free. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Hardin Past Five Year thank the good women so much for the cakes they sent to them. They were sure fine. Walnut Grove never Valley Home does anything on the halves, but goes W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletori into it with a whole soul and, makes a success oteir Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 H. Bandv. and little son, H. D. Poland China Hogs a Specialty Bandy,D. Jr., .of Niagra Fallsr N. Y., are at home visiting his parents, Mr. Polled Durham Cattle and Mrs. June Bandy. Will Basham attended the all day THE HOWARD FARMS meeting at Norton's Valley on the 4th. 4 L. F. MINGUS Ilardinsburg, Ky. day. Mrs. Joe Fitch, Cloverport attended the ice cream entertainment at Walnut' Grove, on the third. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Arabright and HjHEi fflHiBHsBs':i ppshLLLLILbHhL' ' i ' '3KSSM'4 'SPK' HENRY WATTERSON Steph-enspo- Marble Works Henry Wattenoa Owen Robinson, who has been in ' COON TRAP LANDS EAGLE Akron, Ohio, for some time has re- lumen iimnc. Mrs. T. C Allen and children, of' Bird With t Wing Spread Louisville, who have been visiting Mr Caught In Connecticut. and Mrs. Gilbert Macy, have returned An Anierluin engle linvlng n wing home. Virgil Matthews and family were spread of nearly eight feet Is In capguests of Dr. and Mrs. J. E Matthews, tivity nt the fnrm of Kyrun Strntton nt Hnrtlnml Hollow, Conn., huvlng last week. Rev C L. Bruiugtou went to Irv- been caught In n trnp. ington, Monday to hold a series of Strntton set the trnp near his spring meetings. He was accompanied by his for n raccoon. The engle, caught by daughter, Miss Evelyn Itruiugton. one toe, put up n stiff fight Shelton Black, of Louisville, is vis- hlte Strntton when he nnd tried to released It grandfather, Rev. C. F. iting his from the steel jnws nfter fastening and Mrs. Harvey Roc and Its legs with his belt. He has offered daughter, of Mattoon, 111 , are the the bird to the City park of Springfield, Mnss. guests of relatives here. Frank Skillman. of Louisville, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. iintiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiniiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiniiiiiiiriiiiiiiiitliiiiiiiifiitiiiHiiniiuc flenry Skillman. I "THE DIVINE RIGHTS I Rev. J. E Hughes and Mrs. Hughes of Kingswood, closed a series of meetOF THE CHILD" ings here Wednesday night. "Mother" Lake Coming to Chautauqua. I BIG SPRING iiiiiiiuiiiiiititit.iiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiitiriiiiiiiiiiimtiiiiiiii7 Mrs. Sue Board, Louisville, came spend time Thursday some to with her sister, Mrs. Margaret Elght-Fooi Tal-ho- tt She Qlmnrft rRrlmtnX Ctmbbillf d DIRECTORY I wek-en- i KBmBKKIKm Planters jPt-cbon.- -h """ -- --- 4-- n. r..t.. n.i aftu kP Mock Farm WaCUcttocat d White-hal- o, Inter-Nation- BEARD BROS. m C. V. High-Clas- Robertson THE TWO BETHELS PARK PLACE , :: :- ill itlfrj -n- UHl .-. ts'waumt n i."Vn a tu ! 'fiiij''i'HiSPPi SS1SZS J"'" -- t Vffffl1 JULY T. i PAGE 4 THE BRKCKENRIDGE NEWS, "CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I IMP The BreckenritJge News JNO. D. B ABB AGE, Editor and Publisher Five Minute Chats on Our Presidents By JAMES MORGAN (Copyrlfht, 1120, by Jamca Morcaa.) ti ti ti mi i r ti itiitiim ii r i in i tin 111 in mil mi EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY RECEIVED. $10,000 FQR STOCKS WORTH MILLIONS 111 S 11B1 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS jcrj 1920 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii SUBSCRIPTION RATES . KSVa A .. uw fiwr J MiaHtti 9Kj f a A mnnlht Butlneu Locatt 10c V OODicripuon price io.u a mmiuut r line nd Be lor eieh ddillonl Iniertlon. Card ol Thankf, over 8 llnti, charged for at rate ol 8c per line, the rate ol 10c per line. Obltuarlea charged lor at the correct, pleaie notily money in ui. 4rnce. Examine the label on your paper. II It ltnot NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finlihed reading your copy ol THE BRECKENRIDOE Wend who la not a aubicrlber; do not throw it away or deatroy it. NEWS hand It to THE STRENUOUS LIFE 1858 Deposits Time on 1 Acres And In thin Dollars Oct. 27, Theodore Roose- 1880 velt born In New York city. Graduated' from Harvard. Member of New York "WEDNESDAY,... sit JULY 7, 1920 1882-- 4 1884-- 6 CHURCH THAT CHARMS ITS MEMBERS. "I don't want to go home, Miss Hacfner." It was Billy Polk, three Wc hear a great deal of the sanctity years old, registering his complaint of motherhood and of the sacred reyesterday at the closing of the Sun- sponsibilities of the mother; but who day school kindergarten of the Avon-dal- e talks about the nobility of fatherhood Methodist Episcopal Church. and the wonderful privilege of being The Rev, John B. Ascham, pastor a father? One would almost suppose of the church said: I have talked that children had but one parent, or with men who said they do not go that, beyond the obligation of support, to church now because, when they a father owed nothing to his children. were children, they were made to sit As a matter of fact, just what does through long, dry sermons and on he owe them? ident In the first place he owes them the benches entirely too high for them, and they remembered their childhood beat possible inheritance of health and experience at church as a sort of in- natural strength. If the fathers of the quisition, and I believe if I can make present generation had been taught, THEODORE ROOSEVELT was the of nil our presimy church a place to which the child- as schoolboys, that they owed their ren will love to come for recreation, children a heritage of physical health, dents. With the exception of Lincoln, later when they are grown up, they the present generation of children his wns the raciest, the most interest-In;- ; will continue to be members. I want Would be a far healthier, happier lot chnrncter that we have bad in to the Avondale of youngsters. the church-goin- g the presidency. And having given his children a Methodist Church to be a memory of Yet he was bora apart from the mulhealthy heritage, the father should titude whom he led nnd he might have joy. is the reason I hac had share with the mother the oversight "That I know lived nnd died n stranger to the masses fitted up a kindergarten room, with of their children's as everyone else does hosts of of his countrymen but for one thing: all the equipment necessary for training the children and with a trained fathers who not only fail to take any He had not the health to cnjpy the teacher in charge. Under her care responsibility about the children's life of ease which opened to him at his d habits, but who actually, though unihe children clip and paste birth. Roosevelt had to fight for his consciously, work against the mother very breath In his gasping, asthmatic paper, make kites and while they are learning: the by giving surreptitious candy, by childhood. Bible story classics. Their teacher is keeping the children up late to play Finally he took a the chief story teller and the young with them and thus make her work course In physical culture In the wild sters never tire ot the wonderim with them more difficult. The result West, where the "four-eyetenderfoot" is that Father is very popular, while land into which she leads thciu who fon.icily Mother is considered "awfully fussy." had to fight the battle of his youth all "Then, too. mothers On the mental side, a child, as he could not find it so easy to come to church can do so now and leave their ' grows older, looks more and more little ones with Miss Haefner. No to his father. Wise is the father who matter how small they are, there is takes an active interest in current equipment to suit all beds, carriages events or allies himself on the side of local civics improvement, for through' and play boxes e "Yesterday was the last day during his example his children naturally summer season Next September quire a love of good citizenship. And on the moral and religious side, I shall open this kindergarten room y again, for I beleive in the new psy- - j how often is Father a mere in his own family? Usually it is making the church so of tractive to the children that when Mother who represents the moral law, they will turn or if bather does take a hand, it is they are grown-up- s to it for all heir pleasures I can not merely as the executor of her decreed change the older ones now, but our punishment. "Wait till your Father great opportunity lies in the training comes homel" is either an empty threat, or, in rarer cases a phrase of the child Cincinnati tribune, The Billy Polk quoted in the above filled with terror for the small rebel Too often church attendance is left is the son of Mr and Mrs. William G. Polk, of Cincinnati, and the grand- entirely to the women. The children son of Mr. and Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage, see Mother start off alone for church, while Father remains at home to read this city. his paper. The notion that church is ', ;s ' 't ,. , , .,. a woman's affair is formed so naturft rf ally that, later in life, it seems an inOKLAHOMA OIL KING . stinct. VISITS KY. HOME. How much children miss, how d much fathers miss, by this , , . t parenthood! Happy the boy who looks up to his father as an ideal of bodily Mr. L. R. Adkisson. of Bristol, vigor, wisdom and goodness. And Okla, and his brother, W J. Adkis- this does not mean that Father must son. of Owensboro, were in Clover- - stand on a pedestal. Far from it I Roosevelt as a Young Man. port, Tuesday to spend the day with Anyone who has read the charming friends, and left that afternoon to h;B f visit their relatives m the county. rhihrp SPPS ns :,. - m:rrnr. the nic- - over again, in n strange world, with This is Mr. L. R. Adkisson's first ture of a father utterly devoted to entirely different standards for measvisit to his native county in fourteen his children, and utterly adored in uring men. years. He with Mrs. Adkisson and turn. Whether he is leaping from Roosevelt cut his eye teeth In politchildren motored from their home to haymow to haymow in a wild game ical leadership in the' corrupt macIllinois, where Mrs. Adkisson with of tag, or reading aloud with his child- hine-run legislature of New VTork. He the children remained for a visit ren catfiered around him. he is al- - could not have chosen a more thorSince moving to Oklahoma, . Mr ways their chosen companion, their . ough school for instruction in the hidAuKisson shuck it iuck.v in ouymg a ,)est ricm! their greatest hero. And larm ngni in uic neari oi wic on there aremany devoted fathersl den, muddy springs of parties and pol fields. On his farm are two wells pro- - Francis E Leupp givcs us a charming itics. His experience at Albany put ducmg 200 bids, each per day Besides plcture of one in his little book, "A realism into his idealism and made this he has leases on fourteen other D the academic reformer over into the whh paer" producing wells But, Mr Adkisson is n quotation, most intensely practical politician we Reversing a very modest in relating his good for- - we "Happy is the father have had In the presidency. tune, he leaves most of it for his ho knows hig own childr Happy He decided at the outset to act In younger brother to tell, who is equal- - because there js no more delightful ly interested. Mr Adkisson is 74 years studv than that of the development each office as If it was to be the last old. drives his own car, and says the of a child, as he progresses from in- that ne ever would get, and for nearly next time he comes to Kentucky he fancy, through childhood to youth. 