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The Breckenridge news: July 14, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920071401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 14, 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. t a t fl KTnriSQ t1 nn J nrr? sT yftPT'J? ' AtTdTTQT 0 TT?TT?TIS TfUS. C ATST? lTrT17rv s tu THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months l ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 1920 8 VOL XLV Pages No. 3 BRIEF ITEMS OF LOCAL INTEREST DEPUTY ASSESSOR 12 YRS. HAS GOOD RECORD. .Mr. Lee Stewart, Union Star Raises Assenment in His District $50,000. CHAUTAUQUA TO SPEAKERS FOR CO. S. S. CONVENTION MAKE FIRST AND SECOND CLASS CERTIFICATES. M'DANIELS VS M'QUADY TEAM McDaniels Lost 8 to 9 ; Handicapped By Players Being Scarred Up a Bit. City Bridge Undergoes Repairs Mr. Lcc Stewart, deputy Tax ComShow Boat to Show On missioner of the 4th District whose Indiana Side. The family of Lcibovtz, of Hancock county applied to the county court, Louisville lately to have their name changed from Lcibovtz to Lee. Mr) 'Frank Leibovitz, his three sons ind , daughters will hence forth be called by the name of Lee The father ir a native of Bessarabia, and is a ..thrifty real estate dealer in Hancock county. McDaniels, July 9. (Special) McDaniels and McQuady played the hardest fought game of the season here yesterday. In the eleventh inning each team fought hard for the winning run. The local team was handicapped throughout the contest. Basham being hit in the head with a bat during practice and pitcher Galloway, was hit on the finger of his pitching o hand, which almost put him out for two innings. The Cloverport bridge. over Clover The McQuady fans and players COUNTY Creek was repaired last week both the seemed to want to "wrangle" with side walk and driveway. It was stated PARENT-TEACH-ERS the umpires and delay the game as of the men repairing the II. by one much as possible to rest their pitcher, I fewdgehat the timbers were so rot- so they say, but anyhow, "Bill" pitchTCn.u is a miracic wiai uic unugc nas ed excellent balls throughout the conheld, up,' as long as it has The town test. Jack Jolly come over with his btars the expense of repairing the team. Jack was some times up in the county keeps up th'e sMe walk and-thair and occasionally on the ground driveway Messrs Marion Behen and Business Concerns of Hardins- and things were just a little too hot Joe" Bcavin .had the conrtact for mak- burg Help to Make Carnival to suit Jack. Fred Rhodes, McDaning.the repairs. iels, old veteran, catcher, came in attendance is expected at this meeting Success. o ' -" Mr. S. E. Wilson, the County Tax home and caught the game for his old JULY CLEARANCE SALE than at former conventions. A sump'" THe Ohio river at this point has tions basket dinner will be donated by Commissioner, with his four deputies team. PRICES CORRECTED FOR '.; been so high and muddy this year Hardinsburg, July 12. (Special) are out over the county taking the asTnis is the second game Fred has GOLDEN RULE STORE. members of the local churches. that the swimmers have heen HenFived The Association of sessments. The new law requires the played in five years, but he did it :n bathing beach. There have this place wishes to express its ap6 .their commissioners to begin work the first his old time way. Frank Storms landed e In last week's issue of The ( been only a very few times this sutn- - preciation to alt who helped to make LAWN PARTY GIVEN AT News the July Clearance Sale ANDERSON HOME, day of July, and theyinare to canvass on one of Mattingly's benders for a Lxner when swimming could be m- - the Carnival the great success it was, place of hav- beautiful home run. "Froggy" Miller the county this year t'dulge'd in. especially to the Farmers Bank & prices at the Golden Rule Store were ing an office. cut a few "didoes" around first base Hardinsburg' quoted incorrectly in three of the Trust Company, The Humbolt, 111, July 10. (Special to Mr. Wilson's deputies are: Harry but failed to see anything about ( Wild hlackherries are sellincr on the Mi.!, B. F. Beard & Co., Kincheloe's items of the Store's advertisement. The Breckenridge News) Fifty-nin- e it .local market at 30c, 35c and 4dc per Pharmacy, Hardinsburg Pharmacy, ' Ladies Fiber Silk Hose in white and relatives and friends gathered at Mr. Bates. 1st District; Lee Stewart. 3rd. "Froggy" to burn the grass. Dit.; D. J. Quiggins, 5th Dist.; C. The ball diamond will be changed. I gallon, The berry pickers haven t a The City Grocery, Reeves & Bowmer, black, all sizes, should have been 25c Grovcr Anderson's on Sunday afterS. Smiley. 0th Dist. Mr. Wilson takes in place of 52c; Children's socks, sizes tract the mill and .. resrular market price, and since the Mr! L. Walker, Mr. Sills, Mr. Clint July 4. The afternoon was spent the 2nd District and he has not ap- Theirground near be made. Local noon. team 6i fruit is so plentiful tin's year com- - Lewis, Mrs. McCubbins for the prizes . 4 to 8 should have been 25c in place in playing games and visiting. Ice pointed a deputy yet for the 4th Dist. will play will the Leitchficld American jjettpon is strong. Cultivated berries they donated for the races; to Mr. T. of 52c; Liberty Aluminium ware cream and cake was served the guests. At the annual convention of the Legion team at Leitchfield, July 18th. should have been sen ip c auc per ganon. J. Hook. Mr. White Kincheloe. Beard quoted at $1.C6 prices are good for$1.09 Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. County Tax Commissioners held in The score: The corrected this Grover Anderson, and family, Mr. Bros The Hardinsburg Mill and B. Frankfort in May, the Commission Innings 12 34.5 fi 7 8 9 10 11 T K V've auomobiles filled with Gypsy Beard & Co., for truck service given. week at the Gloden Rule Store. and Mrs. Richard Basham and family, announced that the basis of valuation McDaniils 000 12300 10 1 8 The association also wishes to exMr. and Mrs. Foster Guill and daughfor niirnoses of taxation this vear had McQuady 00030.10010 2 9 ti Sunday morning. The cars had differ- - press its appreciation to the Hardinster, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Redman been placed at 90 per cent against DOG auto licenses on each one. burg ball team for their generous and son, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brown 85 per cent last year, making an in They' crossed the river here from Tob- - donation of the. proceeds from the COW HEEL BOASTS OF rt and family, Mr. and Mrs. Mike crease ot G per cent. An act was passto Hardinsburg. BUSY ENTERPRISES. msport and went ' game. and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. ed by the last Legislature requiring The entire proceeds from the picnic Breckinridge Circuit Court Hon. J. Kitts and granddaughter, Martha, Mr. all warehouses and corporations fur' The new Columbia Show Boat will will be used for needed improvements R. Layman, Judge Breckinridge Cir- and Mrs. P. J. Cimb and family, Mr. In the last twelve months Cow Heel shotf at the Tobinsport wharf on of the school house and grounds and cuit Court: We, the Grand Jury duly John Anderson, Mr. Allen McNary nishing storage fortopersonal property can boast of making some progress. the County Tax Cow Heel to make a report Thursday eveninc. The advance agent plans will soon be perfected to get the selected and empanncled at. the regu- and two daughters, Latoska Brown boasts of the cleanest groCommissioner on the first day of July' fr. .claimed the $100 State license which work under way and finished by the lar May term 1920 of Breckinridge and family, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mcon blanks furnished by the btate lax cery, best bakery and most I. the last boat paid it not lawful and opening of the school term. blacksmith and wood making shop in Circuit Court, beg leave to report that Nary and son. of Seelyville, Ind , Mrs. Commissioner. to avoid paying this license, the boat the state. we have completed our investigations Frances McRunnels, of St. Louis, tjvill land on the Indiana shore. Thos Bolder has joined hands with BRECKINRIDGE CO. COUPLES and labors. Messrs Alvin Redman, Alen Spires, MISS GRIGSBY ADDRESSES Mr. Scott Mattingly in his enterprise ISSUED LICENSES IN IND, We wish to report that we find that Dale McRUitilels', Raymond and Robt. WOMAN'S MISSIONARY Mt: Boone, a Federal Highway En and the law requiring all owners of dogs Barnes, Herrcl Adams and Elmer SOCIETY ON MEXICO. you guarantees all work done while gineer, says the contract for the Fed wait. Mr. Oldham, proprietor of in Breckenridge County to procure Brown. Misses Mary Guill, Nanna eral road through Breckinridge county filed marriage intentions in Cannel-to- license for same on or before the Melba and Edna Basham. Velma At the monthly meeting of the the Cloverport Bakery is a master of .will be advertised this month. Lngtr baking hot bakery goods at all times. last week. They were Henry Pul-- 1 first of each year is being practically Brown, Tressie Cox, Alice Swyheart, neers are going over the route this len, ' Stephensport, and Miss Leota, ignored and that while the assessor Daisy Brown, Dorothy and Elizabeth Woman's Missionary Society held in You all know the Cow Heel Grocery's the Methodist church Monday after"week taking notes on the soil and Grant, of Frymire; Roy Courtney, reports more than 1500 dogs listed in McNary. noon, Miss Ella Grigsby, of Green-- . "Fresh goods and cleanliness" is its and Mjss , the county, and while there were licf jrock conditions. already at work on farmer, of Hardinsb-Jrgville, who is the guest of her sister, motto. Cow Heel will welcome any tit'. Contractors are L,Ulie May Aiatttngiy, ot tne same ensed last year about 2000 that fewer MONTHLY MEETING OF Y. W. Mrs. John A. Barry, and Mayor Barry, enterprise that may want to come to I mute- Federal road in Meade county at place. than 1200 have been licensed this A. ON MONDAY, JULY 19. addressed the meeting and had for this busy store. I Brandenburg and Grahampton. year, and that the law is being pracher topic "Mexico." Miss Grigsby' MAMMOTH CAVE PARTY tically ignored. We therefore refer The July meeting of the Y. W. A. taught a mission school in Mexico, COL MERCER ATTORNEY GAS EXPLOSION ,S BURNED BY this matter to the next grand jury will be held Monday evening, July 19, about three years ago and she related FOR OWENSBORO BOARD OF Hardinsburg. July 12. (Special) Jury go EDUCATION IN LAW SUIT. Mrs. Miller Ferry was severely Sheriff J. B. Carman, D. L. McGary, ' and request that insaidsystematic fully at the home of Mrs. Frank C. Ferry. her experiences and something of the i the way a burned on the left hand and wrist Willie McGary and Allan Rhodes, of into take matter action as to it seems The program will be led by Mrs. conditions in Mexico. such and Claduc Mercer spent several days , Tuesday morning in an attempt' to Kirk. Misses Anna O'Reilly, Margaret Carl Brittian, and the theme of the in Owensboro last week. He is the Llight'a gas cook stove, much gas hav Ryan, Mary and Margaret Sheeran advisable. meeting will be "Planning for the REVIVAL MEETING BEING Our reason for LARGELY ATTENDED. attorney for Board of Education of ing acculumulated in the stove on motored to the Mammoth Cave, Sat- ter is that we have referring this mat- convention year." Graded School District No. 2, in its not sufficient time Recount of wells being shut down, urday. fight with the city of Owensboro, reto investigate these matters- and we Stephensport, July 12. (Special) temporarily. GOV. MORROW WANTS clerk The revival meetings which are being sisting the demand of the latter to HAVING MONTH'S VACATION. direct inthat the in his of this court reTO IMPROVE THE NEGRO conducted at the English Baptist turning over to the city about $40,000 report cord order book and J NOTTINGHAM-TILFOR' Miss Eloise Hendrick, assistant that the County Clerk have same church at Amnions, are being largely in money and real estate, resulting for the Breckenridge-'Ban- k printed in the county papers. Louisville, Ky., July 12. Governor attended. The Rev. E. B. English, of from the recent annexation by the Falls of Rough, July 12. (Special) of Cloverport, is having the Morrow has called a state interracial Hardinsburg, is conducting the ser-- I city of about Miss Lucretia Nottingham and Mr. s J. B. Herndon, Foreman. of said G. O. Blanford, Sec'y. Robert Tilford were married Sunday month of July for her vacation. M.iss conference at the courthouse here for vices assisted by Rev. H. J. Black- school district. The city now claims evening at the home of the bride at Hendrick has gone to Hardinsburg, A copy attest: P. M. Basham, Clerk July 23- - 24 looking to a betterment burn, pastor of the church. that it owns the school building and of the relations of the two races and money belonging to said District. this place in the presence ot a large to be with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Breckinridge Circuit Court. Tice Hendrick. of the negro. .gathering of relatives and friends. A. T. Beard. Countv Court Clerk. impro-eme- nt 45,630 LBS WEED SOLD IN GREEN RIVER DIST. YOUNG MAN. "RARIN" TO FIGHT", TAKES A BRIDE. The report of the state commission er of agriculture shows that there Hawesville, Ky., July 12. Dave were sold in the Green river district Raley, whose answer, "I'm ready for Of Condensed during June 45.C30 pounds of tobacco service and rarin' to go," written HBBBBH9BBBSBjB3HHl for which the farmers were paid his questionaire got nation-wid- e an average of $7.40. The total publicity in 1017, has taken a bride, amount of! tobacco of all grades sold Miss Mabel Gaynour, of Hawesville. in Kentucky during the month was Despite his eagerness, Raley was nev4,361,810 pounds for which were paid er able to enter service because of $519,103.44. an average of $11.89. rheumatism. 1- -2 home is in Union Star, was in Cloverport, Thursday getting his new assessor's books for 1920. Last year Mr. Stewart had the most correct list of tax assessments of any of the deputies. The County Board of Equalization was able to check up Mr. Stewhours, which is a art's book in 2 remarkably short time. Mr. Stewart has been a deputy assessor in this county for twelve years. He is thoroughly acquainted with his territory, conscientious in making the correct valuations, and has raised the assesments in his district $50,000. ASS. GRATEFUL Mrs. J. R. Randolph, and three of the '20 C. II. S. graduating class, Misses Gladys Hemphill, Elsie May and First Day's Program Starts Morning Session Will Open at Lillian Buckhy, who took the teachWith Junior Chautauqua at 10 O'clock. D. Dowell to Pre- ers examination in Hawcsvillc, passed and have been awarded their Certi9 o'clock. Tent Will be on side; Speakers Who Will ficates. Also Miss Christine Ballman, Be Here. Reid's Corner. the only '20 gratuatc of the St. Rose pariochial school, who took the exThe Central Community ChautauMr. D, D. Dowell, of Hardinsburg, amination in Hardinsburg, has also enqua Company opens its return president of the Breckinridge Couty received certificate. made first gagement in Cloverport with a five Sunday School Association will open class anda one a second class certifidays program beginning next Tues- the' morning session of the convention five have schools for the fall day. The sale of season tickets has at 10 o'clock in the Cloverport Meth- cate. All term. been slow. Only two tickets were re- odist church, Thursday, July 15. Mrs. Randolph, who made a first ported sold on Monday afternoon, but The Sunday school workers who has been elected as will be larger this week it is are expected here to take part in the class certificate, the sale primary teacher in Cloverport Graded expected. program are Rev. Joplin, of LouisThe chautauqua tent will be pitch- ville; Dr. T. N. Williams. W. J. Pig-go- tt school. ed on the side street between L. T. and Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain, Reid'o and the Misses May's home, of Irvington; Mrs. Godfrey Haswcll, ASthe same place occupied last season. Rev. R. H. Roe and Andrew Driskell, mornings will be taken up with of Hardinsburg; Mrs. R. J. Cain and The the Junior Chautauqua. The children Mrs. Chas. Hardaway, of Bewleyville. will have a Junior Leader who will The theme of the meeting is Larger relate stories each morning and on the and Better Sunday Schools. There lase evening the children will have will be three sessions during the day, The Big Toyshop Pageant. and the department conference will S. E. Wilson, Co. Tax CommisThe dramactic production, Polly of come under the third session. sioner and Deputies Begun the Circus" will be on the afternoon It is not known how many delegates Canvass of Co. July 1. of the' fifth day. will be here, but a considerably larger OPEN TUESDAY i TAX SESSORS BUSY -. Parent-Teache- rs Breck-enridg- te 1- nt,-btat- e THE LICENSE I Swy-hea- te n, J , I - I I . - D i book-keep- er three-fourth- Statement oss Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Co. Member Federal Reserve System Close of Business June 30, 1920 RESOURCES LIABILITIES -? Capital Stock Surplus Undivided Prqfits - -Building Depreciation Account - - - - -Dividend No. 22 - -Bills Payable (Secured by Liberty and Victory Bonds) - - - - -Rediscount with Federal Reserve Bank - -Other Liabilities - - n.M-incif HPBH Loans and Discounts - $2,242,G30.5Q U. S. and Other Bonds - 810,543.47 Lincoln Bank- - Building 327,385.82 and Fixtures - - 038.32 Real Estate - - -- . Cash and J)u6 froni Banks -- i - - -' - - - 55,1,308.66 500,000.00 100,000.00 10,405.80 '0,000.00 20,000.00 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 Ureeding 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 bib age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs are priced right, regular breedcs stuff at farmers prices that we can all afford to pay. 102,500.00 100,100.00 304.51 O. ,004,250.43 c --- ImwKbHVbuHhbBhkH Total -- r $3,'032,56f.83 'v Total' ' 43,032,500.83 OFFICERS V. J. n8BuiBEfi3HHHH B. BERNHEIM, Vice President. P. J, BOHNE, Vice President and Treasurer J. F. EISENBEIS, Assistant Secretary. C. R. Aley, BULLEIT, President. P. L. ATHERTON, Vice President. PAUL COMPTON, Vice President and Sec. R. S. RAPIER, Assistant Treasurer. 