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The Breckenridge news: July 21, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920072101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 21, 1920 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year J 75c for Six Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 1920 8 rOL XLV Pages ' No. 4 TRUST COMPANY RENDERS SERVICE TO THE LIVING Manager Trust Department of SPECIAL EXAM. FOR TEACHERS CERTIFICATE By order of the State Superintendent a special examination will he held in each county in the State on Friday and Saturday, August 0 and 7, for appli- DIED WHILE SEATED IN HER CHAIR M. W. A. CELEBRA- TION A SUCCESS TRACTOR DEMONSTRATION TO BE AT KIRK. On Saturday, July 24, there wilt be a demonstration of the Molinc Universal Tractor on the farm of J. M. Withers & Son., Kirk, Ky. Everybody is invited to this demonstration which is being given by Mattingly Bros. & Jarboe, merchants of Kirk. GOOD MEETING OF CO. S. S. CONVEN-TIO- N Bank of Hardinsburg Points Out Valuable Services of This Dept. to The Living. BY GEO. E. BESS. Too many people have the opinion that a trust company can be of service only in the administration of their Estates in other words, after I" they are dead. Now while this is a I 'very important function of a trust company, it is only one of the renwhich it many features ders to the community, for its ser- .vics to the living may be called quite t . ias important. There comes a time in the lives of business and professional men when they would. gladly welcome the op- m gjuriumiy iu H.!vJk funtM tl.A.. .v.n- icmc num uitu Dl4l.M if Chautauquans Have ties yet they tear to do so in tne Junior thought that they have none to whom Play Festival Monday Eve. thev can entrust the care of their P ' many interests whether purely of busi- - Four Find Season Tickets. k, i nes or in "the caring for the invest First Concert Tuesday. ment of their property. It is to these men. as well as to men A Play Festival for the Junior f, and women in private life, that a trust company can render the very Chautauquans was the opening feagreatest service by taking up all their ture of the Community Chautauqua business cares, and permifting them 'week in Cloverport. The festival was Monday evening! a.( the to enjoy the leisure they desire. Iheld tent and was in charge of Miss xo iviaKC n unes Agcni, , ia leader of the Juniors. y "JC atrent. ma'nK a trust company one's One of the most interesting and exnowers are conferred unon the citing events of the festival was findcompany to collect rents, to pay in- ing the four season tickets that were terest on funds when necessary, ne- hid in the grass near the tent The gotiate and make loans on real es- four who proved their skill in finding tate or approved collateral, collect the tickets were Misses Anna Louise L iui'dpnils to siinprviisp the inanaire- .. . Q .v Hamman and Corine Ramsey, arid i inqnc oi muusiriui cuicrijuscs in Masters John Black and George all ways in which individuals short in themselves can act to conserve and The Juniors started early Tuesday safeguard their property. p morning in rehearsing for their Moreover, the trust company as an Pageant which they will present agent affords this great advantage Saturday evening at the last session of that should the occasion arise for the chautauqua, under the direction fcj necessity of ready money in order of Miss Baker assisted by Miss Eliza the Ra to carry an investment or to purcnase May; Donas siocks on The ' five thfornffirprs ofparticularly aiirac- tauqua opening concertgiven the chauthe rnmnanv act Tuesday program was ing in the interest of the estate are afternoon by the Theodore Knox cont in a position, if they deem it advis cert Company. The attendance was able, to procure funds for such pur- good, and the sale of season tickets pose and thus the safeguarding or eh- has .increased considerably over last hancement of the estate is not handi- week's sale. capped as it often is