15 years after he left the legislature, expects to be in an airplane in pre Happy because of the inspiration that Roosevelt could not have been ference to an automobile comes from the companionship of elected to anything In the children. Happiest of all because, in state of New York. For a long time the trying times of their youth and lie wns "shelved" on the civil service ODD USES FOR SALT. early maturity, he will be able to commlrslon at Washington, until a reii,wlAfctfiirl liic Miitrtrti ran crniclp Salt and soda make an excellent and counsei them, instead of standing form mayor of New York appointed police commisblm on the remedy for bee stings. helplessly by an outsider. If only so Salt and vinegar will remove stains American fathers would know their sion; but it was soon from discolored teacups. ci,jidren. they would find them more tat as the public could see, and that Salt and water make a splendid iteresting than any business in the Head wns full of teeth for police graftgargel for sore throat. t world, and as for the children, who ers and lawbreakers. At Salt put in whitewash will make it can ineasure their gain? Charles F. the most he could ask of the Repubst Powlison, General Secretary National lican politicians, with any hope of getei ii oan ruuucu on spouns win remove child Welfare Association ting it, was tne assistant secretaryship egg stains. of the navy. The entire administration in water keep cut flowers fresh. Salt SAVE WASTE PAPER. sighed with relief when at last he went Salt thrown in fire will put out fire oft to lead his Rough Riders. in chimney. Acain the attention of the people bait put in pan in bottom of oven In five months he was hack from under making tins will prevent bread of the country is called to the desir- - Cuba In the far more troublesome role and cakes from scorching at the bot auiuiy oi saving wusic uapci. maOne city proposes to observe the of n popular hero. The New York torn. month of July as "paper saving chine was in such sore need of a good month." Everybody is urged to save name to pull It through the pending all old papers, whether they be wrap- election that it met him at the wharf "Rats Pass Up All Other Food For pings, newspapers or magazines, and and humbly laid at his feet the RepubOne Meal of Rat- - Snap." dispose of them to such agencies as lican nomination for governor. But In g will return them to the the governorship, he realized the worst fears of Ross Piatt that he harbored, is industries. Their first meal of The paper shortage is a vital mat- as the boss naively wrote him, "varitheir last. Kills in few minutes. Dries ter. It concerns everybody, Yet how ous up the carcass. Rats killed with P altruistic Ideas," and that he was many consider when paper saving is P leave no odor. "a little loose on the relations of capimentioned, that "this means you?" comes in cake form. Break into small Let us be careful in using paper, tal nnd labor, on trusts and combinapieces, leave where rats travel. No and careful in saving it. If there is no tions nnd . . . the right of a man mixing with other food. Cats or dogs agency that will take won't touch it. Safest, cleanest, sur- charge ofin the city paper accumulat- to run his own business in his own the way." and mice killer. Three sizes ed in businesswaste est rat houses and homes,a it 23c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by The only thing to do with this wild Conrad Payne & Co . Cloverport, Ky., would go well to get in touch with engine was to turn the switch and the can and B. F, Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, carednearest town where it there. be shunt It on to the side track of the for, and ship the stuff Ky. Advertisement. vice presidency. Roosevelt loudly proOwensboro Messenger. tested that ho wanted to be governor. And while Piatt was trying Outclassed. Perhaps It Will Be Some Day. to push him on to the national ticket, A crowd of Tan tnnk off tlirir hats McKInley and Hanna just as earnestly "Mniv if vnn rnnlrl inst bit it riuht by composing the words for a popular, and stood uncovered while a band tried to push him back on to Piatt. song; urged his friend, you might, played "How ury I Any in fortlauu, The Republican national convention ' Oregon. They thought it was our rose up and roared his nomination, get independently rich." "Ifknow it," he groaned, "but alas, National Anthem. Concord Enter-- I flinging him, In spite of himself, upon am educated." Portland Orcgonian. prise. the tide that led tn fortune. well-bein- g, bright-colorels, post-gradua- te I !! FATHERHOOD, A PROFESSION. $ : at Medora, N. D. 188995 Member of national civil service commission. 1895-- 7 Member of New York police commission. 1897-- 8 Assistant Secretary of the navy. 1898 Colonel of the Rough Rlders'in Cuba. 1899-190- 0 Governor of New York. 1900 Elected Vice President 1901 Sept 14 took the oath In Buffalo as the twenty-fift- h president aged forty-tw1904 November, elected pres- legislature. A ranchman i RSI Wlint is probably tlie most amazing chapter In the Involved story of "Nicky" Arnsteln's $5,000,000 bond theft plot wns made public In the testimony of young Joseph Gluck (left) former Wall s'frcet messenger, who Is now In the Tombs under $50,000 ball on a charge of being Implicated In the stealing of over $1,000,000 worth of securities. Irving Gluck, the brother of Joseph, who Is Implicated In the plot, Is at the right of the photograph. While Joseph apparently let few opportunities slip to gather In securities that were easily negotiable, Irving who Is also In the Tombs, seemed to be even more active and kept nn eagle eye on the caliber of stocks that were being carried about by other runIn Joseph's confession other ners. brokers are Implicated. UNCOVERED Investigation .WAR FRAUDS' Age of icientific agricul-tu- r when the importance of the farmer to the welfare of the world it being recognized more and more every progressive farmer realizes the desirability of making every acre of his land yield its maximum of productiveness at all times. It is no less important that he make every dollar which he receives from the sale of his products yield an adequate return. Such money should not be kept idle. WeJnviteChecking 'Accounts small jor large and oil f" Time Certificate of Deposit will earn 3 per cent interest for jou. if' Bank of Hardinsburg .Trust Co. "Tjhe JSanJe HARDINSBURG. KY. tltai mczces you eel atJifomo" EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED TWENTY-FIV-E In Cloverport. YEARS AGO 18 ,1895 Taken From The Breckinridge News, Wednesday, June d Irvington Miss Nannie Lee Jolly Mrs. Ferd Bishop, Irvington, has gave a moonlight croquet party for her1 guest Miss Lizzie Lee Beville, of gone to Missouri, to visit relatives. Louisville. -(- o)pumping machinery for the oil Mrs. J. R. Wimp is in Hopkinsville, well at Hawesville, has arrived. That town will soon be "biling" over in oil. visiting her sister, Mrs. Waller, t, Bridget Flood, of near The handsome residence made a pleasant call at the J. T. F. Owen is almost ready for occupancy. News office last week. Steph-enspor-M-G- J 'x A ranville -(o)- -Mrs. I ac-th- Showed Illegal Transac- I figure-cholog- ad wfi .,1 , one-side- Ji , t tions Involving Millions. Large sums will be saved for the government through civil and criminal prosecutions now completed or under way, Attorney General announced Palmer In n statement In which he declared a department of Justice Investigation of nlleged fraudulent war contracts had "uncovered Illegal transactions Involving millions of dollars." In one class of contracts alone, questionable vouchers unearthed have resulted In the, withdrawal of payments by the government amounting to approximately $4,420,000, the statement declared. Special Investigations have been ordered Into 15 large fraud cases which the bureau of Investigation has before It. THE RICH HAVE THEIR TROUBLES. The rich have their troubles as Well as the poor, Life is for no class any great sinecure With dangers and ills one must ever contend. 'Tis a fight from the start down to the end. i., Tt,,i, Tc,.it .... ..... I . well-know- Though wealth may aid some many comforts to gain, It cannot heal grief nor exterminate pain; One never can tell where the lightning will strike. ODD ITEMS TEACH CHILD TO LIKE ALL But death and disease treats all classFROM EVERYWHERE. KINDS OF WHOLESOME FOOD es alike. There are troubles in owning a factory or mill, The kind that cut deep 'and the sort that may kill, And whoe'er has houses to care for and rent That e'er he Had money may come to repent. The burden of riches entails a great A Medford Hillside man and his uncle whom he was visiting, in New-fan- e, Vt., played 4he bid country game of swapping jackknives. They found that the knives they had were same-compan- Wilson and Lyons have Alfred Oelze and son, Walter, set out 75 acres of tobacco near Jolly's Cloverport, have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Pate. Station. -(- o)Misses Leha and Annie Jolly and Till Groves has sold his crop of 1,000 bushels wheat to Oelze & Bro., Daisy Miller were Mrs. Frank Lyons at 65 cents. Jim England sold his guests, Thursday. crop to Cas Whitehead at C2J4 cents. Richard Penick. of Green peas and beans are selling at Custer, was here Saturday and reports 5c' per gallon, green apples 40c per good crops. bushel, new potatoes GO cents, cab-(o)- -Miss bage .1 cents a head Market well Maud Willis, Cloverport, is supplied. visiting Mrs. M. H. Beard, (o) Miss Mary Hamman and Charlie Misses Hattie McCoy and Bouffier were in Addison, Sunday, Mamie Snyder, Bewleyville, were here Robert Polk and children, are last week. (o)-- Big visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Spring Mrs. Shoemaker, Rome William Beavin. Ind., is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. -(o)- -Mrs. Lela W. Henly, our clever W. Hardin. -(o)- -Rev. postmistress, left Thursday for New York to sail for Europe. Shev will J. M. Street, Misses Ruby and take a sixty days sojourn through Hortense Miller. Messrs. Robert Mill--.. .. .1 c: England, Scotland, Ireland, France, vi, p.n iuvvtii dliu is vivu. tidily Oipcb Germany and Switzerland. tended the Baptist Convention at Valley Creek. (o) Mabel Carson has returned . from Owensboro, accompanied by Upton B. G. Beavin is repairing the b mill here putting in about $3,000 Misses Susie Davis and Ethel whom she will have for her worth new machinery. guests. -(o)- -Mrs. of Rough Mr. Jesse MoorU. G.sHill and little son, man has returned from Texas, where Virgil, are visiting in Henderson. he spent a year. (o- )Mollie Patterson and son, The beautiful and accomplished Willie, have