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 Chat. Iwuwger, C. K. Claggett, T. J. Humphreys, W. Pratt Dale, V. J. Bulleit, P. L. Atherton, Wood Crady, serve, "we invite B. Bernheim, J. C. Hero, W. Hume Logan, Lewis Y. Johnson, Frank Miller. CEDAR HILL FARM VIC PILE, "Ever ready and willing to your business." Mints" KENTUCKY HARNED, j , f PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT KENTUCKY City, motored here Sunday to see from a visit with Mrs Anspach at STEPHENSPORT Mrs, Kemp's uncle, Mr, A. Stiles, Rome, Ind ' Miss Ruth McCoy, of Union Star, who is very ill. The young ladies Bible Class will Rev. II. S. English and children, meet with Miss Lottie Trent, on is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Wm. I JULY 14, StSKf'' NEWS FROM THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG returned friends. Mrs. E. McDavis, of Louisville, has home after a visit with Miss Pauline Coinpton and Miss Nancyc Uurch, Louisville, have returned after a visit with Miss Comp-ton'- s grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Coinpton. Mrs J C. Lewis and daughters, Misses Exic and Lithian, have returned from a visit with her sister, Mrs. Win. Foushce, and Mr. Foushcc, of Ekron. Mrs. E. E. Sutton, Louisville, who has been the guest of her brother, Hon. C. Mercer, and Mrs. Mercer, has returned J. F. Lewis, New Albany, Ind,, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Lewis Win. Cannon has returned from Louisville. Miss Virginia Helen Milncr, Union Star, who has been the guest of her cousins, Misses Virginia and Clara Beard, lias returned. Dr. Irvin Taylor, of Russellville, was the guest of bis parents. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Taylor, the Mr and Mrs. Lindsay Kincheloc have been the guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Kincheloe. and Mr. and Mrs Abe Meador. They left Monday for their home in Louisville. Atty V. G. Babbage, Cloverport, spent several days of last week here. Judge J. R. Lyman, of Elizabeth-towwho spent several days here on business, has returned Mrs. John C Keopplinger and baby, 's of Toledo, O., are visiting Mrs. parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Dowell Miss Monica Teaff. a trained nurse, of Little Rock, Ark., is with her niece, Miss Anna Mary Teaff, who is seriously ill. James Hendrick left Saturday for Indianapolis, Ind. Mr Graham Eskridge, Washington, D. C., is the guest of his mother, Mrs. Addie K Eskridge. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Withers and children, of Owensboro, were the guests of Mrs Withers' mother, Mrs. H mid-week. n, Keop-plingerd. Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock Alfred Herndon has returned from a visit with relatives at Nashville, and Hopkinsville Meeting closed at the Cumberland Presbyterian church, Sunday night. A lot of good work was done by Rev. Guymn, and singer Tom Scott. Virgil Brite, Louisville, spent' the week-en- d with Mrs. Brite and daughter, Martha Howe Brite. ' Tuesday, L. E. Smith and daughter, Frances, HARNED were Sunday guests of his sister, Mrs. Guy Butler and family, of Louis- Mclvln Cockrcll and Mr. Cockrell, ville,, were here last week visiting Louisville. Miss Smith will remain his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Wm. But- sometime with her aunt. ler. Mr. and Mrs Chas Jackson and Mrs C. M Aldridge and children, son, and Miss Lclia Tucker, Clover-por- t, of Bloomington, III., arc visiting relawere guests Sunday of Mr. and tives here. l Mrs. Chas Maysey. Rev. Byron DcJarnettc delivered Mrs. B. F. Blaine .was the guest of two splendid sermons at the Baptist Airs uranam jony, Cloverport, aai church Sunday. urday. Miss Louise May is visiting friends Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Johnson and near Glen Dean. baby, were week-enguests of H, D B Allen went to Louisville, A. Basham and family. Monday. Mr .and Mrs Perry Kemp, of Tell Mrs. Florence Carden, of Irvington, spent a few days of last week here with her father, G. W. Payne and I d Misses Ruth, Martha and Mary Ann Harned. of Garfield, were guests, last week of their uncle, R. A. Smith, and Mrs. Smith. Jamison O Hawkins returned, Wednesday from Louisville, where he visited his sister, Mrs. H. J. Rice, and Mr Rice. Mrs, Ida Nottingham, of Lodiburg, was the guest of Airs. W. J. Schopp, Chcnault. Elizabeth and Logan, returned from Louisville, last Friday, Mrs, J. C. Harding and Mrs. of Cincinnati, O., are guests of their niece, Mrs. J, M. Shellman, and Mr Shellman. Mrs. Emma Weisenberg, of Clover-por- t, was the guest of her parents, Mr, and Mrs W, B. Hanks, last MonMc-Mitle- n, day. e is now located in The the big office room at the Blaine House. Mr. Scott Mattingly and family left last week for Cloverport to make thir home in the future. Mis J W. French and daughter, Miss Belva, were in Louisville, the guests of relatives and friends last post-offic- week Mcidamo P. H. and J. B. Morgan and Mrs Mary Morgan attended the funeral of Mrs. Mattic Singleton, wife of Wm. Singleton, at Amnions last week. Miss Lcota Grant of Frymire and Harvey O. Pullen were married last Mondav at Cannelton The attendants were Mr. Carlt Pullen and Miss, Fry and Mrs. Owen Parks, Sunday . mire. Mr. and Mrs. Pullen returned Mr. C, H. Basham was the wMM on theevening train and will reside end guest of Clarence Payne, of Lwfl- . here. burfr. Mr. and - Mrs. Herbert HadJfc, it., ni. v. iiauuutn, anu wt.m- -u..i.i.i. .i iinmyt in is. WEBSTER nnott attenaea cnurcn at wann Miss Laura Norn's Claycomb and Grove, Sunday, Mr. and Mrs Joe Harper and chHf Miss Genevieve Wright were dinner pucsts of Miss Mayme Jordan, Sun- ren were dinner guests of Mr. awl Mrs. Julia Harper, Sunday. , day. Miss Sarah E Cashman was the dinner guest of Miss Margaret Harp- FALLS OF ROUGH , er, Sunday. The ice cream supper at Fred .FenC. P. Basham and children, are Mrs. visiting friends and relatives at Fry- tress', Saturday night was largely attended. mire, this week. Mrs. Fannie Woosley and children, .Several from here attended the picnic at Ekron, Saturday, July 10. of Bedford, Ind., and Mrs. Iva Miss A. B, Cashman was the dinner and children, of Aurther, III., guest of Miss M L. Rhodes, Sunday. are visiting their parents, Mr, and Mr, W, S. Peyton, of New Albany, Mrs. Clint Hart. Ind., was in town Friday buying logs Miss Guin Wilkcrson spent last for R H. Humphrey & Co. week with her aunt, Mrs. Cesroe Mr. S M. Hayncs tie inspector for Fentress, of Glen Dean. Mr. and Mrs. Abner Woods spent the L. H. & St. L, was in town Friday. Mr. Ted Rhodes was in Louisville, Sunday at McDauiels, There will be a picnic here Satur, Wednesday. Mr. J M. Rhodes was at Branden- day, July 17., Everybody invited to attend. burg, Thursday taking up ties. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin, of TRY A WANT AD TODAY. Lodiburg were dinner guests of Mr. i- ((, Will-hel- m iifliiMraii The Baptist Missionary Society met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Robert Wcatherford. J A. Gray was in New Albany, Ind., on business, Thursday. Mrs. Browmer Smith and baby, Inez, of Lodiburg, arc visiting Mr. and Mrs. Eli Pile and other relatives Miss Nora McCoy began her school at Rockvale, Monday. Her many friends here wish her success. Virgil Roberts and wife, of Somerset, Ky., are visiting his sister, Mrs. C. L. Bruington and family. Miss Eva May Skillman, of Louisville, is the guest of her grand parents, Mr and Mrs. Henry Skillman. family. I Style: CLEO PUMPS Leathers: TIES BLACK KID BROWN KID PATENT KID DULL KID BROWN SUEDE BLACK SUEDE WHITE CANVAS CALFSKIN THEO TIES WALKING OXFORDS PLAIN PUMPS ONE-EYELE- T TWO-EYELE- TONGUE PUMPS PUMPS T YELLOW LAKE Mr. Johnnie Simple, of New York, is the guest of Miss Irene Mattingly, this week. Miss Florence Rhodes left last Monday for a few days vacation at Dawson Springs Mrs. Jim Clark, of Glen Dean, Mr. Fred McGary and family, of McQuady Mary Chatnbliss, the week-enJ. C Mattingly, Glen Dean, was in were guestsof Mrs. Willie Coinpton, , last Sunday town Friday Dr. C. P. Harth and Mrs Harth, Mr. Con Mattingly and family dinwho have been the guests of Dr. ed with Mr and Mrs. Harry Storms, Hartb's mother. Mrs J F Harth. last Sunday. left Friday for Ponca City. Okla Mrs. Chas Jarboe, Sand Knob, is Mrs. R. II Poe and daughter, ill. will leave Friday for Bowling Mrs. Henry Matthews, after having Green, to visit her father. Mr. White a very successful operation performed Mr and Mrs. D C. Walls, who at St Joseph's Infirmary, Louisville, spent several days in Louisville have is feeling fine being able to again rereturned. sume her household duties. Mrs. Parker, of North Carolina, is Misses Freddie May Glasscock and visiting her mother, Mrs J. W. Jones Irene Bradley, who held positions in R A. Reeves, Greenwood. Miss., Cincinnati, are home for the summer. Mr. arrived Sunday to visit Mrs Reeves, They were accompanied by Miss Fay who is the guest of her parents. Mr. Glasscock, who expects to visit relaand Mrs. P M Beard. tives in this vicinity until September Mr Fred Rhodes, of Tolley, N. "And There Wasn't the Slightest Dak , spent a few days with his sick Dead Rats. Smell From mother, Mrs. James Rhodes, last week Fred moved with his wife from Writes John Siinpkins, farmer of here about five years ago and bought Aunandale, N. J. "Rats were costing land in North Dakota. He is father of me hundreds yearly; tried dogs, fer- three handsome children. He likes rets, poison, could not get rid of them. his new home and has had fine health Bought $1.00 pkg of RAT-SNA- P in the colder climate. (5 cakes) Used half, not a live rat Friends here of Mrs. Mattie Teaff since Dead ones a plenty. I like are sorry to hear of the serious illRAT-SNA- P because after killing rats ness of her little daughter. Anna it dries them up leaves ni smell " Mary, who has typhoid fever Anna Three sizes, 25c. :.0c, $1.00. Sold and Mary is a very winning sweet little guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., girl. Cloverport, Ky., and B F Beard & School began at the Rhodes school Co , Hardinsburg, Ky. Adv. house last Monday with Miss Myria Stone as teacher. IRVINGTON Mr and Mrs. Will Withers, Mr and and Walter Crider, Louisville, is visiting Mrs Marcus Mattingly St. son, Paul, Anthony's, attended church at Mr and Mrs Gillie Dowell went Contractor J K Bramlettc has re- Axtel, last Sunday, and in the to the afterturned from Shephcrdsville, having ball game at McDaniels gone to sign a contract for a new noon Mrs. George Jarboe is on the sick bank at that place Miss Mildred Chitwood returned to list this week. Mr. Huse Critcheloe, who has been Louisville, Sunday after a weekV visit with Dr. and Mrs. R W Meador and suffering for some, time with complication of diseases, is a little improved other friends. Mrs. A. L. Kincheloe and baby of but not able to be out. Quite an interesting and exciting Stanley, and Elizabeth aiid Earl Cooper, .Owensboro, have been quests game of ball was played between McDaniels and McQuady on the Mcof Mr and Mrs J. F. Vogel. Mrs. Elizabeth Cox, Louisville, is Daniels ground last Sunday p in. Mr. vhitini; Mr and Mrs Herbert Cain. Basham, one of the main men in -. r. :'.:e bcIr.ri. got a Mrs A B. Cliism and cnildreu, are ve-- y severe blow on tl.e e I from s ndin,r several days with relitives an escaped bat. It prostrated 1...11 and at Bowling Green "" I'lffc-in- s TIowever Mi and Mrs G T. 'Marshall ere c:i::id him s-visiting relatives at Corydon, Ind , and the grme went 011 and no one was hgging. It scored 7 to s i:i f of White Mills Mrs. E. T Austin and children, of Mcljattdy. Mattnnu, 111., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sadenwater. Miss Mary Monroe. Glasgow, and GARFIELD Ren Taylor, Hcidgenville, are visitors G S Hook representing Regal of Dr. W. B. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor. Spear Co., New York, was in town, Rev E. S Holleran is .spending his Saturday enroute to Chicago nd vacation at Atlantic City while here was the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Lcota Thomas, Oucida. Tenn., Mrs E. C. Harned. Mr. Hook was has been the guest of her brother, formerly of this place Mr and Mrs. Estille Davis, of St John Mites, and Mrs Miles. The young people enjoyed a dance Louis, are visiting their parents, Mr. at the home of Dr. W B. Taylor and and Mrs. B. H Spriugate and Mr Mrs. Taylor on Friday evening Steve Davis, of Woodrow Mrs. James Bolin visited friends at Mesdames Tom Gray and Ova Gray Cannelton, Ind., last week. and sons, of Pewee Valley, were here Jim Thomas and family have moved last week. to Owensboro. Mr. and Mrs, Harold Smith, Mr Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Wallace and L. J. Renn and Miss Louise May Harold Stith returned to Louisville, were guests of Mr. and Mrs Elick Sunday after a visit with their parents, May, at Olaton. They were accompMr and Mrs. F. II. Stith. anied home by Mrs Smith's sister, Harold Parks, Louisville, spent the Miss Hattie May. week-en- d with Dr. S, P. Parks and Miss Roby, of Tennessee, was at Mrs. Parks Freedom, Sunday in the interest of An ice cream supper will be given Missions. on Friday evening on Mrs. II. B. Mrs. Stanley Scott, of Allen, Texas, Heads lawn for the benefit of the is visiting her father, Mr Je Ma. Irviugtoii' Brass Baud Mrs. Scott and family formerly made Mr. and Mrs. Dale Smith, of Louis- their home here where they have a ville, have moved on College street. host of friends. Rev W. F. Hogard visited Rev. School opened at Garfield, Monday C. F Hartford last week. with good attendance Miss Ruth Miss Rose Alexander entertained Harned, principal and Miss Louise in honor of Miss Mildred Chitwood, May assistant. on Friday from 'J::iO to 4:30 Those Mr Davis Bandy- and son, Howard present: Misses Virginia Head, Eve- D , of Niagra, were guests of Mr. and lyn Bramlettc, Helen Board. Tommie Mrs. Wilt Tabor. Umtermehr, Mabel and Nell Adkius. Misses Ruth, Mary Ann and Martha Ices and cake were served, Harned attended the boat show, "The Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Blain and sons, Water Queen" at Stephepsport, last of Lakeland, Pla . who are guests of week and were guests of their aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Biggs motored to and uncle, Mr. and Mrs R. A. Smith. Stephensport to spend several days Mrs. Jim Waggoner was the guest with relatives. of her mother, Mrs. Payne, of HardMrs, T. N. McGlothlan has returned insburg, Saturday. Jaca-qutinc, Mc-Dn:e- ls te--1 - Fashionable Women Talk Hi HFi a They are direct from the foremost style designers and makers of "Style Shoes 'of Quality." They are pleasing to look at and equally pleasing in their wearing qualities. If you appreciate stylish footwear don't fail to see our display. ' A glance into our windows tells the story of what's in vogue. . of the pretty creations in footwear now being displayed :n our windows. All Hi Sizes - All Widths hand-turne- tfi Hi Hi h? Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Hi Leather Louis, Cuban, military and walking heels; d genuine welt and soles; winged tips, stitched tips and plain tips; the handsomest shoes produced. We personally say to every woman in this city DON'T BUY a pair of low shoes and pay an enormous price until you see the wonderful shoes we are offering. umsmmuBst On Our Grace and Re- Bargain TheFIorsheimWarwick Counter e a perfect fitting, sturdy you will find many values in wonderful Ladies', en sizes Men's and Brok- Children's Shoes Odd Lots and discontinued lines are gathered into separate lots, placed on our bargain counters and marked at a fraction of their real value. IN MOST INSTANCES built oxford with a. look of quality built into every detail quality that is actually there and that will prove itself in wear. Expert designing and years of experience in making better shoes exclusively have developed the style and fit of The Florsheim Shoe to the fine detail. Sixteen Dollars We are exclusive agents for FlorUieim's, Edwin . Clapp, Knox and Elite Shoes, finement are embodied in our new dress slippers for formal wear. The change of mark noteworthy changes in footwear styles for women. The new models which we have just received contribute the aristocratic sea-.so- 'i air every woman AT LESS THAN COST. covets. Among them y6u will find a proper mod' el for any formal or informal occasion. The 1 Florsheim rfVarwicA" 5'J. 1 OUR FITTING SERVICE IS BACKED BY YEARS OF EXPERIENCE S. W. ANDERSON Incorporated & CO. KENTUCKY "WHERE COURTESY REIGNS" OWENSBORO, iiniJiiraranin .''vfcj iXH ii S n, mo BEWLEYVILLE of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Foote, of Basin THE BRECKfcNRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 3 m ft" l& t' m i fr. ' if , DRAMATIC SINGING Springs. OPENS ONE SESSION The protracted meeting at the BapOF DEMO. CONVENTION tist church began Monday evening with Rev. Walker as preacher. At 11:21 o'clock Chairman Robin son called llir rnnvrntinn in nrilpr fnr Mr and Mrs. R. P. Carman have ' moved here in the Bennett property its fourth day's session. Misses Mary Gene and Adah Volz Whole sections in the Stattf spaces Two In One. ' were still unoccunied in some carts Mr, John D. Babbaee Please find Stith are visiting Miss Mildred' Compton. enclosed check for $3.00 to cover my of the hall. The delegates who were subscription to The Breckenridgc present wanted to talk rather than come to order. News also that of Mrs. Harve HARDINSBURG LOCUST HILL After sending the notice tlirnncrli Yours very truly, Louis Sahlie, the aisles to clear them, the chairman Hardinsburg, Route 2, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. AIzo Milan and got the delegates seated and Bishop were the truests of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Carman, Saturday and Sun- - Look Forward To Thursday's Mail. Nicholas of the Episcopal diocese of away, day Editor of The Breckenridge News San Francisco offered a prayerj conElbert Bandy, who Has been real, Mr and Mrs. Roscoe Davis, of Dear Sir: Find enclosed check for one cluding by leading the convention in i sick is improving. CloverDort and Mrs. S. H. Davis, of year's subscription to The Brcoken-ridg- e a recital of the Lord's Prayer. Then the organ pealed off "The1 Miss Laura Mell Stith was the Harncd, were guests of Mr. and Mrs News. In our four years absence If you arc stout we have week-envisitor of Miss Mary Louise J W. Davis, Sunday. from home we have always looked Star Spangled Banner" and the con Hardaway. Mrs. Myrtle Hines, of Falls of forward to Thursday's mail because vention choursed in the strains the heavy-bone- d model you At the close of the singing, Judge' Mrs. Kate Diltz and children, Char- Rough, is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. it brings the home News. With best Murasky of San Francisco took a' ley Diltz and Alliene Jordan, of Los Alvin Mingus, and Mr. Mingus.a need with longhips, if you wishes for all success Mrs. Oliver O. and recitAngeles, Cal., are visiting Miss Tena Rev. F. A. Smiley is conducting a Lewis, 004 N. Water St., Decatur, III. place at the Speaker's stand Tjo.,..i.i:rt ,i ii, "tio,,i u..mn f .v.. are slender vvc have the Jordan. revival at the Methodist church. while the great organ softely throbMr. and Mrs G. O. Blanford and Miss Dora Allen and Mr. Crissie W. C. Haswell Renews. Uglily boned model bed the melody of the martial air in children, were dinner guests Sunday Butler surprised their friends by going Mr. Jno. D Babbage, Editor Breckto Canuelton and getting married, enridgc News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear accompaniment. in soft coutil or brocade. iinrl-- v After reciting the first stanza and Sir: I am enclosing with this letter j Misses Bettie and Bcvie Smiley, of money order for $1.50 in payment of coming to the chorus, the judge turnOur stock is complete with The v ,v"is Kingswood, and Miss Sallie May a continuation of my subscription tp ed his eyes to a far gallery, where a I cry Alexander were dinner guqsts of Mr. The Breckenridgc News for one year, cleartoned soprano rang out with the sizes and styles to suit inrefrain, beginning softly at first and and Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon, Surfday. from July 1, 1920 to July 1, 1921. then joining in the peal of the organ, dividual needs and our prices Wishing the News success, I am, as it burst out into the mighty thunder Yours truly, Wilbur C. Haswell, 1 of "Glory, glory, hallelujah." Then GLEN DEAN are less than other stores Clifford Road. Albany, N. Y. the audience joined in the rolling Miss Metz, a trained unrsc, of carrying these same high-clas- s chorus and the great auditorium was Louisville, is night nurse for Joe T. From Edgar Adkisson. filed to the very roof with song Mrs. W E. Henninger Jones, while corsets. $ Enclosed you will find post office Boston Globe. IS CLEAN AND remains day nurse. They are faithful. money I order for which renews my 0 Arch Jones, of Fordsville, was here subscription to The Breckenridge SHRINKAGE OF WEIGHT Sunday. Fittings Given and Alterations News for another year. Yours respectIN LIVE STOCK SHIPPING Mr. and Mrs Earl Moorman visitBaking Goods for Barbecue fully, Edgar Adkisson, R. F. D. 9, Made on the Better Corsets ed their neice, Mrs. Dowell, at and Basket Picnics a specialty. Tulsa, Okla. Of 54 carloads of sheep including 11 last Sunday. single-decand 43 double-dec- k cars, Dr. Boggers. of Louisville, was callHot Rolls, Buns, Pies and the cost of loading and bedding cars Renewal, Of R. M. Cart. ed to sec Joe T. Jones, last Friday in Cakes at all times. Goods The Breckenridge News, Cloverport averaged $0,019 per 100 pounds live to consultation with Dr. Hale and Dr. Ky Kind Sir; Enclosed you will find weight, according to figures furnished Rogers. shipped. the Federal Trade Commission by the $1.50. I wish to renew my subscripMr. and Mrs. Ike Davis, of were the guests of Mr. and tion to The Breckenridge News from United States Department of AgriculG. OLDHAM er Specials on Low Shoes date of expiration. Very truly yours, ture. Other marketing expenses, inMr;, Nolie Ashley, Sunday. cluding freight, varied from $0,239 to Proprietor Paul Mattingly. of Molinc, III., is R. M. Cart, Union Star, Ky. $1.97 per hundred-weighAll Men's and Women's Oxfords and Pumps Reduced The shrinkvisiting friends here for a few days. age in weight varied from 3.53 to Miss Alleine Mattingly, of LouisRenews Six Months. ville, has been here for a, few days. ONE-FIFT- H Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. 8.57 per cent, the majority of the Miss Maxine Hoskins is in Lduis-vill- I am enclosing a renewal for The shipments averaging approximately visiting relatives. Breckenridge News. Find 75c for six 8 per cent Similar records on 253 carloads of months subscription. Yours truly, hogs showed the cost of loading and t, Fred Ray, 300 Washington St., A few 9x12 Matting Rugs while they "Rats Pass Up All Other Food For bedding to average 15 cents per 100 Ind. One Meal of Rat- - Snap." pounds live weight; feed at market approximately 8 to 9 cents; commisElk Brand Overalls for - Men! Mrs. J. H. Rho'des Subscribes.. sion charges 4 to 10 cents; miscellanis P Their first meal of Mr. John Babbage, Editor Breck- eous expense, 2 to 10 cents, averaging their last. Kills in few minutes. Dries enridge News: In receipt for $1.30 approximately cents; and the total P Rats killed send me one year's subscription to cost of marketing including freight Co. up the carcass. no odor. withP leave your newsy paper. And oblige, Mrs. F. Incorporated comes in cake form. Break into small H Rhodes. Leitchfield, R. F. D. 2, from varying districts approximately They're Interesting from 33 to 50 cents The shrinkage PERFECT. FITTING pieces, leave where rats travel. No Ky. in weight on 873 carloads of .hogs Ogle County Sweet Corn, KAR0 CORN SYRUP dogs mixing with other food. Cats or SPECTACLES AND varied from 9.88 to minus 4.5!) per 15c per can won't touch it. Safest, cleanest, surCheaper than Sugar Renewal. cent. EYE GLASSES est rat and mice killer. Three sizes, Salmon The Breckenridge News. Cloverwhite 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by port, Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enKryptoka 35c Artificial Eye - a"s for per gaiIon . . . . . $110 Conrad Payne & Co , Cloverport, Ky., closed 75c in money order for which FISK RUBBER TIRE CO. Invisible Bifocal Lena GETS A BIG CONTRACT. Bon Bon Baking Powder B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, please send me The Breckenridge and Red Southwest Corner 4th and ChestsOk Stn. Ky. Advertisement, 10c 'per gallon in pails $1.00 News for another six months. Very LOUISVILLE, KY. Probably the biggest tire contract respectfully, Ethel. Basham, King City, ever awarded in the state of North Mo. Box 174 SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Ddkota, was recently given to the Fisk Rubber Co , of Chicopee Falls, loan $0,000,000 to the company to be From Mrs. Weber. Mass. The contract was awarded AERIAL FUNERAL; ASHES Mr J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. through the Massachusetts Company's SCATTERED FROM SEAPLANE applied to reconditioning the vessel ana turnisti, tree ot charge, a pier for Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find Bisniark Branch by the State high-- , check for $1 30 for which please send way commission, and it called for New York, Just licmorc the storm the liner during the reconditioning work. Under the company's proposal me The Breckenridge News for an- equipment for 3(10 military trucks and one afternoon seaa recently tne loan would pay 5 per cent interest. other year. With best wishes, I am, 50 touring cars, which the commission plane left the foot of Eighty-sixt- h A check for $100,000 accompanied Sincerely. Katherine M. Weber, 1510 has borrowed for road work in that street, North River, and made a brief the bid, the Quadrant Ave., Louisville, Ky. state. A few of the trucks, the maj- flight, circling the Statue of Liberty, apply 25 and cent company offered to per of the net earnings ority of which are of the Lieut. passengers, carrying two of BEACHFORK drive type, and which range trom one v rank Mallen of the United Mates of the vessel for a periodana ten years tne loan. a half to five ton capacities, will Marine Corps and an undertaker's em - "HS" l"e purcnase price Hay making is the order of the day, and The, American Ship i a iii iii.ii i' : i.i .i. De equipped with solid tires but a niiii rr fi . .i. ..i ,i iiii iru nr f m r Company bid for the and Commerce since it has become dry., enough. DeKalb.' which u considerable number will be mounted fu . Vtfc.l ... J....J . .... - ...... i.i MV.VVI Walter Brickey and family, ser- us uijcraic . :. I.,.,., uiuttiii k.i.'v.t uii.v. ,,!.. on heavy pneumatics. junk I,,.,,,,. ,u,1,r.aror. uvttw- - ' ,l. wuuiu be inaugurated uusseiigcr the uuiaii visited at Frank Brickey's, Sat' between x? These trucks are distributed by dis- cate and writer of children's stories. From Hardinsburg, Thursday, July 1. i urday night and he helped Frank in ,A ,chk tricts, and are used for hauling mat- who died June 21. at her home 67 H1 VX ,?iateS an1 his hay Monday. From Cloverport, Monday, July 12. the h erials, patrol work and upkeep They West street, With the for $80,000 accompanied on hid. The James P. Mattingly is working for enter into the maintainance of the offers From McDaniels, Tuesday, July 13. the ashes were tossed out, to swirl down board reserved decision Frank Brickey. roads already constructed, each of the to the base of the statue and into the for the vessels. Will Camp and wife went to From Glen Dean, Wednesday, July 14. larger trucks being capable of keep- - adjacent waters, nine white and two shopping, Thursday. ing in good representing Mrs REPORTS OF COAL FAMINE J. M. Beatty went to Cloverport, of highway. condition a sizable stretch red carnations. years. ARE WITHOUT TRUTH. Brown s age. 02 two days tins week. If you have lambs or hogs for sale deliver to us Tile aerial funeral was in conformity Aunt Saralr Pate died at the home Fisk Tires were chosen because of Washington, July 8 Assurance of on the above dates. of her brother, Deck Pate's, last Sat- the wonderful results being obtained with Mrs. Brown's request found after urday morning and was buried Sun- all over the United States by Fish her death in a sealed letter- - written an adequate .supply of coal to meet Truck Tires. fourteen years ago. At the North all the domestic requirements during day in the Taul graveyard. River pier before the ashes were tak- the coming months was given today . Quite a number from here went to OIL WELL DISCOVERED en aboard the seaplane a ritual which by George H. dishing, managing dirHardinsburg, Monday to the barbecue IN HAWESVILLE; MAY PROhad been composed by Miss Kate ector of the American Wholesale and most of them got caught in the BEARD BROTHERS DUCE FROM 5 TO 10 BBLS. Brown, daughter was read. Coal association, who declared the rain reports of a famine unfounded. HARDINSBURG. KY. The Sharer girls visited their grandThe oil well in this city was shot $3,000,000,000 IS LONE mother Miller, one night this week. early Thursday morning and the BID FOR LEVIATHAN LATE SPRING PROMISES Fruit and blackberries arc plentiful promoters seem very hopeful that BUMPER YIELD. in this neighborhood. they have struck 'a well that will pro-- , Homer Taul, J. M. Beatty and J. duce in paying quantities. They do Washington. An offer of $3,000,000 E. Beatty all sowed some millet this liner LeviaThe spring of 19.20 was unusually for not claim any thing like a gusher but than the giant passengerthe liner week. 'and $tj00.000 for late; in only four years in the past 37 say every indication points to a well progress of plowing to were the only ones from five to ten barrels a day. They been received when scaled that had years 1,has themore backward NEW YORK WASTES bids on May been than this seem perfectly satished lhat other MILLION LOAVES OF wells of like value can he found in these two former German liners were year, namely, in 1912, 1904, 1903 and BREAD EACH WEEK. was and near Hawesville, and the com-- 1 opened United at the Shipping Board 1899. The outturn of 1912 crop bumper yields, States Mail Steamship crop yield, 1904 large The bined flow of several wells of this type More than 1,000,000 loaves of bread 1891) Company made an offer for the Leviat the present price of oil would prove athan upon condition that the board 1903 slightly above t average, and are thrown away each week in New about average. .a very, profitable adventure. The crew York, according to a report made by ! el1 ,,ear a8.am .at wor .'V tl,e Deputy Mrs. Louis Wedzmilier, Goering in an effort to go deeper Markets Commissioner, "The campaign against food waste search of the golden num. FRIDAY, JULY 16 C - O - M - I - N - G FRIDAY, JULY 16 showed bread is one of the chief ' When the shot was fired oil Uus and cjtv' Thursday morning, the report items." Mrs. Welzmiller's NEW states "It is said more than 1,000,000 the air was thrown about hfty feet in and Utterly covered, the trees loaves weekly or about (190,000 bushels of wheat a year are wasted in New and surrounding foliage. A large number of people were present when York City alone.." Housewives told Mrs. Welzmiller it was shot. Hawesville Clarion. ingredient that go to make stale bread into palatable desserts, such as PRODUCTION OF ASPHALT IN THE UNITED STATES. sugar, milk etc , are so dear that it FLOATING THEATRE. A NEW does not pay to buy hem to save the BOAT WITH A NEW SHOW A preliminary estimate of the proentering into bread The hotels are Every surplus the food wasts campaign and have duction and sales of asphalt and native offered to contribute the knowledge bitumens and allied substances in the ?? for some one. away is and experience of their best chefs to United States in 1919 had just been teach economy in cooking and buying. made public by the United States Geological Survey, Department of the N. Y, Sun and Herald. Until you have a better, permanent Interior. The asphalt produced from A sensational Comedy Drama in Four Parts 0 domestic petroleum amounted to INCREASED HOME EFFIinvestment for your funds, a savings short tons, valued at $9,000,000 CIENCY POPULAR PROJECT. an apparent increase over 1918 of THE SHOW WITH PEP AND VIM account at this Bank is the ideal employIncreased home efficiency is one of 72,425 tons and of $1,504,790, respec., ment for them. the popular projects in 'the counties tively The asphalt produced from in which home demonstration agents Mextciau petroleum amounted to HIGH GLASS VAUDEVILLE AGTS 6 6 short tons, valued at $7,917,000, are maintained by the United States an increase from 1018 of 21,750 tons single dollar lie idle'. Put Don't let a Department of Agriculture and the agricultural colleges. Last year 100 in quantity and a decrease of $2,407,-02- 0 it t;o work here. NOVELTIES AND FANCY DANCING in value. About 115,000 short tons counties in the North and West carcampaigns for of native bitumens and allied subsried on county-wid- e increased home efficiency, and 1,077 tances valued at $1,000,000 was proThe Classiest Show on the River in the Finest Floating farm families in (he same territory duced in 1919, an apparent increase over 1918 of 54,900 tons and of $219,-19were assisted during that time in reTheatre Ever Built at arranging farmhouse or kit:!ien as an important first step in efficient housekeeping She You say you would do any1 In the 15 Southern States last year thing for me, Charlie? would darling. He (fervently)- -I 1,103 new houses were built according to plans advised by the home deShe Well you know how frightFREE FERRY FROM CLOVERPORT monstration agents, 2,730 remodeled, fully red my hair is. I want you to and 26,811 laborsavings devices made dye yours red. just to keep me in or purchased countenance, Pearson's Weekly. Mr and Mrs. Albert Jcffers, Miss Howard fflttra andvisiting Jeffers, of Frankfort, arc their cousin, Mrs. Chrts Hardaway and family. Mr. and Mrs. George Compton, Mrs. Will Stith and children and Z. T. Stith attended the home coming at Brandenburg, Thursday. Paul Hardaway, of Brandenburg, was the week-en- d guest of relatives. Mr. and Mrs E P. HnrHawnv! Paul Hardaway, of Brandenburg, jack Hardaway. of Texas, were dinner guests Sunday of Miss Mattie Hard-- ! LETTERS WE APPRECIATE Kin-chcl- E'PEEflRDS(2 Do You r?y jjos 'tactttf tore Dou-thit- t. KENTUCKY child-tlre- n. Wear a Kabo? d low-buste- d, . i i J Cloverport Bakery UP-TO-DA- TE f' i 7A W 44v fs IKsliPn faJ Mid-Summ- Irv-ingto- n. k $2.50 $9.75 Mc-Quad- y, i t. OD e, 20 PER CENT or Rock-por,- last $4.98 Here's RAT-SNA- $2.75 Southern Optical RAT-SNA- . RAT-SNA- Read These Grocery Specials! --- --- Our Shipping Days We Will Ship Stock "" I four-whe- el Ball-tow- n, .rj - i i i i !,- J I - - - :- " 111 Gy- - Sixty-nint- Clov-'crpo- rt, , I , De-Kal- i) to-d- 111 Columbia Show Boat The SPIDER'S WEB dollar not actually hidden earning money 000,-00- , (172,-0- 00 2. TOBINSPORT, FRIDAY, JULY 6 MvmaiBmema7xBxmzi i,t FAQS 4 j ."wir "Wff " w5npi 'i; "y fr"s "HTwjft wwwipnip CLOVERFOItT, KEWTUCKY ' i'p?y" ''Wyw t iPSJl,"JWW.B . JNO. D. BABBAQK, E41ter and Publisher .THEBXBCICINXIDGXNSWS, JULY 14, ' The Breckenridge News EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subscription price (10.0 a yean 60c (or 4 months: 76c for 0 monthi. Butineu Locals 10c charged for S 6c vtt line and 10c for each Iditlonal insertion. Card of Thanks, over 8c Unci, line, money at per in per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of iJm rate of France. Examine the label on your paper. If ii It not correct, please notify us. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIDERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. NEWS bandJtMo Subscription Price Advances to '$2. 00 per ' Tear August 2, 1920 The increasing prices on all materials and paper going into the publication of The Breckrn'ridge'News has forced us to advance the price to $$.00 per year effective August 2, 1020. $1.00 will buy the News for six months and CO cents will buy it for three months. Renewals at the old rate will be accepted if handed to us or mailed to the office priorto August 2nd. We formerly paid 3 cents per lb. for paper; wc have now on our floor several tons of paper for which we paid $270.00 per ton; as against old rate of $60.00 per ton, an advance in excess of 450 per cent. We are paying our help from 100 to 150 per cent more than we have ever paid them. Within the last three years we have put in almost an entirely new equipment our plant more efficient to keep down operating expenses. We have advanced our advertising rates 100 per cent and shall probably have to make further advances if the present scale of advancing prices in materials and labor keeps up. EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED 7WENTY-FIVYEARS AGO . E Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, July 17, IMC WEDNESDAY,.... ..JULY 14, 1920 MAKE IT A GOOD MEETING On Thursday of this week The Breckenridge County Sunday School Association meets in Cloverport. The County President, Mr. Dowell, and are anticipating the best meeting here that the association his has every held. So the Sunday school workers and our townspeople in and the delegates dis general do not want the President, his appointed. The County Sunday School Association includes all denominations. We are to have here delegates from all over the county and representing Sunday schools of the different denominations. Cloverport welcomes the opportunity to entertain men and women who are interested and engaged in the work of christian education. Providing Sunday schools that will interest the young people of today is a business that requires a versatile mind; and it requires the combined efforts of all christian denominations. The association meetings will be open for everyone on Thursday morning and afternoon, and this coming together will strengthen our faith in one another's belief Let's lay down our work, attend, and make it a good dry. We note with pleasure that the Breckinridge County Farm Bureau is becoming a strong factor in creating better farming conditions among our farmers. We have needed an organization like this for many years, and The Breckenridge News takes pride in seeing the Bureau developing into a permanent organization. "There is strength in unity," beyond all question, and if Breckinridge county's farmers are organized into one great body with one great aim for better agricultural conditions in the county, they are bound to get results. America won the war bv uniting all of its forces in one aim to overcome Germany. So Breckinridge county's farmers; can( through this Farm Bureau develop acres of diamonds, as it were for the entire county. But the Bureau must have the support of everybody in the County. Support it with encouragement and cooperation, and note through the county papers its activities, and if you are ai farmer and not) a member, become ond before another sun sets over your head. The Farm Bureau is the farmer's friend. An Irvington Citizens suggests that Breckinridge county have a Home Coming similar to the one in Meade county. The Breckenridge News heartily endorses the suggestion of the Irvington Citizen, and the Editor will lend his assistance in every possible way. The News invites any further correspondence on having a Home Coming, and the letters will be' published if they bear the writer's signature. Senator Harding insists that he wants this to be a campaign distinctly of parties and not of personalities. But is looks as if personalities might play a very strong part in the presidential race in spite of parties. year of success this month, The Breckenridge News enters its forty-fift- h and the Editor is approaching his three quarters of a century milestone. Next week is e Guston On the night of the 13th. Mr. William Wright's home was totally destroyed by fire. (o) Sample Misses Lucy Jolly, Annie Bennett, Pearl and Ella Gibson were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jabe Haynes. (o) -(c- OTar Fork Mrs. A. L. Snycfer, CinIn Hardinsburg Mr. Curtis Pul- - cinnati, has returned after visiting her ham and Miss Blanche imyder were brother, O. W. Hendrickson. -(- c)married in JeifcrsonvilIe(l Thursday night. Ephesus Charlie Bruington has the contract for driving Henry Harned's May is considered the best cattle during the coming year. af (o) W. J. Dean and son, Glendeane, delivered their crop of nearly 4,000 "bushels of wheat at 75c. (o) Avery Polk cut 2 acres of whea'fon his farm in looms bottom that threshed out 104 bushels. (o) V. C. Pate and Louis Sahlie went to Louisville to sell their (obacco. -(- o)The Long Distance telephone has been put in the office in this city. Mr. Heyser says he can talk with Lixing-toKy., very readily now. (o) Little Louise Babbage gave a Four Leafc CloVer party for her cousin, Mary Cornelia Ditto. About 35 children were present and Harry Newsom clovers than anyfound more four-leone in the party. n, bicycle rider in town for speed. In Cloverport . o) Gen, O. L. Adair has on his farm below or In Stepheniport The magnified Hawesville twenty-fiv- e thirty varieties of Japanese plums im- brick building of Messrs. Addison arid Dick is neanng completion. ported direct from Japan, F. Cashman, Union Star, and Ludwcll Adkisspn of our town, will teach here this fall, C. -o- (o) )- tgewleyville Jesse Eskridge, Vm Grove, now a local preacher licensed at the District Conference at was in town last week. (o) Rockvalc Miss Nannie J. Green d and Miss Pearl Beard were by Miss Nannie Fisher. Brand--enbur- g, pleasantly-entertaine- -(- c)- -(o)-- Warren Many weekly papers and not a few dailies have gone by the wayside in the attempt to continue publication under present difficulties. Their failure has been due to the simple cause of not taking in more than was paid out. The News, we believe, has been a helpful as' well as a pleasant factor in the lives of our people for the whole period of its 44 years of existence. We believe that both our advertisers and subscribers, in view of the facts explained above will welcome this opportunity to help us meet a difficult .' situation. Yours truly, FARM BUREAU NEWS Conducted by JOSEPH W. HARTH, County Agent The Breckinridge Farm Bureau has established offices in the J. R. Building in the Court House square in Hardinsburg. It is ideally situated, accessible to farmers at all times, and it is expected that they will make it their headquarters while in town The County Agent will make his headquarters in the Farm Bureau office and any farmer whether a there. A competent stenographer has been secured who will have charge of the office. Beginnfng with this issife of the paper a regular Farm Bureau column will be published each week. This 'will contain matters of interest and value to Bureau members and other farmers. Water Glass Method of Preserving Eggs. A good method for the preservation of eggs is the use of water glass or sodium silicate. If the price of wat er glass (sodium silicate) is about 30 cents a quart, eggs may be preserved at a cost apprpximately 2 cents a dozen. It is not desirable to use water glass a second time. Use 1 quart of sodium silicate to 0 quarts of water that has been boiled anu cooieu. 1'iace tne mixture in a crock or jar. This will be sufficient to preserve 15 dozen eggs and will serve as a guide for the quantity to preserve larger number of eggs. (1) Select crock and. clean it thoroughly, after which it should be scalded and allowed to dry. (2) Heat a quantity of water to the boiling point and allow it to cool. (3) When cool, measure out 9 quarts of water, place it in the crock, and add 1 quart of sodium silicate, stor ring the mixture thoroughly. (4) The eggs should be placed in ' Esk-ridge chautauqua week. Have you bought your season ticket? What Cloverporters hope to vote for in the November election is We have four months now for deep consideration. a .. Near East Relief i ' Editor and Publisher. the solution. If sufficient eggs are not obtainable when the solution is first made, additional eggs may be added from time to time. Be very careful toallow at least two inches of the to cover the. eggs at all times. (5) Place the crock containing the preserved eggs in a cool, dry place well covered to prevent evaporation. Waxed paper covered over and tied around the top of the crock will answer this purpose. First Crop of Pctatoes as Seed for Second Crcp. As many farmer?, are showing interest in the using of first crop potatoes as seed for the second crop the writer believes it wise to take this subject up in this column again. The following precaution should be taken: (1) Dig the first crop as soon as possible. J tol-uti- on m Americanism By LEONARD WOOD Wants a Home Coming For Breckinridge County. ! Equal and exact justice to all men, of whatever state or persuasion, religion or politics. Thomas Jefferson: First inaugural address. Intending Immigrant who has read these words finds In them sufficient Impulse for his change of Perhaps nowhere can there 6tate. be found n better description of the foundations of American political life than In these words of the third president. In them Is to be found the essence of Americanism, ns the fathers Intended It to he. Americanization, whether of the native born or the foreign horn. Includes within Its scope an effort to make all citizens realize that freedom of thought and the right to express It are birthrights, provided of course that the fieedom does not become license and the words are not counter to the spirit of Americanism Itself. For ages the right to think and to Bpeuk the thoughts of the heart were denied to men In many of the countries of the u'orld. America was the first real refuge for those who were seeking a place where they could, with others, have a voice In their government and the right to pray to God after a manner dictated by their consciences. It was one among the few countries of the world one hundred years ago where the words "equal and xact Justice to all men" meant what they said. The words are as true today of the United States ns they were when Jefferson spoke and this Is said In full knowledge of the fact that complaints of Inequalities of Justice frequently are heard. All things are comparative. Justice falls less fre quently In the United States than elsewhere. It Is within the power of people acting under American Impulses, using thi'lr voices and their votes to the purpose to make till complaints groundless and to bring that perfection of procedure which bhall Insure to Justice a permanent place In this country's life. "Of whatever politics;" American-Ispays no heed to the color of a man's politics. It Is in the nature of things, that a man's political opinions are his own not to be Interfered with nor their expression denied. Americanization, and again let It be Bald whether of the native horn or of the foreign born, does not concern Itself with a man's political faith, but it should concern Itself deeply with giving a inun a proper understanding of the bases of the political faiths of the country of which he Is a citizen. "ICqunl nnd exact Justice to nil men, ref whuh'ver slate, persuasion, ligion or politics." This Is the foundation upon which the great American rolltlcul faith Is bullded. AN m '? The Editor of The Breckenridge TM C. Danltl News: Mv dear friend lohn foossiblv I should have said Mr. Babbage ) I attended the Home Coming at Brandenburg, last Thursday, also attended their Home Coming four years ago. Certainly both were great occasions. Socially and in renewing old acquan-tancsuch gatherings help one to forget his or her little self To have r tIF .1 Tii far someone step up to you, slap you on ' ' v it the shoulder and call you by name you look them over but can t rem-- , ember having ever known them and ' then you do the same to someone else. I had thought something about it ' before and now I'm wondering if Breckinridge county couldn't hric a' Home Coming! I think tint one of the Hohjc Comers Said that the people of Meade county wire the best aaaaaaaaBK''aaaaaaaaaiaaaaaB pcopic. No doubt to hint they ere. We would not say the people of Breckinridge county are the best people on earth. However, in more ways than one, we believe that the people of our County will compare favorably with those of any county in our State. Surely everyone knows what that means. For the next four or five months political lines will be pretty closely drawn each fellow kind of trying to stay with his crowd. (Wonder if the women will too!) We all claim that we are willing for a person to be religiously inclined to whatever they may please to be, why not politically and otherwise? Renewing our acquaintance occasionally. I think, helps us to be more charitable, one toward the other. frkr 15 I note in your paper there is a pro- bobility of a County Fair. A Home Coming and a County Fair separate would possibly be more than we would like to take on. If we are to have the Fair, and I hope we do, why not combine a Home Coming with it? See in above cut how Armenia is Mr. John, if you are anyone else in crying t0 AmerJca for lieIpl . . . our County favor such a proposition ' .,, . . , " "' ' say so! If you do not you will not, """" J" ' k'- have caused any offense to this party ments? Will not those of us who have pledged relief in Cloverport report Kespecttully, Irvington Citizen monthly to Miss Edith Burn, TreasJuly urer for Cloverport? Those- who FORD BUYS A BRAKE pledged in Stephensport pay monthly THAT COSTS $2,000,000. to Mrs. Roland Smith. Those in Hnnl. insburg pay monthly to County July 12. Carl R. Hines, 40, urer B. F. Beard filer in a saw mill, is one of the rich-Can you look at this picture and est men in Seattle today. steel your heart and your purse, to Hines has patented and sold to suffering humanity? There is a Ford a new automobile brake nity even to rags if the rags be clean for millions. but remember these people have The brake is applied by a light ' been without soap for four or five pressure ot tne toot tnrougti a set years, and no combs of any kind, and ot cams. these rags taken from dead bodies It is reported on good authority often are alive with vermin, and some