when an individ- ual'has charge of it who is unable to obtain ready money. Competent Men Chosen. Again the officials of a trust company are men chosen for their ability in various lines such as knowledge of ,, investments and real estate. without additional cost to the :jfjproperty, tney furnish expert opinion Mrs. Fanny Frymire Succumbs )fe and frequently enable the. property Buried in Bruner Hill Cemowner to receive the benfit of advice etery. which oftentimes would cost him thousands of dollars. Frymire. Ky. July 19. (Special) The incomes from the property are forwarded to any part of the world in Mrs. Fanny Frymire, wife of Dr.( J. which the owner may be traveling, B. Frymire, a well known physician or disbursed in any way that he may of this community, died Wednesday direct and back of all these services morning, July 7. The following day lies the fact that the nronertv so en- - her remains were taken to the Bruner X. trusted to a trust comDanv is Hill cemetery where a short funeral thoroughly safeguarded by is capital was held by Rev. J. C. Ara- as well as by the laws tinder which bright, of Lodiburg, and laid to rest it operates. under a beautiful mound of flowers. Mrs. Frymire who was 68 years old had been in declining health for a j number of years and in the last two LIGHTNING RUINS 220 months her condition grew worse. TOMATO PLANTS. i Surviving with her husband are two daughters, Mrs. H. L. Bruner and During an electrical storm last Mrs. M. J. Robertson and one son, week, Mr. J. E. Black had his a H. tomato patch burned out by . half E. Frymire, six grandchildren, of sister, Mrs. Jabez Brashear, lightning. The lightning struck ' Alta Lonia, Texas, two half brothers, the patch the first time and killW. T. Allen, of Misouri, and Sam ed 170 plants, and another time Allen, of Detroit, Mich. 50 plants were ruined. Mr. Black Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Frymire, of is raising tomatoes for the Ekron, Mr. E. H. Shellman, of IrvOwensboro Product Company. ington, Mrs. Buschmeyer, of Louisville, attended the funeral. cants for both Elementary and Statet Certificates. This examination will be conducted just as the regular examinations are conducted, and will, be open to both white and colored applicants. The examination for Breckinridge county will be held at the High School Building in Hardinsburg, and applicants should be ready for work not later than nine o'clock on the morning of the firstday. J. R. Meador, Co. Supt. FESTIVAL OPENS CHAUTAUQUA .!. v Death came instantly to Mrs. John Morris Gregory last Wednesday at 2S.10 o'clock as she sat in a chair at her home on the Hill and talking to a neighbor. who Mrs. Gregory, had previously been out iif the yard chatting with her near neighbor, who accompanied her as she went in the house, was apparently iu her usual state of health. She had only been seated a few moments before .she collapsed, and life was extince. Her death was due to heart trouble which she has been subject to for several months. The funeral was held at 2:30 o'clock Friday afternoon. Rev. J. R. Randolph assisted by Rev. E. C. Nail conducted the services. The interment was held in the Cloverport cemetery, where handsome floral offerings covered the grave. The pallbearers were: Messrs, S. P. Conrad, Hillary Hardin, Conrad Sippel, Clias Keil, John Burke and Marion Weatherholt. Mrs. Gregory was born on a farm near Hardinsburg, March 9, 1859, daughter of Leonard B. and Rachel Walker. When she was seven years old Mrs. Gregory moved to Cloverport with her mother, who was then a widow. On September U(). 