been guests of Mr. and Miss Emma May is an applicant for Mrs. B. W. Noel. the Rock Vale .Vhool. rdinsburg r...n o- "IT-K--. Sunday-schoofcta- Q - , ., Clay-com- boss-ridde- n both made by the had the same number ancT kinds of blades, the same- kinds of handles, and the same plate, and that it was almost impossible to tell them apart. - four-heade- d single-heade- d thirty-eigh- hi I paper-makin- RAT-SNA- P RAT-SNA- RAT-SNA- I care, Rev. G. W. Taylor, a Baptist min The heart and the heels, too, they of- - ister of Hiawatha, Kan,, says that of times ensnare 227 he has Because of the striving still richer to have couples divorce.married only two sought be; From which an offending the poor d Joseph Willis, of man is free. Wilkes-BarrPenn-- i fell out of a cherry a bone We all have our troubles, the rich and leg, but tree and broke brothers in his his two older were poor, the hitn to sclfool every day, so is for no class no great sinecure carrying Life his perfect atWith dangers and ills we must ever that le will not spoil which he will tendance record, for contend, a gold medal 'Tis a fight from the start clear down get the Summer. when school closes for to the end. Lynn Thomas F. Porter. The Spanish steamer Ugatz Mendi, from Sagunto, now at Philadelphia, THE AMATEUR GARDNER. has on board a cow to supply the crew with milk and a flock of hens This is a song of garden seeds to furnish eggs. I planted in the Spring, Tended by all the rosy hopes Mrs Matilda Jantz, who is nearly That Colored Plates could bring; 70 years old and is reputed to be Alasl some ne'er came up at all, rich, drives an old horse around Rip-oAnd some they died Wis , every day, picking up junk. But a valiant few poked up their heads She has been seen to lift a stove that So I'm working every morning. would tax the strength of two ordinary men. Now in the stilly nights there crawl Ogres I seek in vain, In 40 years there have been pubWho eat along the tender rows, lished in this country 278,500 books Leaving behind the slain; including 43,285 works of fiction, Fe, Fo, Fi, Fuml off go their heads slightest warning; Without the Complajnt made about "a woman's But I'll down those vidians yet, I vow club in London because, oU noise of So I'm working every morning. thumping on the walls thatvbegan at 7.30 e'very morning brought out t sturdy weeds fact that a'woman of 60 and a woman And then the weeds-t- he That grow, and grow, and GROW; of 75, trying to reduce flesh were comIt needs, sweet visions, weeks ahead, peting in high, kicking. "I have hit the wall at Vi feet." said the To spur my rake and hoe, lady, "and have lost two pounds. The Of lettuce crisp and tiny peas old lady of 75 has kicked seven inches The menu oft adorning; O, there's lots of fun in growing things higher, but I won't be beateH by her,", So, I'm working every morning. Boston Globe. Eight-year-ole, 1 n, A meal in which all the important kinds of food are represented tends to keep the child in good condition and to give him good habits of eating, food specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture say. The liking for a large range of foods is desirable from the standpoint of diet and also of manners, for it helps to prevent a person from becomming a disagreeable table companion one who is "fussy" about his food. Meals that are planned carefully help also to give the child some little idea of what those who know most about foods have in mind when they speak pf a "balanced" or. better, a "rightly chosen" ration. With children it js far more important to suggest thes value of such a ration by the char-- , acter of the meals given to them than to try to tell them what it is or ta what extent it has been worked out. a a M AMERICAN PATRIOTS' PRAYER Parent of all, omnipotent In heav'n and earth below, Thro' all creation's bounds unspent, Whose streams of goodness flow. Teach me to know from whence I rose: Ami . nntn ."- - rlAc!rrn..f . wtiat V.B..,.U, wo private aims let me propose, ouivc unit u wiiu Human Kind. - ., f But chief to hear my country's- vofce-- , May all my thoughts incline, 'Tis reason's law, 'tis virtue's choice, 'Tis nature's call and thine. Me from fair freedom's sacred cause Let nothing e'er divide; Grandeur, nor gold, nor vain applauses Nor friendship false misguide. Let me not faction's partial' to this land's woe; Nor grasp the thunder of the state- hate-Pursu- e the right, to wish the wrong" My country shall combine, Single to serve th' crron'ous tlireng, Spite of themselves, be mine. If,-for ' r v.v Unktwwik, V ') JULY 2Njc 7, 1820 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Mr and Mrs, Joe D Morrison, of Scdalia, Mo are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hanittian. 1980 Kjr. O "O PAGE I mkfuribgp N?ui JULY 7, Uffice f I wSmtV&fmmEm .' -.-- .. 'ii ., p Of Personal Richard Driskell, of spent the 4th and nth with his FOR SALE mona ciait matter. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hcston DrisMembers of Cloverport FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS kell Social Club Honored. IHS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Oo o FOR SALE Shetland pony, gentle and well ADVERTISING BY THE Mrs Alvin Pate and son, Virp'l broke to ride, .1 year old In August K. The following young ladies gave Pate, of Evansville, are guests this J. Seaton, Glen Dean, Ky week of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pate, a boat ride Friday evening compliI. C. 1'igi, BO and next week they will visit Mrs. mentary to the young men who are FOR SALE Twelve O.Cloverport, Ky, pounda each. Roy Reavln, 'mother, Mrs. Lucy Pate Walk- members of the Cloverport Social Pate's GENERAL OFFICES Club and a few invited guests: Miss- FOR SALE We are putting on the market er, and son Ollic Pate, of Hardins-burNEW YORK AND CHICAGO tliii year the finut crop ollierrlea we have es Martha Willis, Chlora Mac Scaton, route .1. IM All Tllf nn,nin ever had. Place your orderi at once. IRiUrUce in nuu inc. rninuirnu Uinta " 'vhi- -j o OO Emily Reid, Eleanor Reid, Lillian Hither ee. write, or phone Sterrett Aahliy Miss Jcanettc Burn, of Louisville, Polk, Mary Owen Oclzc, Addie or J. C. Nolte and Hro., Cloverport, Ky, KATES FOR POLITICAL spent the Fourth of July holidays with Eloise Hendrick, Jane Lightand her parents, Mr and Airs. John Burn. foot, Louise Nicholas, Louise Weath- FOR SALE 200,000 feet ol beechthree augar tree timber, on Clover Creek OOO Paducah, erholt, Gussic Burke, Eva Jolly, Mary from Hardlnaburg. For particulars, mile write For Trerlnet and City Office. $ 2.80 Mr Lcn Gregory, of was C. Hamman and Mrs Miller Ferry. or call at The iireckenrldge New oftce, 1 BOO ror umcei. Cloverport, Ky. here the first part of the week the The invited gttests were Miss ElizaFor State and Dittrlct Opcea a J1B.00 For Calli, per line his parents, Mr. and Mrs. beth Bowman, of Versailles, Messrs. .10 FOR SALE Old newspapers. Sc a bunch. For Carda, per line .10 fuesfof Gregory. Dreckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. Teaford, Clark, Engllcrg and Lehman, For all Publication! in the interett of inmumauau or expreulon ol IndividMr. Jesse Owen is the guest of his of Cannelton. The club members FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. ual viewi, per line ,10 cluded Messrs. Alfred Wroe, Leonard . xr Tt. .:.i mother, MrsJ J. T. Owen. .lie iJicvnciiuugc .cn, niiuvci'UI Weatherholt, Burke, Byron WWWWWrtlW.WMM.VWWMWWW I, '. '" Joe O FARMS FOR SALE STARK-LOWMAMr. and Mrs. Wilbur Chapin and Whitehead, James Fitch, Miller Ferry CO. Mrs. Chapin's mother, Mrs. G. W. Arthur T. Couch, Forrest Weather- FOR SALE Two good farms, 100 acres. In Louisville Representatives one and adjoins Pete Mayaey, two miles Payne, of Louisville, .were guests of holt. Randall Weatherholt and Geo. from Stephensport. 2.1 acres on Sinking Mr. Chapin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. McMannus. Creek, bottom land, two miles from Steph Mrs. Will Pate and Miss Nannie L. V. Chapin, Sunday and Monday. ensport. Allen L. Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. Cohen chaperoned the party, arid a Mrs. Chapin remained for a longer TYPE WRITER FOR SALE delightful picnic supper was served visit before returning home, on the boat. ooo FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. (!, Mrs. Allen Pierce and children, of Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Ferry aro Remodeled. Good as new. Further informGlen Dean, are visiting Mr. Pierce's rived home Sunday evening from a Moonlight Barge Party ation call or write The Breckenridge News, parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Pierce, three weeks tour in California and For Mrs. William G. Polk. Cloverport, Ky at "Rose Hill." several points in the West, ooo LOST One of the most delightful events oo o Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt Miss Ella Smith went to Louisville, of the season was the moonlight LOST A pair of gold rimmed spectacles inand son, Forrest Dryden Weatherholt, Monday to visit Miss Elizabeth e barge party given on Thursday evenclosed in black case, Friday, June IS. ReDr". F. L. Lightfoot, Mrs. Lightfoot ward of J.I. A. J. Webb,' for a few days. ing by Miss Ray Lewis Heyser in L. II. & St. L. Shops, Cloverport, Ky. and daughter, Miss Jane Lightfoot, honor of Mrs. William Goddard Polk, Mr. D. H. Severs, of Louisville, of Cincinnati The barge was Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Odewalt motored made LOST Black cotton umbrella, straight hanto Tell City, Monday to the Fifth of and daughter, Miss Lula Severs, of attractive with its decorations of gardle polished black. Taken from Methodist Lansing, Mich., arrived Saturday den flowers and Japanese lanterns, church by mistake. Sunday. June "JO. Mrs. July celebration. V. R. Milburn, Cloverport, Ky. evening and are the guests of Mr. and delicious raspberry ice and cake Messrs Lee and John Wood were Severs' son, Mr. J. Byrne Severs, were served the guests. in Louisville, Sunday and Monday vis- and Mrs. Severs Report of the condition of The Miss Heyser extended her invitaooo iting their sister, Mrs. C. J. Fella, tions to Mrs. Polk, Mrs. Jno. D BabMiss Martha Miller, who is spendooo Mr. and Mrs. Morton Penick and ing the summer in Owensboro. was bage, Mr. and Mrs. Hoffious Behen, children, of Buffalo. Ky., motbred here the 4th and 5th the guest of Mr. and Mrs Harry Newsom, Mr. and Mrs David B. Phelps, Mr. and doing business in the town of Irving-tothrough here Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Shelby .Conrad, Mrs. Eldred Babbage. Misses Eunice o oo County of Breckinridge, State of home from Irvington, and Mrs. Ira Bledsoe and son, Edward, Wheeler, Cleona Weatherholt, Mar- Kentucky atathe close of business on where they have been guests have been visiting relatives in Nash- garet and Edith Burn, Leonora and ' 19th day of June, 1920. of relatives. Mary McGavock, Eloise Nolte arid ville, Tenn. Resources Mildred D. Babbage, and Miss Eliza- Loans and Discounts - - $191,518.2.1 Mrs. J. S, Briggs and daughter have Mr. Forrest Sherron, of Silver City, beth Bowman, of Versailles. Messrs returned to their home in Louisville Overdrafts, secured and after spending a month here with Mo., who is visiting his father, Air. Ira D. Behen. L. J. Behen, A J. 1,.1.19.G9 unsecured - - - Dennie Sherron. Sr., of Tarfork, spent Ashby, M. M. Denton, Randall Stocks Bonds and other ,'relatives. Wednesday in Cloverport. Weatherholt, and Sterrett Ashby. 