that Hines has received $2,000,000 of them have scratched themselves cash, as well as royalties. to death God pity us if we go, or And Hines says he intends to keep send not to their relief! on working as a saw filer. TOO MUCH RISK. NEW WHEAT SELLS FOR "How much do you charge a feller 52.70 ON PADUCAH MARKET. to take a wash?" asked a g individual of the cashier at a Paducah, Ky., July 12. The first public bathhouse. wheat to be sold in Paducah this year "Fifty cents a bath, or 12 for $5.00" has been bought from a Livingston replied the cashier. "It would pay you county grower. The price paid was to buy a $5 ticket I" $2.70 a bushel and threshing of the "Nothin' doinl" answered the grimy crop will begin the first of this week. individual decisively. The crop was bought by the Paducah "How do I know I'm goin' to live 12 Milling Company, years?" New York Evening Post. cs CARTER'S LANDING '.t k. I Ii - 9 i ',, 10-2- 0 - I Treas-Seattl- e, 1 , dig-Hen- ry I grimy-lookin- Mr. Editor. It wasn't Cloverport people that we are trying to get It was myself and others that have been putting up too much of this Rip Van Winkle stuff. It's time we, was getting up rubbing our eyes putting up some muscle and mon. That's what it takes to build roads by gum. If you don't believe it ask Elec Hall. Elic'says the first blast they put in blew out a stump with a big chunk of blue muck and it lit a stride of Elec Ahl's barn in Perry Co., Ind.. Elec Ahl says its the first time he ever owned a barn with a chimney WANTED BOARD FOR THE SUMMER. LETTERS FROM on it. Elec will probably sue the OUR READERS. boys for damages tresspassing, mur- Tom W. Jackson, in Brooklyn Standard Union der or something. Brandenburg Home Coming. We met Hon. Steve Wilson the For a vacation we would go county Assinator (we mean assesor To some place where the rates are low, yesterday. My books are open now Where flics in the morning do not bite To the Editor of The Breckenridge come around and be assinated. Here Nor tkeeters sing around at night. News: The home coming at Brandenare some of the questions asked. Got Where .we could rest our weary dome burg seemed a wonderful success. One an income? No. sir. Have been chas- Upon a bed like that at home. ing that thing for fifty years haven't of a great gathering of people, and caught up with it yet. Got a bank ac- Where we could get fresh garden stuff, magnificently cared for in every recount? Yes but it's so small you Where chickens are not old and tough. spect in the shape of a grand supply couldn't find it with a field glass. Got And (or a lake wc also wish of the best of eats, including country real estate? Yes dreamed last night Where we'd be sure of catching fish. ham, fried chicken, pickles, cakes of we owned thirty acres of land but A cool delightful charming spot of course we awoke too soon to have Where it is never sizzling hot. all the known varieties, and the same to pay taxes on it. Got any clothes? Where we would hear not, night 'or morn thing in the pie line, to satisfy the u..v.j Uv..a,.a tooting of an auto horn. most fastidious taste. There was an and they belong to paw. Are you mar - ' Th . abundance of good ice water on the ried? No. but this is leap year and w,1e do' woull nt bay at the moon ground too. It was strickly a home we are expecting several proposals by 0r ph""ravhs emit a tune. the end of the year. Now look here Where we could drink from bubbling springs coming social affair of seeinir and vis- iting with old acquaintances and form-- 1 Mill I've spent half an hour 011 you And not absord tadpoles and things. t ing manjr new ones. haven't found enough taxable pro- - Where cv'ry road was arched with trees, ine people ot tne town and surpetty to pay the war tax on a dish of Where one could always find a breeze. rounding county, in my opinion de. .. ... ice cream. Have a notion to run vou .u serve great .credit and honor in hold"... ,., in for vagrancy. We disappeared 1 ,..,, .... ' .!., J'VlfUII I1J UUtl HW IUIft ing up the reputation of the hospitalround the corner ity of the town and county. Pen nor The Bachelors Club is offering a To find such place as we've in view words can give the affair sufficient considerable sum for any clue to the We've looked the catalogues all through. credit. Those tha.t were not here were whereabouts of Otto Walz, of Haw- Alas we must say with regret asked about and thought of. I" know esville. Last seen of him was boarding We haven't found the place ai vet. this to be true in my case of inquiring a matrimony special 'for Honeymoon-villui my sisters anu Drotners. He has disturbed thesociety of AFTERMATH . here from New York tp war. thfv 19V. ..., ... . . Th the bachelors. ..... ...,, ,, Avr. futt. ur.rj. n,vln ' They were ... witn many states register? ', i taxes yet. At a meeting of the Bachelors club Wednesday night President Emil We have to give until It hurts, and so we do, e,t as ,ne'r present abiding places. It !?! was .truly one great gathering and s' you bet. Nolte slammed down the gavel, up bobbed James McGovern an overseas The income tax hits some of us and hits us meeting of father, mother, brother, sister and friends One long to be re- where we live. veteran and says President if you recollect some time ago we lost by AmU tione of us need look around to find a fnenibered. Brandenburg Jno. T. Ditto-.stage fright our goat I make a mo'tion chance to give. . that we send to Sears & Robucks for , We'setaxed a lot for "luxuries," though some ' rmn TTirmrc another. The President called to FROM EVERYWHERE, James Hawkins the treasurer and And price, ."ot up all the time because of says "James how much money have some one's ereed. J .. we in the treasury?" "When the boys We have to pay what dealers ask USCar H'. lirann, of Augusta, without a ' ru pay their dues we will have at least Me., had a Red Bone coon dog ship- - to choose. 38c". Now come on across boys lets Andchanc? cobblers charge the three dollars to re- Pt to him from Arkansas. The dogV get a new goat. Tom Basham a well ran away after the doctor had had sole a pair of shoes known farmer and politician from ' """. ,ur. auoul. Hites Run dropped down here one The worklmrman Is master now. h. fixr. 1,1. doctor inserted a'rc: WMKS 3na tn small "lost' ad in own pay. daj last week Says he had a fine trop He want's to work two hours a week for the local paper. In the town of Wells. of clods until the rain. The clods 08 miles from Augusta, just one man fifteen dollars a day inched, he has no crop left He says The wretch who gets a salary sees his hap. takes the paper and he saw the ad and the Democrats party is gore this he had the dog. All told, the animal pincss a wreck; time, We asked hint why. Haven't you has cost the doctor so far about $70. heard about Joe Beavin he is go'ing He'd like to get an increase, but he gets It. in o the neck. to vote the Republican ticket this Wesley Sheldon, a time. So now what's the use of the The wicked war drew in Its train death, misery of Ashburnham, is the winner in boy the t and debt. Democrats putting up anybody for Wereuffeing f,om it. evil., ami we can't . president. Ernest Styles, Alton g contests, in see daylight yet. Herman Miller, and Elec Hall es o( ,,,, comp,cted from everJity say that the dynamiting is heavy down The pmp,c of Improvement rtdl seems dts- - and town Jn I fy, tant, dark and dm. , on the pike the mud turtles come "months he made SB loaves of bread up and peep out to see what the war is " w,CvU" JT "'baking,, did housework ,K',,W ! all about, to nuiiis .uiu pcnt , ;iours doing t-- i SWHfvilIe Journal. Joe Mulhatton, Jr. rards for his mother. Boston Glob I a-- (2) Use only well matured stock. (3) Place the potatoes in a shady place, if possible under a tree where there will be shade but not in the direct sunlight. (4) Sprinkle once each day with water. (o)Do not cover with straw. (C) Plant only seed that has put out sprouts. This method has in some cases given good results, however in many in- stances poor stands have resulted from the improper care of the seed before planting. The stand secured will depend entirely from the care of tne nrst crop atter digging until they are planted. It usually takes from two r ) to three weeks to prepare seed for r planting, by using this method it will probably be advisable to wait as late n Alltriist 10 if nccMcgnr tr, nlnnf the second crop in order that the seed may be well sprouted. tvl 11 ' e. f ,... . . . I , I I -' I ( Mat-tingl- y, bread-makin- WW-- Wb4t f t& jtlLY &lje 14, 1H0 rf' Nrtit 14, A THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE I Irrrkf nribgt JULY i the week the guest of her father, Mr. Jess Board. WEDNESDAY, fere 100 Ky, I i Pot Office t CloTerptrt, mona cisii miner Mrs. Frank Sticn and children, of Pittsburg, Pa., will arrive Wednesday to be the guests of Mrs Stien's cousin, Mrs. F. M. Smith". ooo SOCIETY ITEMS Of CLASSIFIED Tll-- -- ADVERTISEMENTS Personal Interest .MMWWIMIIWVWWWWWWMWWW. , UATr iiriic noiiiy .L- - tanor inu you ..II me muiu artire aavertutmenti dltcontfnnrd. iiivMvvwvwywwwiwwww llire ' APFR REPRESENTED FOR- FOREIGN.. .. .. ADVERTISING BY THE IpBpiQaj'SiafliJ ' NEW YORK AND CHICAGO IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ENKRAL OFFICES 3RANCHES KATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE I Mrs. Judith Dejarnettc and Miss Amelia Squires, of Hardinsburg, are Mrs Frank gave visiting in the homes of their brothers, day afternoon Ferry 4 to 0a tea Tueso'clock at Mr. Barney' Squires and Mr. Geo. her home on from River Street in honor Squires of Mrs. Wilbur Chapin, of Louisville, ooo Mrs. Joe D. Misses Kathcrinc and Ruth Carter Mo., and Miss Morrison, of Sedalia, Master Robert Carter entertained ville, who are Lora Carson, of Nashmembers Miss Evelyn and Master Lafon Dwyer of the Cloverport Y. at their home "Welcome Hall', Sat- Ferry's invitatons were W. A. Mrs. extended to urday and Sunday. the resident members of the Y. W. non-reside- nt Tea Given For Visiting Members Y. W. A. FOR SALE Help Reduce The FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS FOR SALE Five pmtngrr Ford car, In good thane. Trice right. Will ifll on time ltn good notea. K. W. Jones, Glen Dean, Ky. High Cost of By planting the seed, FOR SALE Shetland pony, gentle and well broke to ride. 3 yeara old in Auguit. E. J. Seaton, Glen Dean, Ky. FOR SALE Twelve O. I. C. Plgi, BO poundi each. Roy Deavln, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE We are putting on the market thii year the finet crop ofberrlei we have rver had. Place your order at once. Either tee, write, or phone Sterrett Ashby or J. C. Nolte and Hro., Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE 200,000 feet of beech and tree timber, on Clover Creek three from . Hardlniburg. For particular!, or call at The llreckcnridge News Cloverport, Ky. nugar milei write We have the er Prtrinct and City Office. jw .yaicei 'er State rid Dittrlct Oouet rer Call, ocr line rer Cardi, per line- Far all Publications In the intereit o( (ndivlduali or expreftlon ol Individual vlcwf, per lf" o!y 2.60 i boo .10 .10 .10 110.00 STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Louisville Representatives week. Mrs. Beavin and Mrs. Newman, of Ark. ooo Mr. and Mrs. C. E Lightfoot anRoy Mullen, of Ravenna, Ky., spent nounce the engagement of their sister, several days here last week. Miss Anne Hart Hambleton to Mr. George Lewis Perry, of Merryville, V. G. Babbage, law office, Louisiana. The wedding will take ooo Mrs. Thomas Stewart and Miss place in August. ooo Aliene Merritt, of New Albany, Ind., were guests of their cousin, Mrs. Entertains Wednesday Club Fred Furrow, and Mr. Furrow, last For Former Members. o ooo Miss Sadie Hall, book-keepfor B. F Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, is Engagement of Spending, .her vacation in Newport, Miss Hambleton Announced. er A. right kind office, Hurry! For the chautauqua are on sale here Adult Season Ticket $1.65 Youth Season Ticket .83 FOR SAI.K Old newtpapem. Cc a bunch. Ureckenridge Newt office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeda and Mortgage The Ureckenridge Newt, Cloverport, Ky. FARMS FOR SALE FOR SALE Two good farmi, 100 acrea. In one and adjoim Pete Mayey, two milri from Stephensport. 2." acrea on Sinking Creek, bottom land, two mile from Stephensport. Allen L. Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. Elizabeth Keith. Mr. and Mrs. Mort Pumphrey went ooo tb Rome, If A. afternoon to p Pierce and son, Vivian visit Mrs. Ind , Saturday mother, Mrs. f'JL? Mr R Pumphrey's McCann'. ora and Mary McGavock, Martha Milooo ler. Eloise Nolte and Miss Elizabeth Mr. and' Mrs. Elec Gregory and Bowman, of Versailles, composed a granddaughter. Miss Margaret Gremotoring party to Cannelton and Tell gory, of Louisville, were guests of City, luesday morning. Mr. Gregory's cousin. Mr. Edward Gregory, and Mrsjg Gregory, WedAnnouncement is made of the birth nesday and Thursday. of Lewis Carleton Powell, July 8, at the home of Rev Paul Shell Powell Miss Annie Murray Ferry, of Louisand Mrs. Powell, Ashland, Ky. j ville was he guest of her uncle, Mr. ' ooo T. J. Ferry, and Mrs. Ferry, Monday, .Mrs. A. M. Miller has returned ooo home from a three, weeks visit in Mr R. T. Polk has recovered after Hardinsburg and Stephensport, with a severe illness of several days during last week. relatives. I I Mrs. Floyd Carter and son, Flpyd , McQuady, were the week-en- d guests Nevitt Carter were guests at a house party at the home of Mrs. John Nevitt of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Crenshaw. and Mrs. Elmer King at Basin Springs Mr., and Mrs. P. E. Rhodes and for the week-enlittle son, Mrs. N. H. Quiggins and little daughters, Agnes and Dorothy, ' Master Lafon Dwyer, of Louisville, spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs, Jno. visited his sister, Miss Evelyn Dwyer, is a summer guest at the home of I who Lf Rhodes, Addison. ' Mrs. Catherine Carter. ooo Mr. L. D. Addison was in LouisMrs. H. W. Snyder and son, Edville, Monday and Tuesday. ward Willis Snyder, who have been guests of Mrs. Snyder's parents, Mr. Mrs. Sallie Ware, of Los Angels, and Mrs. Edward Gregory, returned Cal., is the guest of Mrs. Sallie Mor- to their home in Bloomfield, Ky, acton, on the Hill. companied by Mrs. Snyder's sister, oo Mrs. Elsie Harper and daughter, Mag-dalin- e. Mrs. Hoffious Behen and daughter, Miss Marian Behen returned ooo home Monday evening from a five Pvt. Joseph Allen, of Camp Knox, days Visit in Elizabethtown, with Mr. spent Saturday and Sunday with his and Mrs. J. Proctor Keith. They were parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Allen, accompanied home by Miss Anna ooo d. oo Mrs. J. Byrne Severs will be hostess to the Wednesday Club on Wednesday afternoon of this week in honor of her Miss Lula M. Severs, of Lansing, Mich., and Mrs. William Goddard Polk, of Cincinnati, who are former members of sister-in-la- TYPE WRITER FOR SALE FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 0, Remodeled. Good at new. Further inform ation call or write The Dreckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky the club. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. a long-live- Honored On Her Sixth Birthday. Mrs. ooo FOR RENT FOR RENT Furnished room. Front on sec ond floor. Apply to Mrs. J. II. Rowland, Cloverport, Ky. I Mrs. Earl Bohler and son, Earl Bohler, Jr., of Louisville, are visiting Mr. Bohler's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cl&s. Bohler. They will be joined later by Mr. Bohler. Mrs. James McCann and daughters, Pauline, Florence and Bernice, of Gas City, Ind., are guests in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Crawford, of this city, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert McCann, of Tobinsport. j Mr. and Mrs. Heston Driskell and daughter, Miss Rosa Driskell, were in Owensboro, Sunday visiting Mr. and Mrs. Driskell's sons, Richard and Heston Driskell. -- o o i Mr. N, B. Rice, Glen Dean, was in this city Monday on business. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Jr., of Boston, Mass., was the guest of his parents,' Mr. and Mrs. Jno D. Babbage, Sr., the first of the week. He left ooo CZtf Rlrc Snilir.c hue ..turnail Tuesday for a business trip to Atlanta, from Henderson, where she spent a before returning to his home in Boston. o o o o HAIR HEALTH Your hair needs more burg, spent Wednesday at "The Oaks" the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. W. Miller, Kirk, Ky. week-en- d Rev. Roe and family, of Hardins- Mrs. Harry Hamman spent the in Louisville, the guest of her niece, Mrs. H. J. Rice, and Mr. Rice. . attention in hot weather. See our window for full line hair tonics and , shampoos. WEDDINGS THE, CLOVERPORT. Sunday and Monday. Miss Gussie O'Brvan. of Mooley-villand her aunt, Miss Nell O'Bryan, of Bowling Green, were guests of the Mrs. Isadore Popham, several days former's sisters, Mrs. Paul Lewis and last week. ooo Mrs. Robert, McDonald, of Indianapolis, has returned home accompanied by her little son, BNly McDonald, who has been spending six months with e his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ros-co- Mr. Lou Hodge, of Murray, Ky., was the guest of Miss Selma Sippel, 00 o c, Davis. DRUG S0TRE KY. o o o Miss Burnett Christian, of Owensboro, is spending the summer with her brother, Mr. J R. Christian, and Mrs. Christian, at their country home near Cloverport. Deposits mk. Time on OUR SERVICE Not only during the busv spring months, but throughout the year we want you to KNOW that we are here to furnish you with 'any kind of banking service that you may need"- in the development and carrying on of your farm work. As usual the world is looking to the farmer for help and js expecting, him to produce greater and greater crops. And in spitefof the many difficulties, he has to meet, the farmer always makes good: If there is any way in which we can serye, do not hesitate to command us. OUR STEADY GROWTH TELLS ITS STORY - gorgeous sight, for it is a large d tree and the golden-yellofruits as they hang in great clusters WANTED n from the foliage make one of the great tropical plant sights of WANTED A refined christian ladv bv a the world. lady as partner in a small grocery store. To anyone living within reach of Apply to iiawesvme, Ky. Koute ... liox , Reputation theTiM.ia"1j P,ant Introduction Garden Overcomes Its Bad vvvuiu Report of the condition of The 4k.nuv. For Being a Poor Fruit. Man- a long motor ride to see thisuc wurui remark Miss Ann Hambleton and Mr. Geo. able sight. go Trees Valued Highly Perry, of Maryville, La., were here The mango has come as a tree crop Tuesday evening the guests of Miss in Florida and. nlrhnntrli if ic tnr1,Hambleton's sister, Mrs. C. E. Light-foo- t, doing business in the town of Irving- The East Indian mango is one of and can not hp Drown nl.n ti, i;n- and Mr. Lightfoot and return- ton, County of Breckinridge, State of the great fruits of the world. To those of heavy freezes, it is destined to add ed to Henderson, Friday, Kentucky at the close of business on who have really tasted the good greatly to the charm of life in the tip ooo 10th day of June, 1920. sons ui u wic peatn macs us piatc enu oi tne f loritla peninsula, Mrs. J. B. Rice and daughters, Miss of highest honor. But the early trnvrl - Resources Logia Rice and ,Mrs. Winnie Mor- Loans and Discounts - - $191,S18.23 ers were more interested in describ- - j rison, of Indianapolis, were here last ing its peculiarities than in extolling Overdrafts, secured and week the guests of Mrs. Rice's sists wonderful fragrance and the depth 1 olio. 09 unsecured - - - ter, Mrs. Joe Mullen, and Mr. Mul- Stocks Bonds and other of its flavors, for they told the plum len. Mrs. Rice and Miss Rice are in nn nn and cherry eating inhabitants of the Securities McQuady, this week the guests of the Due from 28,43l!74 British Isles that the mango resem- Banks - - former's brother, Mr. L. H. Taul. AND meu a nan oi tow soaxea in turpenCash on hand - - - :i,212 ooo tine and molasses, and said further Roy Gregory has returned to his Banking House, Furniture 2,731 00 that in order to eat it you must unand Fixtures - - home in Louisville, after a week's dress and climb into a bathtub and visit with his grandparents, Mr. and $309,952.91 that after you ate it you must comb Total Mrs. J. D. Gregory, and other relaits vellow hairlike fibers out of your tives. Liabilities teeth. "The better kind" Capital Stock paid in, in the world has been Mrs. W. G. Pumphrey left Suns 15,000.00 so No other fruit in mango trees, which cash maligned. The day for Cleveland, O., to join Mr. Surplus Fund - - - 8,000 00 are now loaded with their golden Pumphrey, who accepted a position Undivided Profits, less ex fruits in south Florida are so valu44 there several weeks ago. penses and taxes paid 2,324.59 able Be-fo- re that the mayors of the towns of ooo Deposits subMr. and Mrs, Steve Wilson and South Florida are being beseeched to keep the boys from stealing the fruit family motored to Stephensport, and ject to check $127,412.82 spent the Fourth with their daughter, Time Deposits 132,215.50 "ul" ulc irecs, nui uctuusc nicy arc P"R 1 s"0 lasses and ow soake(l m a"s Mrs. Mike Flood, and Mr. Flood, Bills Payable '5 ' 000 00 turpentine but because, as they hang ooo Mr. W. H. Tompson. of Granite, on the tree, tney are worth ..i or $309,952.01 more-cenTotal - Okla , spent several days in this city apiece, and a boy can eat MOVING last week and was registered at the State of Kentucky up a bill's worth in tiie Set. St. George. Hotel. time it takes to tell about it ooo County of Breckinridge About Two Varieties. PICTURE SLIDES Miss Eva May and Miss Eliza May We. W. J. Piggott and J. C. Payne. The Office of Foreign Seed and spent Friday in Louisville. President and Cashier of the above Plant Introduction of the United ooo FOR ADVERTISING Miss Irene Tarboe has returned named Bank do solemuly swear that ' States Department of Agriculture has the above statement is true to the assembled through the work of its from Bowling Green, where she spent explorers and through exchange with a week with her sister Mrs. .H. B. best of our knowledge and belief. W. J. Piggott. President, the British East Indian departments Donaldson, and Mr. Donaldson, and Write or Call of agriculture, one of the largest col- J. C. Payne, Cashier, attended the funeral of Miss Lee Ann to before me lections of selected mango varieties Subscribed and sworn Porter, an aunt of Mr. Donaldson's in the world There are now fruiting this 2Gth day of June 1020. with whom she made her home. M Public at the riant Introduction lucid MaJ. 'j"". year, My Commission !'"" ':"; HILL ITEMS Dr. T. N. Williams will preach at selections from more than 70 sorts of this great fruit. Some of these have the Lticile Memorial next Sunday CLOVERPORT. KY. scarcely more fiber in them than a morning and according, to program freestone peach and can be cut open will hold union service in the Meth... :t :.u i..,..i. ...:,. uuu caicii as easily wiui . odist church in the evening. At the y itijiiiwi9c .. .1 Accidents at any time may cause a spoon as a Rocky Ford cantaloupe, last service a most interesting sermon was preached by the Rev. Randolph at electric light wires to break and fall Thcy havc a indescribably agreeable TRY A WANT AD TODAY. the Presbyterian church. These meet- to the ground as they did Saturday- aron,a ,Cminiscent of pineapples. The ings are most helpful and all who can night. July 3rd caused by wires com ; niango tree, when it is in bearing, is chould attend. Everybody cordially ing in contact with branches of trees, invited to be present at the Method- etc. Extreme caution should be used in ist church next Sunday evening. Air. ana Airs. Jim Dejarnette spent such cases and no one should touch part of Saturday and all day Sunday or go near a wire hanging from a with Mrs. Dejarnette's parents, Mr. pole or tree at any time as they are deadly and may cause instant death and Mrs. Win. Pumphrey, at Holt. . Mrs, C W. Satterfield, over a week should they be touched. Parents should teach their children ago received the sad intelligence that the danger of high voltage electric her nephew, Plorace Rawlins, of who was with a surveying party wires as scores of innocent people attempted to get on a moving train are killed each year bv coming in when his foot slipped and he fell, the contact with "live" wires. ni r,., .... u:j tf. o.i ... :.i i ins nonce is puoiisnea lor xne pro- off. bruised the right one. Severed tection of the P"1?1'0Cloverport Ice Co. three of his toes. Horace is 17 years of age Saturday's letter reported' Percales; 36 in. per yd. . . 35c him resting quietly. He is an intel- - relatives who are loath to' have her go. ligent energetic young man and his Mr. Will Johnson wettt on the Mr. and Mrs. Tames Rawlins cursion to Tell Citv and was accomu- Madras 75c Shirts; all sizes have the sympathy of a host of friends anied bv five of his children, besides in Pineville. two of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Hall's, and ' black Fibre Silk . 25c Ladies' Laura Mae Daugherty leaves today Eva and Louise Black, children of for her home in Dayton. She has had Mr. and Mrs. Allen Black. Mrs. Black a delightful three weeks visit with was the guest that day of Mrs. John-- 1 Gloves . . .' 15c Canvas Joseph Allen entertained at her home on the Hill, from 3 to 3 o'clock in honor of her little daughter, Anna Margaret's sixth birthday anniversary Quite a number of the little friends were present, and they were served delicious ice cream and cake. hon-orce- MANGO FRUIT IS w 's BETTER VALUED dark-gree- I 11.1. - ..,. a FIRST STATE BANK - j .... I AUTO PAINTING s- - -- ! J SIGNS 1 Made Signs --- I Could Talk" ( -- ts five-doll- ar I I i SprerjmVS " '";'" NOTICE SMITH LI LOON Pine-vill- e, 10 r. I - . JULY SPECIALS .... ts. . T RUTON A THE PERFECT TONIC fVm has advanced to $1.20 but we will still sell at the old price of $1.00 until our present stock is exhausted. reported somewhat better. Miss Jane Hambleton, of Louisville, is expected next week to visit her sister, Mrs. Keil and other relatives for her vacation. Sam Ramsey, of Dayton, will return home today after a week's visit with his family. . son. Mr. Emmett Chambliss, a cousin of Mrs. Ollie Buckby's from Owensboro, was her guest for two days last week. Miss Zivola Kramer was the weekend guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J Kramer. Mrs. Robert Wilson and children with Mrs. R. S. Pate have returned from Dayton, where they visited Mrs. Pate's daughter, Mrs. Win, Perkins, and Mr. Perkins. Since their return Mrs. Pate has been quite ill but is Light colored Sport Men's Hose white and Work Men's Ladies' Voile and Organdie Waists; lace trimmed and embroidered . . . $1.25 Men's Knit Shirts and Drawers; all sizes; regular price 75c, now . . . 50c Borax Soap; regular price 10c, now . . 8c. 90c Mason Jars; pint size, per doz Mason Jars; 1 quart size, per doz. . . J51.0Q gallon size, 'per doz. . $1.15 Mason Jars; 1- -2 COniNG THIS WEEK: The Robins, Too Are Willing to Help 20 Cases of Government Pork Sausoge; No. 2 Cans; per Can---35- c A SQUARE DEAL TO ALL Bank of Hardinsburg "7 JStexnJc WEDDINGS Trust Co, mml THE CLOVERPORT, DRUG STORE KV. ' ' tJuattmJcM you ttXmmm" Look around the neighborhood a bit and perhaps you will be able to find a boy who is wiIling"to pick your cherries, Boston Globe. Never had the slightest trouble finding the boys. The trouble has been to find the cherries after the picking has been completed. Wal tham Fr?e Press-Tribun- e. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVEKPORT, KY. 7 n ' ' Vn Wipwpi lJf m WWipiiiP , , . FAQI THB BMCCklWKIDGl NEW1, CLOVERPORT, KyNTTJClfr, l4 JULY 14, tl itatiriaftV The farmer's needs go hand in hand with those of the wife, so, in considering the size of the power plant to he should rePower From Small Stream Fills be installed, as well as include herThe Kentucky Farmer Says Nothhis own. quirements only a matter of short time. ftath desirability of a dependable, convening Helped Her Until She Don't wait until pains and aches Farm and Home Needs Eases ient, and cheap supply of electric curBurdens of Housewife. become incurable diseases. Avoid rent for use for light and power purTook Tanlac Suffered 20 poses on country places is so mamicst ftkiful consequences by taking Years. Many farmers unknowingly have on that one is justified usually in going their farms a source of power that to some lengths to secure it. It is could be put to work at very little ex- advisable to put in a plant somewhat . Remarkable indeed was the statepense and could be made to fill many larger than the needs of the moment W. farm and domestic needs. This is the require An additional horsepower or ment made by livingT.atWalker, a promShcphcrdsville, farmer, stream. lame or small, that now runs two will not greatly change the first inent R. F. D. No. 2, while in Louiscost, while use will always be found Ky, j away in wasted energy. Particularly at ville a few days ago. this time, wnen tncre is a great snort-ag- e for any original excess. Tfe world's standard remedy for kidney, Mr. Walker declared that three botit is desirSupplies Over 10 Horsepower. of labor on the farms, Hvwr, bladder and uric acid troubles tha tles of Tanlac has done his wife more able that the farmers take advantage A stream 10 feet wide with an aver- good than all the other medicines National Remedy of Holland since 1696. Guaranteed. Three sizes, all druggists, of every possible means of utilizing age depth of 2 feet and flowing at the she has taken in twenty years put power. Electricity, too, for farm and rate of 2 feet U second under a head together. Xamk for At nam CeU Medal on box domestic uses benefits the farmer's of 5 feet is capable of supplying over aad accept mo imiutloa "For twenty years," said Mr. Walkwife as much as it does the farmer 10 horsepower, according to estimates er, "my to eat made by engineers of the Division of anything wife had been unableterribly without Rural Engineering, Bureau of Public with indegistion Shesuffering violent Roads, of the United States Depart- cramping pains in had such ment of Agriculture that have been times that she couldher stomach at not straighten investigating the utilization of farm up; constipated time streams as sources of energy for gen- and she wasgot so dizzy all thewould THROWS she often YEAR OLD RHEUMATIC erating electricity. Ten horsepower is nearly fall. She had no strength and equivalent to about 7J4 kilowatts, which is sufficient electricity for all her nerves were so shattered that she AWAY HIS CRUTCHES lighting on the average farmstead and could hardly sleep at all. "Nothing ever helped her until she for operating motors for many of the With usual needs for power, such as the got Tanlac and that's saying a good 1 am How 75 years of age, and for try Number 40 and get relief. washing machine, milking machine, deal, for she has tried everything. subscribe myself, pleasure with t wnber of years nave sufferedsevere great very truly,I Isaac Ludwig, separator, churn, feed grinder, fanning i Tanlac helped her right from the Yours a rheumatism, eczema and NumOhio, March 17, 1017." mill, etc. If the head could be made start, and while she has just finished itching. I was compelled to WRlk on 10 feet instead of 5, the horsepower her third bottle she is already like crutches. I obtained, no relief until ber 40 is demanded in gouty condicould be doubled. Or if the stream were a different person. Her stomach is to take Number 40 For The tions, malnutrition, poisoning, autoI' twice as wide or twice as ddep with ' ' sl,cn "ne condition now she can Have taken eight bottles and intoxication, constipation, chronic rheumatism and catarrh, liver, kidney and head the result would cven eat pork or anything else and but a ii'Uinatism and the itching never has a pain or an uncomfortable lip thr lame is all gone. On Christmas day stomach trouble, and all dUeac ariscondition under feeling afterwards. She is no longer The minimum I laid away my crutches and get ing from impure blood. Made by .1. C. which an installation should be con- - constipated and never has a dizzy around pretty well without them. Mendenhall, Evansville, Ind., 40 years You have my permission to use this a druggist. The best druggist in your sidered are, roughly, a flow of 100 spell, and her nerves Jiave quieted down but letter to advertise Number 40, as I neighborhood sells Number 40,send di-if gallons per minute and a head of 10 , ""til she sleeps just like a child feet, or the equivalent. Under these every night, Tanlac is bound to be a feel that I have received great bene- it happens" that he does not, Medicine C. Mendenhall fit and will continue the treatment, rect to J.Evansville, Indiana and reconditions the amount of electricy ' "ne medicine to do what it has for hpliovinc I will receie more, and I Company, penerated continuously is small, but my wife after she had suffered so "S, and I will recommend it to wish to recommend it to other like ceive it delivered to you at $1.25 per by permitting the plant to run contin-- 1 for $7.00. sufferers to do as I hae done and bottle, six bottles and storing the current gener-- . body. ated in storage batteries, a supply Tanlac is sold in Cloverport by Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE may be always at hand for the light-- , Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by ing and small power requirements of Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. D. Addison, and in Ammons by Wm the farm. H. Dutschke Advertisement. Small and Large Plants A plant capable of furnishing current for as many of 50 to 100 lights DON'T TAKE A CHANCE PALATABLE for the house, barn, outbuildings, yard WITH' FIRE. The Old Reliable (Contains no Arsenic.) Better thin Calomel and Quinine. and drives; providing ample current for washing, ironing, vacuum clean"It ing, electric fans, toasters, percola- fire," never pays to take a chance with issued by the tors, hot plates, sewing machine, etc., Forest says a circular States DepartAs well as (or Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fevers and for all cooking, heating of water and ment ofService, Unitedin its campaign Bilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. Agriculture, the house in the coldest weather, as against forest fires. "If you have got MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE. SPLENDID TONIC. well as for operating motors for all to gamble a 'flyer' on 6i'c and 81.2(1 Hottl s the various farming operations even market or take the ponies, the stock TRY IT. Don't Take Any Substitute play but don't thrashing time, necessarily take a chance on fire." during CO., Louisville; Ky. Prepared by ROBINSON-PEITEmust be considered the exception. On "Every thousand feet of green timINCORPORATED the other hand, the smallest plant ber least which is worthy of consideration is $10 near your home is worth atneighwages one having a capacity of but 8 to bors,in besides to you and- your its stumpage value to 10 lights. its owner. If it is on national forest Between these two extremes, there " on our farms the means ' T"' exist destroyed by fire you' lose both nf rWlnnmir thn..nrl nf . ...vw..uu v. nlant values u.w....., large enough to supply between "Burned timber pays no waces." and 10 horsepower during all seasons circular says. "The prosperity and the deof the year. It will be found that velopment of your locality is going to these plants will fill the needs of the depend average farm and provide an excess green. upon keeping that timber for emergencies. The cost may be "Don't take with fire considered well within the reach of self and don't a chance neighbor yourlet your do it. 7l' thousands of owners today. oppor- When you burn brush take every preWhere conditions offer the caution to obey the tunity for development, the first step your neighbor does. law and see that Remember that is to determine the quantity of water which is available. This may be done your home and his can go up in smoke from just one piece of carepreferably by either, the weir of velocity methods. Unless the lessness. biggest fires in history "The stream is of such width as to entail started by those who didn't thinkwere Vigorous convincing speakers with vital, worthwhile messages too large an outlay for the construc- woods would burn. Be as careful the tion of a weir dam, the former method fire as you are of powder; it's just of which make you think. Our as should be used as more accurate re- dangerous." sults are obtained with it. Nc.ther method requires any special technical skill if one will follow directions carefully. Both methods are described fully in Yearbook Separate 770, "Electric Lights and Power from Small Streams," copies of which are available for free distribution from the Division of Publications, United States Department of Agriculture. TOO LATE EQUIPPING FARM WITH ELECTRICY adds greatly to the comfort of farm life himself, for it relieves her of much of the drudgery of housework and WIFE IS LIKE A NEW PERSON NOW i DR.. W. B. TAYLOR, ...PERMANENT... DENTIST flfflci Bi.'to Hurt t p. m. to B12p.it.m. Always In office during Office bours lfP"l " fr GOLD MEDAL v manna " nr LUMBER Flooring, Ceiling, Laths, Rubber Roofing, Shingles, Window and Door Frames, Paint, Oil and Varnishes. Try News Classified Ads for Results M 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., C H. P. and 10 H. P., Portable Engines, Water Systems Furnaces. Del-nho- s, I Furniture, Hardware, , Edison Phonographs, Edison Records. ' & j" i any-ousl- y W rite us for prices. We promise prompt service. Hughes' Chill Tonic FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKE WILSON, MILL CO. KENTUCKY Manaoer m ,. FORDSVILLE, EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC J A T - 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. j x to-d- -.. Lectures! j cros-secti- on LOOK AGAIN Color-fa-st ft Carpets -- 70c per yard Community Chautauqua w Matting, several patterns 40c per yard Linoleum, good quality 85c per sq. yd OTHER BARGAINS In buying P. G. Paints, all colors; Separators and O wensboro Wagons. land women who bring to us in an interesting way presents the foremost scientists, travelers, authors, orators men CHURCHES ATTRACT . CHICAGO STUDENTS. Chicago, July 7. Inspiration and Education Tnnnrn 1 4t I AT Inlfo fMnViaw T : : aj ii Presents her famous address "The Divine Rights of JlJr, a Human a thoughtful discourse on a subject men and one out of everv three wo which will be of interest to all. (First Day.) men earn a pari or an oi mcir couege expenses brnest bt. John, war worker in Russia who was in Mos- - In reply to a question asking the cow at the time of the Bolshevik revolution and for several diff.eret forn,s of social service in which they were engaged men and . mnntVis rViorenfto. nnmimr in ,U.4j HoQlfnora W4. " 1XlUVHlg at women state(J of they beds all nlonalo of Russians Peasants, aristoc- - 200 home the duties that makingshared with racy and Bolshevik leaders in his thrilling story-lecturami sweeping the floors and washing "Russia What of Her Future." (Second Day.) .the dishes Another popular form of social service was "teaching English Lincoln McConnell, the Grouch Doctor the man with the t0 fre'8 students," but one student tonic talk, "The Guy That Delivers the Goods," a brilliant a"s.werei1 !jis ..question: "Teaching bomb shell of wisdom and wit. Don't miss him. (ThWA Chmese t0 English.' Day.) UCKMAHI rKUVlU FOR ARMY OF 100,000. William Paxton noted Scottish lecturer, eneraired to 1w, tnrp evplnsivplv tn fYimmnnitv Plimitoiinim nnf.nnr. tr: ' lecture, "Thru the Eyes of a Scotchman "is full of thkt Hrv! J?liinJ"L humor which characterizes the Scots. A distinctly "differ--' i aside loo.ooo.ooo.ooo marks in the sun- . . ent" lecture. (Fourth Day.) plementary estimates for the construction of merchant shipping. Ship Dr. Louis Hough, Assistant Surgeon, U. S. Army, and yards will receive subsidies in monthly Western Regional Consultant of U. S. Public Health Ser instalments, according to the provice, in a lecture on "America's Physical Regeneration." gress of construction ine council ot the Umpire sanc(Fifth Day.) - Nine out of every A MAKRIED COUPLE. ten University of Chicago undergraduates regularly go to church, it is re "Wo can't all bo rich In this, vealed in questionanes filled in by world." 2,0(i5 men and women students in the "No. But isn't It finecan course of a social survey of the cam- - all know someone who 'that wequits hasn't PUS activities. so much money as we hava?" TM, rir-- ' i srt 100.000 E. A. HARDESTY Stephensport, Kentucky Yl f Jt - 44 Thirty-On- e Yeats Under the Same e, Conservative Management" I I Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY 7d&JLud: Capital, Surplus and Profits i $50,000.00 F . PLENTY OF MUSIC AND ENTERTAINMENT, tioned the expenditure of 2,500,000,000 marks tor the upkeep of an army of men. Vor-waer- 4 per cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits Known Everywhere as the Safe, Sound Bank TOO Cloverport Chautauqua, Season Tickets I JuIy-20-- 24 See Your Local Committee for i n mm Commenting on the Spa conference the majority Socialist newspaper says: "In respect to the size of her army Germany s aims are identical with those of the Allies; namely, the formation of an army adequate to protect the republic from plots and conspiracies." ts J And Keeping It In Circulation. wMMt figure here" "The amount of money a fellow's father has doesn't seem to cut much T. D. HALE,' President W. D. CRAMpOND, Vice President CE0RGE C. WILSON, Cashier "No, it's the amount of the father's money the son has." Yale Record. r JULY 14, 1120 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE Dr. O. E. HART WOOL MARKET SOUGHT IN EAST rfoiliiplook H&w Five Minute Chats v ANNUAL COST OF LUXURIES IN U. S. I on Our Presidents By JAMES MORGAN Miss Strauss said the statistics were collected by the Treasury Depart ment. VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., ' on the FOURTH MONDAY IN JULY Kentucky Clip of One Million Pounds To Be Offered On Larger Market. It Lexington, Ky., July 8. The state Central Wool committee meeting today decided to send John R. Humphrey head of the department of markets at the University of Kentucky, to New York, Boston and Philadelphia to study the wool situation and to decide to which city it would be best to send the Kentucky wool pool of 1,000,000 pounds for sale. The decision will be made in the cast, and while there he will arrange warehouses to receive the clip. Shipment will be made from the various counties immediately on Mr. Humphrey's return. A number of counties not already in the pool presented applications for admission today. Members of committee present were Lyman Yancey, Owchsboro, Walter Meng, Paris; Dr. R. L. Stevenson, Lexington, chairman. The committee has received a number of letters of praise from,several national farm publications for rejecting the bids at the state central wool auction last week, when it was decided to send the clip to a larger market. 450 sweet and gracious, even In common speech, la that fine sense which men call Courtesy! Wholesome) as air and genial as the llgM, Welcome In every clime as breath of flow-er- a transmutes aliens Into trusting friend), And gives Its owner passport round the globe. James T. Fields. FORD ACQUIRES COAL MINES IN KENTUCKY. (Copjrrlfht, 120, by Jamas Morgan.) THE BIG STICK 1903 Reaches $8,710,000,000. TobacPineville, Ky. Tuly 8 The Ford co Leads in Luxury List. Can- Motor company Detroit, has purchased the extensive' mining properties dy Makers Reap Harvest. of the Benner Fork Coal corporation in Harlan county. PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice What to Do With Leftovers. Ono of thp ways of disposing of leftovers Is not to have nny; but oven In d households there Is the bound to be some foods left over. Wo do not wlsdi to be niggardly, nor yet so profuse In our providing thnt there Is nny great nmount of food left over. A smnll dish of corn which hns been served as a vegetable mny nppear again In the form of n few fritters an a garnish for a dish of chicken which wns just enough to go around. The com Is saved and the chicken Is thus sufficient. best-manage- 1905 1906 1918 February 6, Roosevelt duced Great Britain and Germany to arbitrate with Venezuela. November, the Panama revolution. May 12, brought Russia and Japan to agree to discuss peace. August 29, the peace of Portsmouth. awarded the Roosevelt In- Nobel peace prize. January 6, death of Theodore Roosevelt, aged sixty. MURRAY. HA YES LAWYER 20 1608-7- Inter-Souther- n Fish Balls Baked. the crackling of n twig In the still depths of the Adirondack mountains Roosevelt turned to see n guide coming out of the woods with AT Building LOUISVILLE More Than Years Experience I am prepared TEACHERS FAIL OUT OF A TOTAL OF Take one cupful of cooked rice and ono cupful of flaked cooked fish, one egg well beaten, a tnblespoonful of strong cheese, a teaspoonful of lemon Juice, and salt and pepper to taste. Form Into balls, place In a buttered pnn and bnke a delicate brown. Serve with slices of buttered toast. Salmon Salad. the unexpected news that McKInley's condition was worse. Although he hastened to Buffalo, the president had died 13 Jioura before the vlca president 1,527. to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescrip- tion for glasses. Satisfaction anteed. guar- DR. D, S. SPHIRE Hardinsburg, Ky. Frankfort, Ky. July 8. Out of 1,527 applicants for elementary teachers certificates 1,097 passed and 450 failed in the last county examination in Kentucky, a much larger percentage than passed the first of June exn amination, State Superintendent Col-vi- Any bits of left over salmon, If mixed with coconut, adding a few string beans or chopped pickle and nny good dressing, make an nppetizlng salad. Use lettuce as a border or garnish to the platter of salad. Sour Cream Filling. For a layer cake, take thick sour cream not too sour whip nnd add chopped raisins nnd n few coarsely mlneed nuts, a little powdered sugnr; mix nil together, ndd a few drops ot any flavoring extract nnd sprend over the cake. Sour cream cooked with equal parts of brown sugar until thick, to which Is added a few nuts, makes n most delicious cake filling and frosting. Sour cream mny be used In nny snlad dressing which calls for sweet cream, making a dressing equally good. Most boiled dressings, as well ns may onnaise, nre Improved by the addition of crenm; sour cream whips ns well ns sweet nnd takes the place of sweet cream. said. "I Never Knew You Could Keep Rats . Out of a Butcher Shop." m A Few Fall Boars KS Ready for Service A few smaller boars and gilts and some gilts bred ' for summer farrow. BARGAIN PRICES 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 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertisement. RAT-SNAP, RAT-SNAP- arrived. At the outset of Roosevelt's ad ministration a fearful citizen begged the rough rider not to permit his fighting spirit to plunge the country Into an International war. "What!" the president exclaimed. "A war, and I ooped up here In the White House? Never l" Many forgot the first half of the old motto thnt Roosevelt made his own. "Speak softly and carry a big stick." No man ever had a simpler fnlth In the efllcacy of first "talking it over," man fnvhlon, with an adversary, whether a senator or an ambassador. The meddlesome German kaiser wns the earliest to feel the "big stick" to see If It was only stuffed with straw. Germany and n Tory government of England were on the point of seizins territory as a security for some claims .T7. CT)tffW c People of the Washington, July United States spend $8,710,000,000 for luxuries annually, according to Miss Edith Strauss, head of the women's activities division of the Department of Justice campaign against high living costs, She classes in her luxury list such articles as motor cars, pianos, carpets and "luxurious clothing," in addition to tobacco, candy, soft drinks and the like Tobacco leads the list of luxuries Miss Strauss has prepared. For to0 bacco the population spends each year. Cigarettes bring $800,000,0(10, snuff and loose tobacco a like sum, and cigars $310,000,000 According to her list, approximately $2,000,000,000 goes each year for motor cars and their parts Candy makers reap a harvest of $1,000,000 and is spent annually for chewing gum. Soft drinks cost the public perfumery and cosmetics, $730,000,000; furs $300,000,000; carpets and "luxurious clothing" $1,300,000,000 toilet soaps, $400,0 0,000; pianos, organs and phonographs, $230,000,000. "The labor and capital employed in producing these luxuries might otherwise have been turning out necessities clothes, fuel, shoes, houses, food." she said. "In other words, the Nation might have had more bread if it had had less cake And, as is always the case, the dancer is paying the fiddler. In this instance, the luxury consumer is paying the higher price for his necessities because he is abnormally consum i n g luxuries." 1 $2,110,-000,00$50,-000,0$330,-000,000; The purchaser will take charge this week. It is understood that was paid. The Banner Fork Coal corporation is composed of Virginia capitalists. Judging by Comparison. Teacher (junior grammcr class) Bobby, what gender is.phonograph?" . Bobby Feminine gender. Teacher No, no, it's neuter Bobby Well, it ought to be feminine 'cause it repeats everything it hears Chicago News. L. F. MINGUS Hardinsburg, Ky. Agent for JOHN VERNIA & SON Marble Works New Albany, Ind. Your orders will have my prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. Also Common Sense Stock Food. Removes all worms from stock, purifies the blood and bnilds the system. THE NEW STATUE OF LIBERTY ," It Is To Laugh W. J. OWEN & SONS HARDINSBURG, KY. N TENTH ANNUAL Barbecue and Picnic! Will Be Given By "Has your wife a sense of humor?" "Yes." redied Mr. Growcher. "of a kind. She thinks that everybody yho Brown Betty. doesn't wear the same absurd fashions Place alternate layers of chopped she does is immensely funny" Juicy apples, with bread crumbs, In a Washington Star. buttered linking dish, having the crumbs at the bottom. Add cinnamon or nutmeg with a little brown sucar and hits of butter over ench lnyer. Finish with crumbs and bake for an hour, covering the dish at first. Serve with a hard sauce. (Copyright. 1920, Western Newspaper Union.) ..- - The Modern Woodmen of America CAMP No. DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and . Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County .;,- - Edith Carow Roosevelt. wher citizens, against Venezuelan Roosevelt succeeded In dissuading England from such a step, but he failed to induce Germany to arbitrate the matter. Thereupon ho told the German ambassador that unless the Berllr government consented to arbitrator In ten days, ho would send Admlra' Dewey to stop the Germans from land lng In Venezuela. The ambassadoi protesting that the kaiser could nol back dow n now, Roosevelt replied thai he was not arguing with him but waf simply tolling him what would happen After waiting a week without ar answer from Berlin, he told the am bassador that he was going to cut tht limit to nine days and that unless Germany agreed in 48 hours to arbl trate, Dewey would sail. In 30 hours the ambassador came back with s message announcing that Germany con sented. In good time,' Roosevelt employee the Influence of his unique posltlor beforo the world to bring to an enc 15039 At the "Claycomb Grove" just 600 yards from the depot at Webster, Kentucky Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Saturday, July 17th Contests of All Kinds. Premiums given to the winners ' Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fain la Fast Five Years Valley Home Mock Farm W. J. OWEN & Barbecued Mutton and Beef Refreshments of All Kinds. Best String Band Conveyance Free to Women and Children SONS, Propietors 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle ME HOWARD FARMS J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. White-hal- Herbert J.