1881 she was married to Mr. John Morris Gregory, and this union was blessed with three children, Mrs. Murriel Gregory after-noo- Life Ends Suddenly For Mrs. Webster Picnic Draws Big Crowd. Nearly 2,000 People John M. Gregory. Death Due To Heart Trouble. Present. Prize Winners. The annual picnic celebration givClay-comb- THURSDAY Reports Show 152 Sunday Schools and 1,258 Pupils in County. Over 14 Delegates Attended. M. L. WEGENAST, PRES. The Breckinridge County Sunday Convention which convened in the Cloverport Methodist church, Thursday, July 15, proved one of the best conventions held in the county in a number of years. There were fourteen delegates, who answerd to the roll mall and a few others came in afterwards, besides the convention was largely attended by the local townspeople. The first session opened at 10 a. tn. Rev. Geo. A. Joplin, of Louisville, General Secretary of the Kentucky Sunday School Association, called the convention to order. Rev. J. R. Randolph led the devotional service, and th e delegates who arrived on the train were wlcomed by Mayor John A. Barry. Mr. D. D. Dowel!, of Hardinsburg, president of the convention, was kept away on account of illness. Rev Dr. T. N. Williams, of Louisville, was appointed chairman in Mr. Dowell's School place. 152 Schools in County. The roll call of schools by District showed 152 schools in the county. Fourteen delegates answered to the roll call early in the meeting from the following places: Irvington 3; Webster, 3; Hardinsburg. 1; Harned, 1; Stephensport. 3; Union Star, 2; 1 Several other delegates came in later. Reports of District Secretaries were received from four Districts and the number of schools reported in each were: Hardinsburg, 12; Irvington. 10; Union Star, 0; Cloverport, 3. Total number of pupils given 1.258. In the forenoon Rev. Joplin gave an inspirational talk on what the Kentucky Sunday School Association is doing to make larger and better SunBew-lcyvillc, ! ., ,-- - Fair-leig- h. Toy-Sho- I J , -, -- WIFE OF DR. J. B. The successful managers of the celebration were: J. Edmund Carter, W. E. Compton, Percy Claycomb, H. C. Haddock, Henry Mays, Henry Bandy, Quincy Woosley and Jas. M. Rhodes Prize Winners. Those who won prizes in the various entries were: Dr. Hendricks oldest M. W. A. prize $1. given by Lodge. J. E. Carter ugliest man on ground, 50c by Lodge. Miss Pauline Smith, of Guston and James Bickets, of Flaherty Best looking couple, $1.50 by W. E. Compton. Ed Haynes Largest family, sack Lodge. Mr. Haynes has Miller, wife of Mr. Ben H. Miller. of flour byfamily. Leonard and Donald Gregory, all of twelve in Miss Eva Smith, of Guston Pretwhom live in Paducah. $2. prize by J. Edmund After her marriage and while liv- tiest lady, Raymond Hardesty. Carter ing in Ohio county several years ago, esty. and Mrs. Gregory united with the ChrisMiss Mattie tian church. Altho she didn't have the Ossie Payne Lee Rhodes and Miss church of her faith to attend here, tickets, $3. and Selling most dinner $2 each respectively Mrs. Gregory worshipped with other Walnut demoninations whenever she was able. byMiss OssieGrove Stock Farm. Payne Woman turning She was a great lover of her home, and her family and to these she de- most dolls, $3. silk hose by H. C. Hadvoted much of her time, yet she was dock. Mitchell Vessells Chinning contest exceptionally thoughtful of her friends one singletree by H. C. Stewart, blackand possessed many of them. Surviving with her husband and smith. Emmett Chism, Hubert Biddle, three children are two grandchildren, Mattingly Edith and Elliott Miller, one sister, James Jarrett and Hughdinner tickHauling most people, 4 Mrs. Cora Renfrow, of Dundee, and a brother, J. W. Weatherholt, of this ets each, carried IS people each. Frank Williams Boy turning most city. Mr. and Mrs. Miller and children. dolls, $l.i by James Rhodes. Ruby Avitt Bald headed men's Mrs. Renfrow, Leonard and Donald Gregory, who were in Paducah,. arriv- contest, 1 gal. molasses by Payne & ed Thursday for the funeral, also Compton. Miss Eva Weatherholt, of Louisville, Maurice Weatherholt, of Irvington, -JONES SUCCUMBS.. and Mr. Robert Brandon, of Fords-villTO EUREMIC POISON. e. en by the Webster chapter Modern 's Woodmen of America, held in grove Saturday, had its usual success both socially and financially. It is estimated that there were nearly two thousand people on the ground and the day was ideal for a