82,500.00 Securities - - - ooo Miss Rose Barry, of Charleston, o Due from Banks - - 28,431.74 Mr. and Mrs. Thos. J. Ferry and Fifth of July Picnic Mo., is visiting her brother, Mayor Cash on hand - - - 3,212.25 littje daughter, Martha Board Ferry, Party at Tar Springs. A. Barry, and Mrs. Barry, John Banking House, Furniture were in Louisville, Monday and Tueso oo 51.00 and Fixtures Mr. and Mrs. James Burke and sons, day the guests of Mr. Ferry's broA party of Fifth of July picnickJimmie and Dick Burke, of Louisville, ther, Mr. Fred Ferry, and Mrs. Ferry, ers who motored to the Tar Springs - - - - $309,952.91 ooo Total are guests of Mrs. Burke's parents, Miss Lora Carson, of Nashville, for the day's outing composed the Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lewis, Liabilities following: Mr. and Mrs. Harry G Tenn., arrived Thursday afternoon to ooo Capital Stock paid in, in Among the Cloverport people who spend two weeks with her parents, Newsom, and daughter, Margaret, and cash $ 15,000.00 their guests, Mr. and. Mrs. H. N. Hardins-burMr. and Mrs. John Carson, Attended the celebration in Wood. Misses Rubie and Betsy Wood Surplus Fund - - - o Monday were: Mr. and Mrs: oo will leave tle last of Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Undivided Profits, less ex 8,000 00 Miss Irene Taul Milton Squires, Barney Squires, Mr. 2,324.59 penses and taxes paid and Mrs. J. W. Davis and grandson, of this week to spend two weeks in Phelps, and children, Misses Kather-in- e Deposits subNancy Phelps, Master Billy and Garfield with Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Misses Lena and Elsie May. ject to check $127,412.82 Phelps, and their guest. Miss ElizaSandbach. beth Bowman, cf Versailles: Mr. and Time Deposits 132,215.50 Miss Kathleen Crist and her guest, $259,028.32 Miss Catherine Ruthhart, of LouisMr. and Mrs. Hugh Nelson Wood Mrs. H. M. Behen and daughter, Miss Bills Payable 25,000 00 Marian Behen; Mrs. Eldred A. Babville, spent the 4th and 5th with Miss and daughters, Misses Rubie and bage, Ira D. Behen, Misses Artelia Crist's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Betsy Wood, of Louisville, were the $309,052.91 Total - guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry New-so- and Elizabeth Bowne. .Crist. State of Kentucky and Miss Margaret Newsom over Set. Mr. S. R. Berry, Jr., and son. Paul the Fourth of July holidays, Sixth Annual Fishing County pf Breckinridge ooo Trip to Sinking Creek. Edward Berry, were in Louisville Saturday. We, W. J. Piggott and J. C. Payne, Jno. T. Ditto, of Decatur, III , was ooo The" Fourth of July fishing party at President and Cashier of the above here Wednesday the guest of his sisMr. Frank Blake, of Hardinsburg, D. Babbage, and Mr. Sinking Creek near Sample, was com- named Bank do solemnly swear that here to live with, his ter, Mrs. Jno. . has returned posed of twenty members this year, the above statement is true to the ' Babbage. sister. Miss Lizzie Blake, and has a who had their sixth annual outing on best of our knowledge and belief. position with the Murray Roofing Monday, July 5th. In the party were: W. J Piggolt. President. Mrs. W. H. Bowmer is in Lewis-porTile Company. visiting her sister, Mrs. Sallie Misses Ray Lewis Heyser, Cleona J. C. Payne, Cashier. o oo ) Weatherholt, Lula Severs, Martha sworn to me .Miss Mina Perkins and sister, Miss Hawes. Subscribed Willis, Edith Burn, Jeanette Burn, this 20th day and June 1920.before oo o itXlary Perkins were guests of their of Mr. and Mrs. Dennie Jolly, of Martha Miller Leonora McGavock, brother, Mr. Geo. Perkins in Harned, J. M Herndon, Notary Public Mary McGavock, Eloise Nolte and Owensboro, were guests of Mr. Jolly Sunday and Monday, Mildred D. Babbage. Messrs. Vivian My Commission Expires Jan. 23, 1924 aunt, Mrs. Frank Pavne, and Mr. ooo Pierce. M. M. .Denton, Lafe Behen, Mr. Frank Ball, of Hardinsburg Payne, part of last week. Randall Weatherholt, Andrew Ashby, Route 3, was in Cloverport, Thurs'Miss Alice Waggoner, of Louisville, Sterrett Ashby, and Len Gregory. day. ooo with her mother, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brittian. spent the week-en- d Accidents at any time may cause o Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mattingly spent Mrs. L. L. Waggoner. electric light wires to break and fall Guests at a House the Fifth in Louisville, the guests of to the ground as they did Saturday Mr. Mattingly's brother, Mr. Wallace Mrs. Austin Beavin has returned Party in Louisville. night, July 3rd caused by wires comMattingly, and Mrs. Mattingly. home after a several days visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Mattingly, of ing in contact with branches of trees, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pat'Mas-tersoMrs. M. Crosson, of Louisville, is Louisville had a house party, last etc. in Troy, Ind, Extreme caution should be used in visiting her sister, Mrs. Robert Castt week composed of Misses Alice Ben in La Due, Mo., and will later visit and Katherine Mattingly and Master such cases and no one should touch Sample and Miss Dollie Miss go near a wire hanging from a R. B. Gaither and family, of Parsons, Cohen, Nell were guests James Franklin Ridgeway, of Clover- or Kans. Mrs. Crosson's daughter, Mrs. of Miss of Jeffersonville, Miss Nannie port, Miss Katherine Cecil, anil pole or tree at any time as they are Cohen's sister, may cause deadly Owen May, of Lexington, is spending Cohen Cloverport Hotel fot Master Ben. Cecil, Jr., of Cecilia; should and be touched.instant death they several weeks in Washington, D. C, the 4th at the Misses Sarah and Emma Wathen and 5th. ' Parents should teach their children and Niagra Falls. Bullock, and Master Lewis Bullock, oo0 t the danger of high voltage electric of Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby D. Pate mo- - "Dr. Lee Parrish, of Pittsburg, Kans., wires as scores of innocent people o tored to Hardinsburg, Monday to at spent Sunday with his nephew, Dr. Mr. 'and Mrs. Driskell are killed each year by coming in B. H. Parrish, and Mrs. Parrish. tend the ruth ot July celebration, contact with "live" wires. Gave 12 o'clock Dinner. ooo This notice is published for the prochildren, Agnes Misses Mary Owen Oelze, Emily Mrs. Geo Roby and Mr, and Mrs. Heston Driskell enter tection of the public. Reid, Louise Weatherholt, Addie and Ruther Roby, of Louisville, reCloverport Ice Co. and Lillian Polk motored to turned home Wednesday aftcjrnoon taincd with a twelve o'clock dinner, Monday, for their son Richard DrisHardinsburg, Monday to attend the after spending a week with Mrs. OF INTEREST LOCALLY. 5th of July celebration and returned Roby's sister, Mrs. J. A. Sapp, and kell, of Owensboro. Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Driskell, Richard Sapp. Tuesday morning. Mr. Last week eleven carloads of lumber Driskell, Miss Rosa Driskell, Mrs. Nellie Conway, Miss Lora Carson, were unloaded at Addison for the Miss Maydee Chapin, and Mr. Clias. erection of the Commissary and cottages for those employed in building Fallon. the Government Dam No. 45. o Owing to the high prices of coal Dinner For Mrs. Alvin Pate, of Evansville. ' and the increased cost of materials used in manufacturing ice, the CloverMr. and Mrs. Forrest Pate gave port Light and Ice Company has a dinner Monday noon at their home raised the price of ice 2c on each piece in the West End for Mrs. Alvin Pate, A 5c piece of ice is now 7c, a 10c of Evansville. The guests included piece for 12c and so on up. Mrs. Pate and her son, Virgil Pate, "Mill Boy", Capt. Daily's boat which Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pate. has been on dry dock at the lower wharf for repairs made by the Clovir-poof 26 "And There Wasn't the Slightest Boat Mfg. Co., for two weeks, Smell From Dead Rats. left Thursday. "Mill Boy" is operatused always used flowers, ed between Wolf Creek and Grand Writes John Siinpkins, farmer of View. Annandale, N. J. "Rats were costing Curtis Weatherholt, who was em' me hundreds yearly; tried dogs, fer- ployed as an assistant in the local pasrets, poison, could not get rid of them. senger ticket office has been promot' Bought. $1.00 pkg. ofRAT-SNA- P :f?. 25c charge cf telegraph (5 cakes). Used half, not a live rat ed to take Doyle near the Owensboro. station at since Dead ones a plenty. I like Raymond Squires, formerly employed P because after killing rats Nolte & Bro's store, has sucit dries them up leaves ni smell." at J. C. Mr. Weatherholt. sizes, 25c. 30c$1.00. Sold and1 ceeded Three Mr. Robert E. Woods, of Lo'tis- guaranteed by Conrad' Payne & Co., ville, a Cloverport boy has announcCloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & ed himself a candidate for member of Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Ady, the Board .of Education, Louisville Mr. Woods is said to be heartily interested in oil enterprises, and has MEADE LETS CONTRACT recently made a successful coal deal FOR FEDERAL HIGHWAY "The Castle." the home of Mrs. Frankfort, June 20. Contract Frank Mattingly was entered on Saturday evening a week ago by for a Federal aid project in Meade County, thirteen and sixteenths who took Mrs. Mattingly's watch, containa gold pin and pocket-boomiles of the Ohio River route east DRUG STORE . THE ing, $1.30. Mrs. Mattingly was at home from Brandenburg, was let this cLovEneosr, ksntucky afternoon to Spurrier, Elkins and alone and the burglar took the things from her sleeping room without disSmithers. Owensboro, for $135,000. The work is grading and drainage. turbing her. He entered by a front Mr Owens-boro, WEDNESDAY, SOCIETY ITEMS Interest CLASSIFIED NOTE ADVERTISEMENTS you o dtiire advertlatraenu Pleaie notify the editor nt.i dlicontinued. snicrca at me roit at Cloverpcrt, White Goods for Mid ' g, k, Summer for Dreses and Waists Voile, 50c 75c 90c Organdie, 85c $1.00 Flaxon, 75c $1.00 Batiste, 75c SKIRTS-GABARD- Dotted Swiss 60c $1.00 Crepe de Chine, $4.00 Georgette, $3.50 Indian Linen, 25c 40c 50c O-- nt i- . W N FOR INE, POPLIN.PICQUE, and OXFORD CLOTH. J. BIG CITY HAS Chicago Paused C. NOLTE & BRO. a- Bab-bag- Boiler-washe- - A HEART Until a Pigeon Was FIRST STATE BANK Extricated From a Wire. Even the great city of Chicago, tlint drives Its men nnd horses pitilessly to denth, 'tins n heart for helpless, suffering things. Men nre shot down hy thugs or run over by reckless motorcar drivers, nnd the crowd hastens by It Is the business of the police nnd the coroner. A poor, begrimed, sooty mother pibusy with her geon, tremendously g plnns, caught spring one of her feet In nn electric wire under the dizzy cornice of n building. Tiiere she hung nnd fluttered In n vnln effort to free herself. The commotion attracted the attention among them hundreds of thousand of humnns who nre nlso homeless. The pigeon struggled .desperately nnd