-jE. G. Haddock, Manager 15039 Carl Ater, Advisor Carter, Consul Kentucky Public Elevator Co. BEARD BROS. (Incorporated) Louisville, Kentucky i Handlers and Storws of Grain F. C. DlblCSON, Vice Pros, and Mgr. OSCAR FENLKY, Pres. C1IAS. A. VILLIER, Secy. Storage capnclty 050,000 bus. Hess Drier 40,000 bus. dully capacity. Equipped with all modem facilities. miles of tracks connecting with all railroads. Two und Fire proof construction throughout. Handling, capacity 100 ears dally. Area of property, eleven acres. , Insurance rate 10c. Wheat should be stored In a Terminal Elevator wbere quick delivery ean be made. Cost of storage is less than the shrinkage In a bam and you control the wheat same as If It was In your possession. Ship to us In ears and In bulk as It saves' cost of handling sacks. Bill to us and It will come In on our (rack. Send bill of lading and certificates of Inspection, weights and warehouse, reeelp.ts will be furnished you whan trraln Is unloaded. We olllt your builncM, 4gtA(.n s ywiMMtt.Mfr''w ivMM one-lmlf Suf 4N war. Shrewdlj Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, choosing the right moment to step in Sultan, heads the herd of l ton he appealed to the two belligerent Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads tbr terd. with u common sense and a simple of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Breeders directness that a friend would use lr Heifer (Senior yearling class) Chicago, 1'Jl'J. , bringing together two quarreling neigh ing cylinder with its strong; Get away from the tirehe steered the peac Ky. bore. Afte.-var- rt Glen Dean, spring steel gathering teethi conference at Portsmouth against itt some job of pitching hay which pick up only the clear will steadily toward a peace of recon- onto the wagon in the field. ciliation, an impatient RusrUn declar hay. Come in Saturday and let You can do this and still require lng th.n hN "steel wrist" hnmuieret Hardinsburg, Ky. us explain to you why it puta out a treaty that neither of the powers less farm help and harvest the Dealers in the hay on the center of th wanted at that time and that "the ter hay quicker. You can save 50c LIVE STOCK AND rible American president II Strenuosc wagon. Ask us about the auto- -, wns capable of locking the conferees to $1 in expense per ton. Use . TOBACCO matic coupling how the loadec Into a room and starving them lntt a New Deere Hay Loader the can be uncoupled by the man oa submission." loader with the flexible, floated Instead of starting a war, tho "big cylinder which auto- , the top of the load. stick" stopped the only great war that gathering Hardinsburg, Ky. broko out In the period of Its sway matically adjusts itself to handle Dealer in While you are about it; While the Roosevelts were Its ten High-ClaHorses, Mules, Fine Sad- ants, the White House was an ex- successfully either the lightest examine the wheel-barroor the heaviest windrow. dle and Harness Horses. ample nnd tho center of the simple swath mounting of this loader. Notic ,It will pay you to visit my Stables family life of America . . . "not a would like to show We second-ratpalace," tho president said how the weight is carried on tb "but the home of a hubs, causing the wheels to rua. you one of these loaders', American citizen." A few months nf true. ter graduating at Harvard, Rooseveli and especially the floated gather G. N. Lyddan Miss Alice Hathaway Leo ol FARMER AND FEEDER married whom he had met In Ills col Boston, Irvington, Ky. lego dnys. This bride of his youth FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL CO. passed from life as her daughter-1-Mr- s. JAKB WILSON, ManiKcr Alice Roosevelt Longworth enKentucky WEBSTER STOCK FARM tered It. Fordsville, Nearly three years afterward h H. H. NORTON, Owner from New York, directly follow. Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in sailedan unsuccessful campaign foi ing All Kinds.of Live Stock. mayor to marry a friend and nelghboi -: KsaUcky. of his childhood, Miss Edith Kerrall Webster, Carow. who was sojourning in Kurooa the r'isso-Japanes- e Inter-Nation- Save 50c to $1 Per Ton Loading Hay C. V ss Robertson - vr e PARK PLACE ln -- I I :- -: :- .Hgf '. f vwr PAGE I fHRBRlfcCKENRIDGENEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY OF PLAIN AND DOTTED VOILE wm JULY 14, If TO HOLD PRIMARY IN 79 COUNTIES Many Candidates Have No Opponents and Will Get Nomination Certificates. Ky Primary ballots will have to be furnished for only 79 of the 120 counties in Kentucky There will be primary races in August in thirty-nin- e counties for the Deme for'thc Repubocrat and in licans as follows: Democrats: Adair, Anderson, Bath, Hoonc, Bourbon, Boyd, Boyle, Campbell, Carroll. Casey, Clark Estill, Fayette, Franklin, Gallatin, Garrard, Grant, Henry Jessamine, Jefferson, Kenton, Lee Lincoln, Madison, Menifee, Mercer, Montgomery, Oldham, Pendleton, Powell, Scott, Owen, Shelby, Spencer, Trimble and Woodford Rcpublician: Bath, Bourbon, Bracken, Boyd, Breckinridge, Breathitt, Bullitt, Carter, Clark, Elliott. Estill, Fayette, Fleming, Floyd, Franklin, Grayson, Green, Greenup, Hardin Harrison, Hart, Henry Larue, Lcc Lewis, Marion, Martin, Mason, Mendc, Menifee, Montgomery, Morgan, Nelson, Nicholas, Ohio, Old ham, Owen, Powell, Robertson, Row-eScott, Taylor, Washington, Wolfe and Woodford. Certificates of nomination will be issued the following'who have no opposition: J. C. For United States Senator W. Beckham, Frankfort, Democrat, and Richard P. Ernst, Covington, Republican. Frankfort, fifty-ninLaw-rthc- e, n, t.-- CONFERENCE AT KAVANAUGH CAMP COW HEEL ATBBBBBBBLSBBBBBBBBBBSsHshiK.' Rev. J. R. Randolph To Attend Teachers Training School Next Week. GROCERY "That Clean Store" Nothing old on the shelf We buy produce We buy poultry and eggs IT IHh': BBBaSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB WB& J y " i I I h" I Extravgance leads to ruin. Cut it off. BANK the money you throw away foolishly for just one year. You will never be extravagant again. It is more pleasure to BANK money than to SPEND it. Try it; you will find out that we are right and thank us for giving you the idea. We invito YOUR Banking Business. Here Is a pretty blouse mndc In sur plice style, of plain nnd dotted voile. The dotted voile Is brought nbout tho waist to form a twisted girdle. Three-- I quarter length sleeves of the plain ma terial are finished with scant flounces cut In points, made of the dotted goods. This blouse is not at nil dlfllcult to make and suggests the combination of short lengths of material that could not otherwise be used. Louisville, FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. News $2.00 year after Aug. 2. Two Stores Identical Prices Renew More Did You Ever Have the Clothing Stomach Ache? Did you ever buy a suit for $75.00 then next week read an advertisement by the same clothing store, announcing "The Sale You Have Been Waiting For $75.00 Suits for $39.75"? Republican. Sixth District Rodney G. Brvson. Covington, Republican. Eighth District King Swope, Danville, Republican. Ninth District W. J. Field, Olive Hill, Democrat. Tenth District J. W. Langley, Pikcville, Republican. Eleventh District J. M. Robison , .. a 1...1 T?:rtt. n:.:,.i iiarbourville, Republican; J. fc.. bamp-soHarlan Democrat. William Rogers Clay, Lexington, For Commonwealth's Attorney Democrat; H. N. Dean, Clover Eleventh District, Abel Harding, torn, Republican. Republican. For Coneress: First District Alben W. Barkley.l For Circuit Judge, Twenty-thir- d District J. K. Roberts, Beattyville, Paducah, Democrat. Democrat. Second District David H. Kinche-loMadisonville, Democrat; Erskine B Bassett, Hopkinsville, Republican. 3,374 STRIKES AND Third District R. Y. Thomas. CenLOCKOUTS IN 1919 City. Democrat: John H. Gilliam, tral Scottsville, Republican. District Ben Johnson, Affected 4,000,000 Workers, Nine InFourth volving 60,000 Each now; save money. Bardstown, Democrat. Fifth District Charles F. Ogden. Washington, July 7 Strikes and lockouts in the United States in 191'" totalled 3,374 and affected more than Volume Less Expense Standardized Values 4,000,000 workers, .icrnrdmg to a review issued today by the Department of Labor. Approximately of the strikes occurrul in five States New York, Massichusett-- , Pennsylvania, Ohio and Illinois. Although there were thirty-seve- n more labor conflicts reported last year, than in 1918, the total for 1910 was materially under that of 191G and 1917. On the other hand, no strike in 1918 involved as many as GO.OOO workers, while no less than nine walkouts last years interrupted the labor of more than 60.000. The department's review attributed the absence of violence in labor controversies during 1919 to less frequent use of strike breakers. I I I .11-- I n, Tay-lorsvill- e. i e, W. 0. HOLDER Methodist Girls' Missionary Society.' and on August 15, the preaching to be Proprietor. done by the Rev. Carl Gregory, Owensboro. The religious training school will be conducted under auspices of the Kentucky and Louisville conferences THOS. SCOTT and the general Sunday-schoboards BOHLER MATTINGLY. of the Southern Methodist Church. This will be the first training school at Kavanaugh Camp and will be modGeneral eled after the famous training school of Southern Methodism held every year ft Lake Junaluska in Norm Carolina. specialA number of Sunday-schoists have been secured to romdt'ft the school, among them Prof. J. H. Montgomery, Richmond, Va., who will be' general director; Miss Mary Alice Work done Jones Bruce McDonald, South Caro- -' lina, junior work; the Rev C. O. While You Wait Shugart, Texas, young people's work; the Rev. Enimctt Higntower, Nash-- j We know how to do the yille, adult work; Dr. E. B. Crooke, Work. Two Good Me- -. Virginia, pupil study, Prof. B. T. Spencer, Winchester, Ky., methods of chanics. teaching; the Rev. Dr. W. R. Bourne, Louisiana, organization and adminNo Work Too Big ' istration. Frang H. Gregg, pf the Louisville Y. M. C. A. will be the director of ' recreation. The conference is planned for all Monday to attend the conference Training school. superintendpastors, Sunday-schoents and teachers. Rev J R. Randolph, pastor of the SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Cloverport Methodist church, Jeaves ol ol A number of important Methodists next few weeks at the Kavanaugh I Camp Grounds, Crcstwood The first gatherings will be held during the will be that of the Conference Train-- 1 ing school for the two conferences j Louisville and Kcntucky which will open on July 20, and continue through July 20 This will be followed, Julv 28, f to August 3, by a convention of the ' Would Swim the River to Accommodate the Public" Blacksmitliing and Wood Work -- M ol 4 Vi a one-ha- lf xTf BSBBBBBBW 4j SBBSBBBIIBS :1 a, 9 aBSBBBB INCORPORATED "RECOGNIZED LEADERS" The "QUAKER MAID" has long been recognized as the leading Louisville and larger towns of Kentucky Gr?cer m lne city and Southern Indiana. This is due to our policy of selling only Standard Advertised Brands of food products at our well known .Vry y Economy Prices. Under our modern system of merchandising there is only one profit, from producer to you. We buy only and sell prices "m 'manufacturers expense, only to consumers. Ourwith are shorn unnecey therefore, in trading the Quaker i you are not called Maid on to pay for Credit, Bad Debts and Jobbers Profit. Add to this the fact that we are close carload buyers of veOr item in the Grocery line and you have the reason why Quaker Maid prices are always so much lower than others are compelled to charge. Mail your order direct to THE QUAKER MAID, RURAL GROCERY SERVICE DEPARTMENT 118 E. Main Street, Louisville, Kentucky. Sugar Top Fancy Messina Fresh Crisp Red Wing PLANS MADE FOR MILLION DOLLAR STEAMBOAT ON OHIO RIVER. Memphis, Tenn., July 12. Plans for the formation of a $1,000,000 Mississippi and Ohio river steamboat organization to restore traffic into and out of Memphis were made at a meeting or representatives of twenty-fiv- e manufacturing and jobbing houses here. It is planned to put sufficient steamers in the trade to give Memphis and other points from New Orleans to St. Louis and Cincinnati service similar to that they enjoyed before railroads destroyed the commerce of the river. A committee was appointed to report on the number of boats necessary, the cost of maintenance, operation and probable limits of the serIt is planned to get the service under way during1 the summer and be fore the advanced rail freight rates become effective. "Found Seven Rats Dead in Bin Next Morning." vice. Cookies per pound Lemons ' per dozen Ginger 15c 26c Hirsch's Pork Gms per pound Snaps Grape Juice Large Bottle 15c & 35c Small Bottle 12c Special Introductory Offer Fresh Mixed Did vou ever have the Stomach Ache? You will not suffer from stomach ache or from palpitation of the heart if you buy seasonable clothing from the Store of Standardized Values, for you can buy with confidence now a fine two-pie- ce Beans IOC Our Very Best Cans SOUP VEGETABLES Large No. 2 OC 3 cans for mOC OUR Garden Bouquet Tea Mixed (Black & Green) PRIMROSE TEA Mixed' (Green c India Stvla (Black) Green $15.00 to summer suit $35.00--w- ith When September brings the desire for Fall clothing don't hesitate to trade with Crutcher & Starks, for the price you pay in September will be the same price that you would pay after Christmas. At this store it is not necessary to wait until after midseason for bargain prices on clothing, hats, shirts, underwear or shoes. I Robert Woodruff says: "My prem ises were mtested with rats. 1 tried P on friend's recommendation. Next morning found se,ven dead rats in bin, two near feed box, three in stall. Found large number since. No smell from dead rats RAT- SNAP drys them up. Best thing I have ever used." Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00 Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky , and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertisement. RAT-SNA- KU.BHWt Cutiu "Our Very Best" TEAS a grade which we are sure will satisfy the most exacting tastes. For Iced Tea we especially recommend our famous GARDEN BOUQUET MIXED. Fancy Wisconsin JJt OCr Ciriiu KU.fctWt 10r I0L Black) Green &?... 28c &!!.. 14c T'T An excellent grade of tea second only to our Garden Bouquet. Put up in tightly sealed cartons and packed nef weight. Macaroni-Spaghetti-Noodles ,1 WOMAN SUFFRAGE GETS IN VT. AND FLA. SET-BAC- Pound Per CHEESE ., "Our Very Best" (Red, White and Blue) 29c 5cnj.J2L 10 m. IC SV14c the assurance that the price will not be reduced next month. The Governors of the states of Vermont and Florida have refused to call special sessions of their legislature to consider and vote on the national woman's suffrage amendment to be constitutional. Love Note Admitted as Will. One. of thu queerest wills ever admitted to probate In Snn Frnnclsco Is a lovo letter, written by Harry F. Heine, a San Francisco artist, to Carmcllta Cndognn, his flnncee. Tho letter was writtenby Heine two weeks before he Tell in action In Frunce. In It he expressed the wish that all ho owned should go to Miss Cudogan In the event of his death. Fine Results From Simple Dyes. A demonstration held In Loudon by the. Knftc Guild of Design and Crafts showed the beuuttful results produced by ordinary methods of dyeing. Some woolen stuffs woven by members of the guild with primitive apparatus were dyed with privet, bracken, gorse TWO GREAT BLENDS Our Prime Blend Pound' Per COFFEE 42c t Palm Olive . Primrose Coffee Per Pound Second only to Best". A Very Coffee at a low Blend and Roast fresh daily. Lenox 32c "Our Very high grade price. 3fo Store oJZShn.&ro'izeJValag, . 'The limit of Coffee Value". Over a ton a day sold. ThYre'e a Reason. Try a pound and be convinced. our coffees We v (rutcher&Shrks Granville RBurfon 1 Peter's Black Shoe Paste for 5c While they last 2 cans SOAP per bar SOAP per bar l Shinola Shoe Paste While 41 DM Tm Sonsn 8c 4 per can 8c Swift' Silver Leaf Louisville, Kentucky Two Stores Pure Lard &:23c Shipped in Original Tubs Only 60 Pounds Net Weight LauJsvi Pure Lard $1.40 Pound Net Weight 3 fi Cans Identical Prices More Volume Less Expense Standardized Values and other well-know- n with soot from the chimney, the last producing a beautiful old gold tint. plants and even" Send your orders or Inquiries to Quaker Maid Rural Service D Mrtment, 118 E. Main Street, Ky, u.