picnic. The picnickers were carried to and from the railroad station in automobiles gratis. The barbecued dinner was Remains Brought Here For bountifully served in the spacious Burial Monday. Son of Capt. open air dinning room and proved a happy social hour. White, of New Orleans. The afternoon was devoted to the different contests awarding of prizes, The remains of Mr. Charles White, etc. who died Saturday evening at eleven MR. CHAS. WHITE DIES IN MEMPHIS o'clock in Memphis, Tcnn , at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Edwin Bell, and Mr. Bell, arrived here Mon day morning accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Bell and Mrs. A. F. Fisher. The funeral was held at the family residence of Mrs. Fisher on Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The service was marked by its simplicity and the Rev. J. K. Randolph, pastor of the Methodist church officiated. The remains were interred in the Cloverport cemetery. Mr. White had been in declining health for several months and went to Memphis last May in hopes of recovering. He was the son of the late Capt James M. White, a prominent rive Captian on the Mississippi and Ohio Rivers, and Mrs White who resided in New Orleans. Mr. White was married to Miss Amanda Gray. of Greensville, Miss., who preceeded him in death a number of years past. Surviving arc his daughter, Mrs. Mannie White Bell, two sisters. Miss Ida White and Mrs. A. A. Simons, and his aunt, Mrs A. R. Fisher with whom he made his home, After the death of Mr. A. R Fisher. Mr. White continued the business of the A. R. Fisher Drug Store, one of the oldest business concerns in Cloverport. SHORT ITEMS OF LOCAL MEREST day schools. Afternoon Speakers. In the afternoon excellent talks were given by Rev. Dr. Williams, Rev E C. Nail, pastor of the Cloverport Baptist church; Ira D. Behen. JT.. -- FRYMIRE DEAD There-Wfore- FORMER RESIDENT OF BRECKINRIDGE CO. DIES IN SAN DEIGO, CALIFORNIA. Mary A. McCoy, born and reared in Garfield, Ky., and the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Aron Norton, died at her home in San Deigo, Calif., July 10, aged 43 years. She was the mother of Misses Lelia and Georgia McCoy, San Deigo, and Mrs. Allan D. Armitage, of New York, sister of Mrs. Lola M. Richardson, of National City, Calif.. GeorgevA, and E. B. Norton, of Bonita, Calif., Jabez H. Norton, of Menomonie, Wis., and a relative of I. B. Richardson, of Garfield, Ky. Her remains were buried in Greenwood cemetery, San Deigo. Mrs. Resident of Glen Dean Had Long Suffering. f Mr. J. T Jones, who had been seriously ill with euremic poison for several weeks, succumbed Sunday morning at eleven o'clock at his late residence in Glen Dean The funeral was held Monday afternoon in the Glen Dean Baptist church Rev Everetts English having charge of the service. The interment was held in the Baptist church graveyard. Mr. Jones is survived by his widow, two brothers and three sisters. organization. Bewleyville; and Dr. Joplin. Mrs. John Blythe, of Cloverport, of the County Army trucks Three and four graders have been in use on conducted an Elementary Department what is known as the Cloverport-Fordsvill- e Conference composed of teachers of road near McGavock's Primary and Junior grades in which place during the past week. The work the aims of these departments were is being done by the county and it discussed and how to reach them. Officers Elected. has been very satisfactory according to the residents of that neighborhood. The county convention officers elected for the ensuing year were: Mr. The Cloverport Military Band has a j M. L. Wegenast, of Stephensport, retreshment boom near tne cnautau-qu- a president; Andrew Driskell. Hardinstent. The members of the band burg, vice president; Mrs. V. G. Bab-bag- c. arc trying to get funds enough in the Cloverport. secretary; Miss Eva treasury to meet the expenses of their Carrigan, Irvington, asst. secretary. o County Road Workers in This Section Council Organized supjrjjjtendcn.t Sunday