finally, exhnustcd. hung limply by one leg. Her mate wns making heroic He would fly efforts to save her. against her body with full force, hut could not release her, although his finnl effort carried her body to the top of the cornice so tlint she rested house-buildinsix-stor- y en-rou- te n, Har-dinsbu- Mennuhlle, word hnd been carried n honk nnd ladder compnny. which mine cluttering to the spot, but n passing workninn. Just n plnln Amerlcnn, who refused to give his nnine. rescued trie suffering bird nt the extreme risk of his own life. Crawling up n crnzy fire escnpe, he edged his wny nlong the cornice. Clinging to the wnll with one hand, lie tenderly freed the bird nnd held her until her strength enme back. Then he tossed her to the roof of the building nnd she flew away, while the dense crowds below roared their npprovnl. to BAN ON LATE DANCES I Pasadena Won't Permit Music After Ten o'Clock In the Evening. Tourist devotees of terpslcliore or shlninilng Jazz music addicts will hnve to seek other diversion In PasaA drastic ordinance forbidding dancing or the playing of dance music between the hours of 10 p, m. and 8 n. m., recently adopted by the city commisn, sion, hns just become effective in one of the country's most popPas-aden- ! dena. Cal. g, ular tourist centers. -- m Our Shipping Days We Will Ship Stock From From From From Hardinsburg, Thursday, July Cloverport, Monday, July 12. McDaniels, Tuesday, July 13. Glen Dean, Wednesday, July 1. t, NOTICE 14. If you have lambs or hogs for sale deliver to us on the above dates. n, BEARD BROTHERS HARDINSBURG, KY. Mc-Gavo- ck July Clearance Sale SPECIAL PRICES fZOn Ladies' Fiber1 Silk Hose in white and black, all The Talc That is Making sizes. Real values. COp Children's socks size 4 to 8. The Big Hit of The Season OfZp per yd. Light Percales, in good qualities. ?Op Ladies' knit knee length union suits. QA fZf Perfumed with the boquet odor Once rt Ladies' White Skirts, linen finish and Repp. Silk Hats in blue and tan. A bargain. tZflp Men's CP GARDEN pOURT TALC, "' RAT-SNA- - See Our Window for a Men's dress hats in sailor and Alpine shapes, good quality straws. (PI 1 QQ Men's light weight 2 piece suits, all wool This price holds good this week only. "7 ftp Boys Kahki Pants in all sizes. ' C Full Line of Magazines ffp Per pair for extra silk feet for ladies hose. CI fift P cape you. We still have a nice assortment of Liberty aluminum ware don't let this opportunity esA SQUARE DEAL TO ALL WEDDING'S UP-TO-D- -- k GOLDEN RULE STORE , CLOVERPORT, KY. i ". window. t AOXt THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY JULY 7, 1W0 w ,,Mir""""'MMM"""'w""M""MMM"" STOCK RAISING IN PARAGUAY Look to South America to Cut Cost of Meat. mnWIMHIIHIHMIIIHIIIMWIIIWIHIIMIWllHIHIHmiWHIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIWW THE CECILIAN TRIO TO ENTERTAIN ON THIRD DAY OF CHAUTAUQUA It DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... Community Chautauqua ATTRACTIONS FIVE DAYS OF ENTERTAINMENT and INSPIRATION wiTnt?.. DENTIST Office Hours: ? - :'&. Alwaji In office during office hours IrvlftgtM, Ky, STEER FATTENED FOR $1.60 T5 Abundance of. Grazing Land and lm. proved Breeding Point to Boom In Industry In Paraguay W. A. Reld Union, After of the Survey, Says Country Only Lacks Capital Future Prospects Bright LUMBER "Tpy. Flooring, Ceiling, L'aths, Rubber Roofing, Shingles, Window and Door Frames,. Paint, Oil and Varnishes. The low price nt vhlii beef enn be m&g&i fattened, the nbundnncc of grazing CECILIAN TRIO lands nnd Improved breeding In point to n bright future In cattle The Cecilian Trio is a happy combiraising, nn Industry that Is nlremly nation Helen Cowell, whose violin well under way In that country, acplaying is a never ending source of cording to William A. Held of the czioizr Union, nftcr a survey of entertainment, Esther Bagg whose excellent cello music pleases the most conditions. In Paraguay the fattened steer suit- critical, and Frances Adclman, whose the piano is one of the fea able for market on the average Is work-anearly five years old. About eight tures of the program. The continued ncres of land are required to support excellence of their performance is one steer. At a land cost of GO cents largely due to the fact that they love nn acre, the Interest nt 7 per cent Is their work. The Cecilian Trio is slightly more thnn 4 cents n year; nnd known to many Chautauqua audiences nllowlng eight acres a bead about nnd in bringing this charming group 33 4 cents a year, or a total of $1.G0, to our Community Chautauqua, the Is the lnlcret on land which produces management feels pleased. They will be heard on the third day In n steer ready for slaughtering. other parts of South Amerlcn where of our Community Chautauqua. " cattle activities are well developed an Interest charge of $10 a year nnd up- ifmiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiuniiiiHiiiiiiiitiifiiHiimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiiiiniiaiiuiii I ward Is not uncommon. In the 'United j DR. HOUGH, PUBLIC Theodore Knox Concert Party States slmllnr charges are much larger I Chautauqua favorites with lively instrumental music char- than those given for South America, J HEALTH SERVICE MAN, acter impersonations a program with plenty of snap and although these tlgures vary In different SPEAKS AT CHAUTAUQUA I localities. dash. (First Day.) iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiHiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiinmitniiiiittiinnimiimiiiiiminiiiiiiii Capital Is Needled. The renon this country, comprising "Mother" Lake 100,000 square miles In the heart of South America, has been backward In Inspirational speaker lectures on "The Divine Rights of the developing Its two principal Industries Child." (First Day.) .tock raising nnd quebracho exploitation Is attributed, not to the lack Princess Nadonis Indians of rich grazing pnstures or to the scarcity of timber lands, but to the Indian songs, stories, music, need for capital for their development. legends. Four "When the call for larger supplies big novelty Americans a of food Is still echoing around the entertainment world," says Mr. Reld, writing In the (Secqnd Day.) everyone. bulletin, "It seems a great pity thnt In some sections of Ernest St. John South America only a few years ogo Presents his timely and many cattle were allowed to perish by story-lecturdrowning. Such nn Instance came un"Russia What of Her Fuder the observation of the writer while ture." (Second Day.) traveling through the lowlands of Paraguay In the wet season. ExtenCecilian Trio sive areas of tills country were subI'nrn-guny, 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. t Furniture, Hardware, Edison Phonographs, f Edison Records. Write us for prices. We promise prompt service. FORDSVILLE PLANING FORDSVILLE, MILL CO. KENTUCKY - JAKE WltSON, Manager 4 original pleases e, n thrilling An Opportunity To Buy Hardware At Old Prices Look at 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 lower than the present day prices. Unusual violin, piano and 'cello music a clever program by three clever musicians. (Third Day.) Jean Mactfonald The "Apostle of Happiness" impersonations dialect stories, etc. the "Sunshine Lady." (Third Day.) Lincoln McConnell LINCOLN McCONNELL "The Grouch Doctor" delivers his tonic talk, "The Guy That Delivers the Goods." A smile a minute. (Third Day.) iWilson-Day-Lyons Company J High class vocal and instrumental music one of the best musical companies on the Chautauqua platform. (Fourth Day.) William Paxton Famous Scottish lecturer coming from Europe to deliver his popular talk, "Thru the Eyes of a Scotchman." (Fourth Day.) Dr. Louis Hough United States Public Health official presents his vital and interesting lecture, "America's Physical Regeneration." fPolly of the Circus" An elaborate production presented with a cast of eight talented players special scenery, costumes and effects. The biggest attraction in the Chautauqua world. Don't miss it ! Scene from "Polly of the Circus" GET YOUR SEASON TICKETS FROM THE LOCAL COMMITTEE merged owing to n period of unusually heavy rains and although hills and rolling uplands lay near, lack of human direction and foresight resulted In the loss of vast numbers of fine beef cattle. "Such conditions, however, are not likely to continue today, for the for meat products has quickened the activities of stockmen the world over, nnd skilled cuttle raisers have sought newer field", where suitable and natural conditions will enable them to develop their Industry, and In their search they have gone to hitherto undeveloped regions. "Few, If any countries furnish n better Illustration of this statement than Paraguay. The scarcity of population, estimated at 1.000.000 persons, so fur below whnt might be maintained, is one of the conditions that tend to draw outside capital, tempting tlio great corporation with Its various activities to develop virgin fields. Foreign corporations are now In sufficient number to make themselves felt commercially, nnd the fact that the newer companies are progressing, If not returning dividends, speaks well for future prospects. Decline in United States. "Todny the vast pnmpas of Argentina are furnishing more beef for foreign consumption thnn do the plains of our Golden West; In the United States the growing of cattle Is declining yenr by year, the farmer, the mechanic, the miner, taking the place of the romantic cowboy, nnd cereal crops being grown where tho lowing herds once grazed. In other words", the Inst two decades hove seen a decrease In certain western cattle lands of over half billion acres. "To use another comparison nnd quoting from n report of the federal trade commission, It Is shown thnt while our population (from 1880 to 1910) Increased more than 83 per cent, the production of beef cattle grew only From 1010 to 1010 the 22 per cent. Increased United States population about 14 per cent, while the number of cnttle decreased about 10 per cent. "Hearing these facts In mind, It is no wonder that cattlemen nnd packers should seek new lnnds for producing food animals. Argentina with her beef cattle, not to mention vast herds of sheep und swine. Is gradually extending her grazing lands northward to the Gran Chnco. This fact nnd tho success that has followed such enterprises have turned the eyes of corpora-- , tlons to tho virgin lands of Bolivia de-mn- DR. LOUIS HOUGH of the Through the Community Chautauquas and the United States Public Health Service, Community audiences are privileged this year to hear Dr. Louis Hough, Assistant Surgeon of the United States Army and Western Regional Consultant of the Public Health Service, in his lecture, "America's Physical Regeneration." This is j. discussion of things that have been done and are being done through the Pub lic Health Service and other agencies, with a view to correct and overcome the physical defects of our citizenship v.nch were stamingiy orougnt to light by the draft examination during the great war. LOOK AGAIN 70c per yard Matting, several patterns 40c per yard Linoleum, good quality 85c per sq. yd Color-fa-st k Carpets -- OTHER BARGAINS In buying P. G. Paints, all colors; Prim- DR"AKIXG IT GKNTL.Y. ft Can you keep a secret. Yes. Well, lias eloped rose Separators and Owensboro Wagons. tho chauffeur, and they've borrowed your auntlo with E. A. HARDESTY Stephensport, Kentucky Thirty One Years Under the Same Conservative cManagement" Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 4 per cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits Cloverport Chautauqua, """' July "" '' 20-- 24 M and Paraguay. One United States company which entered Paraguay several years ago, and whose property now Includes millions of acres of lunds, one tract alone, locally known as Plnasco, comprising 1,250,000 ucres, Is actively enguged In meat canning and packing. Slaughter houses and plants, operated at convenient nlaces on the Paraguay river, are capable of handling 3,000 head of cattle a week. TRY A WANT AD TODAY. Known Everywhere as the Safe, Sound Bank T. D. HALE, President W. D. CRAMM0ND, Vice President GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier )TWl W --- JULY 7, 1920 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGET LONDON Dr. O. E. HART HOW EUROPE CAN afreets toll. of" Vienna and tnkos unTiTndcr-c- d VETERINARY ESCAPEGOLLAPSE Wc SURGEON Will be in IIARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN JULY Must Aid by Extending Credits, Says Davison. MENACE TO U. S. A. GRAVE European Ruin Would Involve America Starvation and Disease Rampant. Des Moines, la. Speaking General Conference of the Kplscopnl Church, Henry l chnlrninn of the Ronrd of of the League of Itcd Cross before the Methodist Dnvlson, Governors Societies, PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office snld: MASONIC BUILDING i Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 20 1600-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- As chnlrmnn of the Convention of lied Cross Societies, composed of repnations resentatives of twenty-sevethat met recently In Geneva, 1 nm custodian of authoritative reports recording appalling conditions among millions of people living In eastern Eun Building ' LOUISVILLE More Than Years Experience I am prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescrip- rope. One of the most terrible tragedies In the history of the human race Is being enncted within the broad belt of territory lying between the Baltic and the Black and Adriatic Seas. This nroa" Includes the new Baltic the States Poland, Czecho-SlovnklUkraine, Austria, Hungary, Roumanln, Montenegro, Albnnln and Serbia. The reports which come to us moke a, tion for glasses. Satisfaction guar-antec- d. 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 It clear thnt In these lands civilization has broken down Disease, bereavement and suffering are present In practically every household, while food nnd clothing are In sufllclcnt to make life tolerable. Men, women nnd children are dying by thousands, and over vast areas there arc to be found neither medicinal appliances nor medical skill sufficient to cope with the devastating plngues. Wholesale starvation Is threatened In Poland this summer unless she can procure food supplies In large quantities. There are now approximately 250,000 cases of typhus In Poland and In the nren occupied by Polish troops. Worst Typhus Epidemic In History. This Is already one of the worst typhus epidemics In the world's history In Gallcla whole towns are crippled and business suspended. In some dH trlcts there Is but one doctor to end war-ravage- d onee-clvl-llze- Budapest, according to our Information, Is one vnst city of misery and suffering. The number of deaths la doublo that of births. Of tho 100,000 children In the schools, 100,000 arc dependent on public charity. There are 160,000 workers Idle. Typhus nnd smallpox have Invaded tho four countries composing Czechoslovakia, nnd there Is lack of medicines, sonp nnd physicians. In Serbia typhus has broken out again nnd there arc but 200 physicians to minister to tho needs of that entire country. In Montenegro, where food Is running short, there arc but five physicians for n population of 450,000. America Overflowing With Riches. Returning to the United States a few weeks ago with all these horrors ringing In my enrs, I found myself once more In n hind whose grnnnrlos were overflowing, whore henlth nnd plenty nbounded and where life nnd activity and eager enterprise were In the full Hood. I asked myself: "What If this plague nnd famine were here In the great territory between the Atlantic seaboard valley, which nnd the Mississippi roughly parallels the extent of these ravaged countries und that 0.",000,0(M) of our own people condemned to Idleness by Inch of raw material and whose fields had been devastated by Invasion and rapine were racked by starvation and pestilence nnd if we hnd lifted up our voices and Invoked tho nttcntlon of our brothers In Imp-pie- r Europe to our own deep miseries and our cries hnd fallen on deaf ears, would we not In our despnlr exclnlm against their henrtlessness V Only Three Ways to Help Europe. There nre only three ways by which these stricken lands can secure supplies from the outside world. One Is by payment, one by credit, nnd the third Is by exchange of commodities. If these peoples tried to buy materials and supplies In America nt the present market value of their currencies Austria would have to pay forty times the orlglnnl cost, Germany thirteen times, Greece Just double, fourteen times and Poland fifty times. These figures nre official and aro n true Index of the economic plight of these countries. It Is clear, therefore, that they can- not give us gold for the tUings they must have, nor have they either products or securities to offer In return for credit. If only they could obtain raw material which these Idle millions of theirs could convert Into manufactured products they would have something to tender the world In return for Its raw material, food and medicine. But If they have neither money nor credit how nre they to take this first great step towards redemption the world may not ent while the other half starves. How Idng do you believe the plague of typhus that Is takiivg n hideous death toll In Esthnuln and Poland nnd thr Ukraine nnd eating along the fringes of Germany and Czechoslovakia will confine Itself tr these remote Innds? Only Jnst Saturday our health com ailssioncr of New York, Dr. Copeland, sailed for the other side Just to measure the iaiiger und take precaution against such nil Invasion. This Is one menace at our threshold. The other, more threatening, more terrible, Is the menace of the world's Czecho-Slovnkl- a One-half 4. As to llnnnclnl terms, I should make them liberal. I would charge no Interest for tho first three years j for Ihe next three years, 0 per cent, with provision thnt such Interest might be funded If the economic conditions of tho country were not approaching nor-mn- l, or If Its exchange conditions wero so adverse ns to make payment unduly burdensome, I should make the mnturlty of the obligation 15 years from Its dnte, nnd I should have no doubt ns to Its final payment. fi. Immediately the plan was adopt-e- d I would hnve our government Invite other governments In n position to nsslst, to participate In the undor-takin0. To set forth completely my opinion, I should add that In the final In- STOPS BIG BUILDING Action Taken So That Building Trades Might Concentrate on Residences. Tho nctlon of the city council of In stopping nil London, England, building, except residences, under pow- ers granted by the health ministry, to overcome the housing shortage, has caused a crisis In the London building VICTIMS RESCUED Kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles are most dangerous because of their insidioua attacks. Heed the first warning they give that they need attention by taking trades. Not more Minn 40 per cent of the men displaced by this shortage can bo used In house building, leading business men declnre. Vicious Mule Kicked Woman to Death. An enraged mule, which hnd attacked n horse In n stall, kicked Miss years Maude J. Pndget, ' twenty-fou- r old, of near Mount Vernon, 111., to death when she nttempted to force It i quit Its nttnek on the horse. COLD MEDAL rTHI KXfi i CM Mfli HM.Mnil.-l structions the American people, through their government, should suy The world's standard remedy for to tho commission: "We want you to go nnd do this Jnh In such a maimer ns, nfter study, you think It should be done. Tills Is no ordlnnry undertaking. The American people trust you to see thut It Is iU.no SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS disorders, will often ward off theso diseases and strengthen the body against further attacks. Three sizes, all druggists. Look for the name Cold Medal on rry box and acctpt no imitation tress right." .J n ; I would also sny to Ihe commission "Fse so much of this money ns is needed." Personally, I am confident that with the assistance nnd which would come from oilier parts of the world the sum of from the United States would be more than enough to start these countries on their way to self support nnd the restoration of normal condi.$r0O,-000,0- tions. The whole plan, of course. Involves ninny practical considerations, the most serious of which Is thut of obtaining the money, whether by Issuing additional Liberty bonds, nn Increase In the tlnntlng debt or by tnxntlon. But I think we could properly say 1o cial problems are; we know the difficulties which are Immediately confronting you ; we know the Importance of deflation, and we know thnt the government must economize nnd that Individuals must economize, hut we also know thnt the American government advanced .flO.OOO.OOO.OOO to Its allies to attain victory and peace. Certainly It Is worth making the additional advance In order to realize the pence for which we have already struggled, for nothing Is more certain than thnt until normal conditions nre restored In Europe there can lie no pence." Above all things, I would say thnt whatever action Is taken should be taken Immediately. The crisis Is so acute that the situation does not admit of delay, except wltti the possibility of consequences one hardly dares contemplate. The situation thnt I have spread out here Is far beyond the scope of Individual chnrlty. Only by the notion of governments, our own nnd the others whose resources cnnhle them to ernte, can aid he given In sufficient volume. I am also confident Mint our action vould he followed by "'e of Great Biitnln. of Hcllnnd, of of the Scandinavian Spain nml .Inpun. nnd thai France and ltelgluiu and Italy, uotwitl stumlinir nil of their leaves would help to the lies' of their ability. Seeks Divorce From Her Fat Husband. The obesity of her husband, who weighs 300 pounds. Is the ground upon which Mrs. Pauline Clinviuw, twenty-fou- r years old of Newark. N. Y.. seeks to have her n"irrlage ununited. co-ots the treasury department: "We know how serious your finan- d Baled Hay Brings the Highest Price Baled hay is the easiest t.o storage room and is in the proper shape for shipment to markets where the highest prices are paid. handle, occupies less the eccentric gear construction and to explain why, by mounting the r, gears more work can be accomplished without any increase in power. The powerful stroke of both plunger and self-fee- d arms, and! well-presse- d self-feed- er 150,000 people. W. J. OWEN & SONS HARDINSBURG. KY. In the Ukraine, we were told, typhu? nnd Influenza have affected most of the population. A report from Vienna, dated February 12, said: "There are rations for three week. Death stalk throuirh the j can also save money by baling it Mowith a John Deere-Dai- n tor Press the hay press that makes neat, bales quickly. ome in and let us show you one of these presses, and exwell-shape- prices for your hay, you" Besides getting higher the automatic tucker, insure neat; bales. The quick return of both plunger and on the idle stroke gives plenty of time to feed the press. The improved form of block dropper is Q convenience you will appreciate. ?l d No matter whether you want a hay press for custom work 00 capacity. only for your private use, wc can nish you with a John Deere-Dai- a Motor Press of the right size fur- fc TENTH ANNUAL Barbecue and Picnic! Will Be Given By plain to you why it docs better work. We want particularly to show you and j i FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKE WILSON, Manager MILL Kentucky CO. Fordsville, 4 The Modern Woodmen of America CAMP No. 111 15039 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 will. We can ufford to die, but to be despised forever ns a greedy and phnr-Isulcnation Is a fate that we must not Incur. The French government ha innny serious problems to solve, but the French peasant is working and the French artisan, while still sadly In need of raw materials, bus not lost his habit of Industry and thrift. The most encouraging fact about France today Is that her people are alive to the seriousness of France's problem, and they are going forward bravely to solve that problem. No YAMELS v rH IcAHl sir-e- e, bob! No premiums with Camels all quality! quality plus Camels ex- pert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos pass out the most wonderful cigarette smoke you ever drew into your mouth! Italy, despite her great shortage of 1 Barbecued Mutton and Beef Refreshments of All Kinds. , Best String Band Conveyance Free to Women and Children Herbert C. Haddock, Manager 15039 J.jE. Carter, Consul Carl Ater, Advisor c Kentucky OSCAR FENLKY, I'res, Public Elevator Co. (Incorporated) Louisville, Kentucky Handlers and Storers of Grain C1IAS. A. F. C. DICKSON,1 Vice Pros, and Mgr. VILLIER, Secy. 4 Storage capacity 050,000 bus. Hess Drlor 40.000 bus. dully capacity. Equipped with all modern facilities. miles of tracks connecting with all railroads. Two and Flro proof construction throughout. Handling capacity 100 cars dally. Area of property, eleven acres. Insurance rate 10c. Wheat should be stored In a Terminal Elevator where quick delivery can be made. Cost of storage Is less than the shrinkage In a barn and you control tne wnoat same as u ii was in your possession. Shin to us In cars und in bulk as It saves cost of handling sacks. BUI to us and It will come In on our track. Swid bill of lading and certifi cates of Inspection, weights ami warehouse receipts win oe lurnisneu you when grain Is unloaded. We solicit yeur butlneee. oue-hulf raw material, Is looking forward and not backward. Italy can be relied upon to do he'r part England Is meeting the problems of reconstruction Just ns those who knew her past shbuld have expected her to meet them. Plan to Aid Central Europe. It Is not for me perhaps to give In detail a formula for solution of the world's Ills, but ns I have been nsked many times, "What would you do?" I am glad to give my own unswer. Accordingly, I would ask: 1. That Congress Immediately pass n bill appropriating a sum not to $500,000,000 for the uso of Central and Eastern Europe. 2. That Congress call upon the President to appoint a nonpolltlcal commission of three Americans, distinguished . for their character and executive ability and commanding the respect of tho American people. Such a commission should Include men of tho typo of General Pershing, Mr. Hoover or exTSecretary Lane. I would Invest that commission with complete power. 8, I would havo the commission Instructed to proceed at once, accompanied by proper personnel, to survey conditions In Central and Eastern Europe and then act for tho restoration of those couutrjes under suclr conditions and upon such terms as tho commission Itself may decide to bo practicable und effective. Among tho conditions should be provided thut Uiere should bo no locul Interference with tho free and untrammoled oxerclso by the commission of Its own prerogative of allocating materials. Governmental politics shquld bo eliminated; unreasonable and prejudicial barriers between the various countries should be removed, and such substantial guarantees as may be available Bhould be exacted In order that the conditions. Imposed should be fulfilled. a ex-ce- puff-by-pu- statement is to compare Camels ff with any cigarette in the world! And, the way to prove that Camels have a mild mellowness that is as new to you as it is delightful. Yet, that desirable "body" is all there! They are always refreshing never tire your ' taste. ITURKISH & DOMESTIC CI thej BLEND OA KIT Til Camels leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste nor unpleasant cigaretty odorl Your say-s- o about Camels will be: "Vfy, but that's a great cigarette' Camels are told everywhere In aclentUlcally eealad packages of 30 cigarette ; or ten packaiee (300 csgareueei in a f Mi,insjMjji-corvf.- u miiun. .via aironlly recommend thie carton for the home or oMc& copply or when you travel R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. Winston-Sale- N. C PAGE S THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CtOVERPORT, KENTUCKY i JULY 7, 1W0 i '""""ft- - ifT ctofo UfWub. COULD NOT ASK GERMANS 'LEARN' OF EVIL DEEDS Say French TriyJ to Sow Discord in TO FEEL BETTER" aaHHfe , I Had Terrible Nervous Chills J And Could Hardly Digest a Thing Before Taking Tanlac "I just couldn't ask to feci better than I do now since I've taken .Tan- l lac " Miss Oma Yates, a popular forewoman for the Martin Broom factory, living at 420 East Jacob St., Louisville. Kv "I just hate to think of the awful condition I was in only a few weeks ago with my stomach badly out of order and my nerves almost completely broken down I had a poor appetite and even the light food I did cat disagreed with me and caured me awful suffering afterwards. I often had terrible nervous chills and my sleep was broken and restless. Every morning I felt so weak and worn-ou- t Hardly had strength enough to go to . . Palatinate. CONFISCATED BOOK PUBLISH Alleged FtiV i wA 3j : 1 ' r ..y. to Have Been Written by French Officer on Staff of General Geraud, and All but One Copy by Government Order Say for Officer Was Making the "Dlsclosurca." Court-Martialed INCORPORATED RURAL GROCERY SERVICE DEPARTMENT 118 E. MAIN ST., LOUISVILLE, KY. - -, K Xv aBBBBBLsBflBsjABBBBBfcSflBsBBBBktW flH Do you not want freedom from financial worries? Yes. Then the way to be free is to SPEND LESS than you earn and to bank regularly a PART of what you make. When you put money in the bank and always make your bank balance grow instead of being always hopelessly in debt, life will be a joy and you will take an interest in your work and EARN MORE. Try it. We invite YOUR Banking Business. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. USE LANGUAGE OF SHAKESFEAB1 Mountaineers Talk as in Queen Elizabeth's Time. NEAR is the work of Miss ICntherlnu I I'ettit, I ' JOHH FOX'S HOME Teacher In Kentucky School Te!ls of lnterest.no Life In Wilds Englishman Finds Verse3 of Old Ballad That Had Cten Sought for Years Long Forgotten in England by Mountain Folk. Camss Played 'msnltntltv nf OulmiIii;; ii school in n region where still prcMill the language ol SImXu-spenrUil-- game mill hallails of Queen Klizahellfs era unci the simple tin- e, one of the heads of the I'liie Mountain Settlement School of Harlan county, Kentucky. As one of the organizers of the school twenty years ago, MNs I'ettit occupies Hit' position of close friend to scores of the mountain people, who are heing acclaimed by writers as one of tlie most Interesting developments of American life. The school is "Just across the mountain" from the home of the late John 1'ox. Jr., and the author of "The Trail of the Lonesome I'ine" was a treciuent visitor to the old log house and the house In the woods where classes are held. ' A vNItor to the settlement was Cecil Sharp of Oxford university, considered the world's greatest authority on English folklore. He had been told of the Kentucky mountain region by mi American student nnd Journeyed all the way from England In the hope of Hailing ti ballad or two to add to Ills coll-ctlo- n. nf I !liiii 1 1 ii i, I CO Southern Optical Co. Incorporate! PERFECT. FITTING lie remained two years and gathered enough material to publish a new volume, which Is dedicated to the I'ine Mountain school. Ills delight tit finding the store of old English customs almost In their original form several thousand miles away tioin the old country Is expressed In the Introduction to the work. Old Folklore Picked Up. One day the English expert hod packed his belongings and was on his way across the mountains to the nearest town where lie might take a train, satisfied that he had culled the rich store of material to Its last fragment. As lie tramped along he overtook an aged woman driving her cow home foi the evening, singing to heielf as she wended her way down the path. The ear of the Oxrortl man caught a familiar strain. He hurried down the path. out u notebook and pencil iliii-L'ini: SPECTACLES AND KYE GLASSES Kryptoka nvuib'e Bifocal Leas Southwell Corner 4th and Chestnut Sts. LOUiSViLLE. KY. Artificial Eyes OLD SOLDIER TESTIFIES TO WONDERFUL MERITS NUMBER 40 IN CONSTIPATION, STOMACH TROUBLE AND CATARRH National Homo, Wis., May 12, '19. "When I commenced taking Number 40 For The Mood, I was Buffering with chronic constipation of a good many years standing, which finally developed into stomach trouble which got' so had 1 was unable to eat anything that did not cause great suffering. 1 tried a good many doctors as well aa everything I could hear of that was recommended for my complaint. I was also troubled w'ith catarrh of long standing and I had dropsical swellings in my feet and ankles which the doctors said was caused by a weak heart. I had about given tip hope of being much better when I saw an ad. of your No. 40 in a country pacr and concluded to try it. I felt so much better after taking one bottle tjjat I sent direct to you for three more bottles. I have taken about two and a half bottles and while not feeling entirely well, I believe by continuing the use of 40, I wijj get to feel as well as I could reasonably expect for a man of my age, 75 years. I hardly know how to estimate the value of the benefit I havo already received from the use of No. 40, nnd cheerfully recommend it to anyone- suffering as I was." Morris Law. Witness to signature, Nclso.t II. Pease. 40 is a combination of tho best alteratives selected from tho best prescriptions received and compounded by J. C. Mendenhall, Evans-villInd., 40 years a druggist. Tho best druggist in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it happens that he does not, send direct toJ. C. Mendenhall Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and leecivo it delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles for $7.00. e, my work. "My uncle had been taking Tanlac and was so well pleasd with it he advised me to try it. I have taken only three bottles but I have improved so wonderfully that I am already feeling like a different person altogether. My appetite is just fine and I am eating anything and everything I please without suffering afterwards at all. My nerves are as steady and calm as can be and I have not had a nervous chill since I first started taking Tanlac. I have a splendid color and I am enjoying perfect rest and sleep every night. My work is now a real pleasure because I am feeling strong and healthy and full of ures." life and energy." The German Translation. Tanlac is sold in Cloverport at The Germnn text Is a frank declaraWedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by Mattingly Bros., in Adison by L. D tion nnd defense of the Geraud polAddison, and in Amnions by Vm. H. icy of attempting to win the sympathy Dutschke. Advertisement. of the people of the Palatinate nnd encourage them to create a state Inns he ran. dependent of Prussia. "How many of those verses do you For the purpose, the book declnres, know?" he asked. he used all uvnllnble means of propa"Eighteen," Was the reply. Down ganda free cessions to the French, they sut on the roadside, while Mr. lectures on the history of the PalatiSharp took down the words nnd music nate, showing It was once French of a bullnd for which English collectwith movies, literature, nnd ors had been searching many years. territory, exhibitions. They had hoped somewhere to find Jacquote wrote thnt several vlllnge four verses, which they believed com- and district delegations nssured Geposed the story of "Edward," with that they favored annexation to the refrain of "Edward, How Came raud France. That Blood on Your Shirtsleeve?" Tho Wa Tactful. eighteen verses the old mountain wom"But, although the general sympaan sang off with faithful accuracy thized with their desires." continues made n find nt which historical groups the author, "he was not satisfied to rejoiced nil over the world. The Englet the matter rest with so narrow n lishman lemalncd three months more circle, especially ns It did not reprennd collected almost enough to fill ansent the general feeling of the people. other volume from the memory of the He told these delegates thnt they aged woman would better renounce their personal Interests nnd support n definite policy Gives England New Dance. The "Running Set," found by Sharp In harmony with the temper, character, nt I'ine Mountain school, Is being and history of their country namely, danced todny all over England, where the Idea of nn autonomous republic separated from Bavaria nnd Prussia." the nnclrnt forms are being revived Jacquote declared the Palatinate In schools. It Is not considered a that was so much like Alsace-Lorrain- e dance in the Apnlachlans, where dancing Is regarded with a somewhat Purl-ta- n It couldn't be considered Germnn. distrust. It Is a "play," nnd when Eight Thousand Swiss. the young folk gather to enjoy themOnly 8,000 Swiss soldiers fought In selves they go to "n play" and not to the war. That number entered the "a hop." The institution Is described ns seen for the first time after dark French service. But that Is not the whole story. Out one evening on the porch of one of the larger school buildings with only one of the 8,000, 300 survived. Including mnny wounded. The rest, 7.700. were dim lantern to light up the scene. "The moon streamed fitfully In. light- killed. A thousand of them held up n German advnnce one day nt Verdun ; ing up the mountain peaks In the background nnd casting Its mysterious held It up until the last man of them light over the proceedings and seeming was killed. About 50 years ngo the story of Wilto exaggerate the wildness nnd the liam Tell and the poem about Arnold breakneck speed of the dancers ns they whirled through the mazes of the von Wlnkelrled were In most of the dnnce," Mr. Sharp writes. "There was school renders that young Americans cut their eye teeth on. no music, only the stamping and clapThe 8,000 Swiss who fought In the ping of the onlookers. The air seemed war well established the right of thnt literally to pulsate with the rhythm of patters and the tramp of dancers' story and thnt poem to remain In feet, while over It all tloated the even, American school readers. Life. falsetto tones of the 'cnller,' calmly and unexcltedly reciting his directions." Harlan county Is the seat of numerous feuds of long standing for centuries it has lived In a stnte of warfare, kept alive by the vigorous sense of honor nnd family pride that exists among the mountaineers. 212-21- 4 S. At the beginning of the war the Pine Mountain school called upon some of Ave. Fourth the expert knitters of the district to make garments for French soldiers. As she handled the soft wool, one woman remarked regretfully: "What n pure waste to use this nice court-martialemln-Inture From n Frenchman the Germans now claim to hnve obtained undcnlu. blc proof of France's persistent efforts to niter parts of Germany for Its dwn benefit. Shortly nfter General Geraud removed .from the commnnd of the Eighth French army nn olllccr of his Paul Jacquote, staff, Commnndnnt wrote a book describing the general activities during the eleven months they occupied the area. According to German sources, tho French government Immediately ordered all copies of this book confiscated and destroyed, but n single copy escaped. This fell Into German hands nnd Is now republished. The Gcrmnn author, In nn Introduction, asserts thnt Jacquote was ord for his "disclosdered Quaker Maid prices represent a worthwhile saving compared with what others charge. A comparison of the prices quoted on these well known brands of supplies and foodstuffs will convince you of the truth of this statement. Why should you pay more) You take no risk in trading with the Quaker Maid. Our Guarantee of entire satisfaction to you places the risk on us. Send us your order now today. Examine the gooda in your own home and if for any- reason you are not satisfied send it back at our expense and your full purchase price will be refunded. Address all communications to 118 E. Main Street, Louisville, Ky. - It's What You Save that Counts ;, Half Gallon dor. MASON FRUIT JARS aj- PRESERVING SUPPLIES Of-p- er - p X isVU J3-p- per dot. S7vf C Pints per dor. 78c Quart Preserving Cans Jelly Glasses, t. size Heavy Red per doz. 60c per doz. 49c Wax Strings box Zubian Porcelain Lined Jar Rubbers JAR CAFS Per doz doz 7c OT 7 Lbs. 27c f- -f Sealing Wax pkg 100 strings In box OC Domino Golden Syrup No, Pure Fruit Jams Eight Flavors Net wt. Domino" tplaOO atI per can Kanelasses Cam .'24c Pure Fruit Cane Sugar 12c pound Bought when tugar was about &J20c A ?1 iA Pure Lard lZ.24c Pure Lard $1.45 Shipped in Original Tubs only CONDIMENTS Hirsch Tomato Ketchup, 14c small Bayle Horse Radish Creme, Net Weight 5 lb. Cans CANNED FISH Red Alaska Salmon, per can 36c Med. Red Salmon, per can 32c Choice Pink Salmon, 60 pound Tubs Swift's Silver Leaf , CEREALS Post Toasties, per pkg Shredded Wheat, 12c large 27c 9c per bottle Prepared Mustard, 20c pint jars Heinz India Relish, Small 22c Hirsch Chile Sauce, .... 14c Krumbles, 12c per pkg Grape Nuts, 16c per pkg Kellogg' per pkg per can 20c Mustard Sardines, small ti large 41c Royal Salad Dressing, per bottle . .. ,22c Lea & Perrins Sauce, per bottle . . . .28c large 28c Puffed Rice, Quaker Oats, per pkg Puffed Wheat, per pkg large 8c 13c 12c 13c Red Shrimps, per can .20c White Meat Tuna Fish .... large Kellogg' s Bran, per pkg 17c Quaker Corn Flakes, 10c per pkg Albacore Tuna, large medium small medium small 49c 29c 20c 27c Small 13c Stuffed Olives, med. bottle ....18c Fancy Cream 17c per pkg Kellogg a Cornflakes, 12c per pkg Hip-o-lit- 9c Japanese Crabmeat, per can 37c American Brick .... .12c '"f Beech Nut e Peanut Ltrfejir CHEESE Per Pound Butter rM.Jtr Marshmallow Creme Pint 37c 24c Small Jir CHEESE Per Pound 4 SW 32c Try a 14c 28c And if Jin Snulljsrs 13c 32c PER LB. 'II m 'S " Pood of Our Very Bert Coffee you have ever used at any price, return the balance and we will return your full purchase it is'nt the "Best" 42c 32c price. 'h PRIMROSE BLEND Ana exceptionally good Coffee at very reasonable price Per Lb. Send your orders or inquiries to Quaker Maid Rural Service Department, 118 E. Main Street, Louisville, Ky. i Plem&zs-One-Fourt- I Louisyille V It, yarn for shot-u- p men!" v Shooting Up Isn't Uncommon. "But It Is for the soldiers, the brave Frenchmen who are risking their lives for their country. Nothing Is too good for them, Is there?" asked one of the tenchers. The mountain womnn smiled Indulgently. "When you've been here long as we have you won't get so upset by shot-u- p men," she replied. The coming of the war to America Annual July Clearance Sale Ready-to-Wea- r, .- Millinery 'and Shoes h At Savings of Ready-to-Wear, to One-Hal- f and Even Less Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE D Hughes' Chill Tonic PALATABLE Baltar-lha- n Hungarians Urged to Return Home. The Hungarian government Is offering special Inducements In land grants nnd other privileges, It Is sold. In supporting n movement to Induce Hungnrlnns In America to return to the fatherland, bringing with them all their movable valuables. We are making a determined effort to clear our entire store of all Millinery and $hoes. The quickest and surest way is: a Radical Reduction of Prices. Space here will not permit us to mention any special items. Suffice to say that every department is brim full .of ' . Real Live Bargains. 'I Never Knew You Out of a Butcher Could Keep Rats Shop' This Big Carnival Continues Throughout the Month offers. .. ' . Calemtl and Qulnlnt. (Contains no Arianlc.) Tha Old Rallabla EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC ffe CT TRY lor Chilli and Favara, Malarial Ftvan, Swamp Favars and Bilious Favsrs. Just what you naad at this ssason. MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE. SPLENDID TONIC. IT. 60c and 91.30 Bottles Don't Take Any Substitute. At wall at I Prepared by HOBINSON-FETTE- T CO.. INOonrOHATco Louisville. Ky. What Ralph Watkins says: "Figured rats around store had enough to feed on; wouldn't touch anything suspicious. Heard about gave it a trial. Results were wonderful Cleaned all rats out in ten days. Dogs about store night and day never Three sizes, 25c, touch 30c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky Advertisement. RA.T-SNAP, RAT-SNAP." You are invited to share with us the savings that only spch a sale Do not forget to attend this sale when in Louisville, as the savings offered will morethan compensate your time and trouble. i -- V" i 7 . v . ; y -- ' -- -r r-- " '