Methodist Electric Piano Makes $30: School; "Mrs. Margaret Cha'mb'erlain. of Irvington; Mr. G A Foote, of In Less Than Week. I I ATTENDING TEACHERS TRAINING SCHOOL, KAVANAUGH. I I YOUNG GIRL 12 YEARS OLD TTT?C ATTPO CITITST TT T VfOO """ft1 ixi.ii3ij. n'iJi - I I I Hardinsburg, July 19 (Special) Miss Anna Alary ,leatt, age 12 years, died Sunday afternoon at the home of her mother, Mrs. Mattie Teaff. Her illnes was- of short duration. The funeral was held in St. Romauld's church Tuesday morning at nine o'clock by Kev. father J. b, Norman, burial followed in St. Romauld's cemetery. Surviving are the mother and a brother, Joseph Teaff. Mrs. James Kelly and John Bishop, Hawesville, were in Cloverport, Friday evening and met with the local Rev J. R. Randolph, pastor of the. Masonic members to organize a CounMethodist church and Miss Selma cil. Eleven joined the Council. o Sippel left Tuesday to attend the Sunday School Teachers Training course Messrs Jas. Kelly and Jno. Bishop, at Kavanaugh Camp, Crestwood, Ky. in the last issue of The Breckenridge The course opened Tuesday and con- News for having part of the contract for repairing the Cloverport Bridge tinues through Saturday. In the absence of Rev. Randolph, and it was later learned that Mr. Joe the eleven o'clock service at the Me- Beavin had the entire contract. o thodists church Sunday morning will Extensive painting and repairs are be in charge of Mr. Ira D. Behen, and the evening service will be led by Mr. being made on the residence of Dr. F. L. Lightfoot and Mrs. Lightfoot John Burn. in the East End. The home is being painted in all white. BANK OF HARDINSBURG'S of Department superintendents: Elementary, Miss Elsie May, Cloverport; Secondary. Miss Mildred D. Babbage, Cloverport; Adult. C. F. Hawes, Irvington; Administration, Frank May, Cloverport; Educational, Prof. H. R. Kirk, Irvington; Home, Miss Rosa Lou Ditto, Irvington. Noon Hour. At the noon hour the delegates and those attending the morning service were served a delicious luncheon by the young women of the Methodist church in the Sunday school room of the church. The unsettled weather prevented having a basket dinner out of doors. NAME OMITTED Bred Gilts for Sale BRED. TO FARROW IN APRIL When you can save all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of the very best breeding that I have been able to buy at any price, and bred to a son of Black Price the 1018 Grand Champion of the world and Big Uncle Sam by Big Buster by Giant Buster, The Epoch Maker, the latter hog is the largest boar that I have ever seen for his age and I have lookedover some of the very best ones. These hogs are priced right, regular breeders stuff at farmers prices that we can all afford to pay. 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 qld. CEDAR HILL FARM VIC PILE, HMfr KENTUCKY . HARNED, r.fk-- ,". ,'f. "a.' , J In giving the list of prize donors Miss Christine Ballman, a graduate and the ones to whom the Association, Hardinsburg of St. Rose school, who took the teachers examination in , Hawesville, were grateful in making the July 5th and won a first class certificate, has picnic and carnival a success, which been elected to teach the Tucker school was published iu lst week's issue of near Stephensport, this fall. Miss Ball-- . The Breckenridge News, the Bank of man will open her school the second Hardinsburg and Trust Company's was omitted The Bank was on of the week in September. largest contributjrs and its name was accidentally omitted. MISS DIECKMAN BURIED IN STEPHENSPORT. HAVE A PLEASANT TRIP IN THE EAST. Stephensport, July 20. (Special) The remains of little , Miss Clara daughter Dieckman, age ten yeaj-sMr. and Mrs. E. S. McAfee, of Irvof Mrs. Clarence Payne, was brought ington, are at home from a very pleashere from Lodiburg, Monday, where ant trip of two weeks to Pittsburg the funeral service was conducted at and through the Alleghany Mountains 11 o'clock by the Rev. C. F. Hartford, and they also spent part of their time Irvington, after which the remains in East Brady, Pa., "with Mrs. Mcwere buried in the Hill cemetery be- Afee's sister, Mrs. Henry Yeager, and side those of her fath'er, Fred Dick-ma- Mr. Yeager, who, died several years ago. LIVING IN DAYTON. PRAYER SERVICE AT 7 O'CLOCK. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Balis and son, Moorman Willis Balis, who have been Rev. E. C. Nail, pastor of the Bapare tist, announces that the regular mid living in Mansfield, O.,Balis residing in has been Dayton, where week prayer service on Wednesday made manager Mr. of Swift & Co's. office will be held this week at 7 o clock m in that city. place of 7:30 on account of the chautauqua. i WILL LIVE IN AKRON. ISSUED MARRIAGE LICENSE. Mrs. Julia Hays, of Evansville. who Chris Butler, age 21 and Miss Dora is visiting her sister, Mrs. H. Mr Allen, age 21, both of Breckinridge Ulair, Hardinsburg Koute --'., will make county were granted a marriage lic- - her home in Akron, Ohio, where Mr. Hays has a good position. enses in. Hawesville, last week. Parent-Teachers ELECTED TEACHER FOR THE TUCKER SCHOOL. PRIZE DONOR. AS o Mr. and Mrs. George Weatherholt have improved their home this sum- SILVER JUBILEE mer in having the stone front cleaned and the frame work painted stone color. o FOR FATHER BREF Former Pastor of St. Rose Church Honored at Holy Cross Church in Louisville Today. An electric piano player has been installed in Carter's Confectionery. A five cent piece dropped in a slot will produce the music. In less than a week's time $30 worth of nickels were dropped in the slot. n, Father Celestine Brey, pastor of the IN McQUADY Holy Cross Church, Louisville, will be honored today, Wednesday, July (Special) The 21, at a Silver Jubilee service in his Harned, July Sunday School Convention of the church, celebrating his twenty-fift- h First Magisterial District convened anniversary of his ordination into the at McQuady, Sunday, July 18, 1920. A priesthood. large delegation was present, a good There will be a high mass at 10 o'program rendered and a splendid din- clock in the morning followed by the ner served, A very pleasant and pro- serving of dinner at the church, and fitable day was spent with the good in the evening the sermon will be and hospitable people of McQuady. preached by Father A. C. Zoeller. C, C Brock, Pres. Before going to Louisville, Father Evelyn Bruington, Sec'y. Brey was pastor of the St. Rose church in Cloverport for fifteen years W. J. PIGGOTT SUCCESSOR TO where he was greatly loved by his D. C. HERON AS MAGISTRATE parishoners and esteemed among the members of all denominations. Father J. Sn Henry, pastor of St. Mr. W. J. Piggott, of Irvington, has been appointed Magistrate of the Rose, is in Louisville, to attend the Fourth Magisterial District of Breck- celebration. Bishop O'Donaghuc, of inridge County to succeed the late the Louisville diocese will attend also. Mr. D. C. Heron. Mr. Piggott received his appointment from Lieut. BUYS PROPERTY HERE. Gov. Ballard, acting Governor. Mr. J. A. Gray, of Harned, has CHANGE OF ADDRESS. purchased the resturant andiporcrty of Frank Compton located near the Notify us promptly of any change depot, and will iuovc here soon. Mr. of address, giving both the old and and Mrs. Compton and their children the new address. will return to Harned. GOOD MEETING '0. ffrm JMiiimiii wmmmmmmmmm vnm,mmiMMi't ' THfcCiaNirHKWS, THE COUNTY well, CLOVXRPORT, KENTUCKY JULY II, wek-en- d 1 fa Wtssts Ava and Sarah Cashmanvand Loufcville, spent the Mrs Paul May and baby, Paul Wil- - cent Ruesta of (iss BeuUIi Graham. hit week. with htr Irvingtonlans in Louisville, last Ham, of New Orleans, La., are visit-- 1 Will Blake was called to Battle- - Miss Camilla Hendry were dinner, parents, Mr, and Mrs. Jim Bauman. F, Vpgel, ing Mr. and Mrs J. W. May. by the serious illness of his guests of Miss Mattic Lee Rhodes, town, week: Mesdames Jno, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hendrick, of i Sunday. Percy Henderson and A. T, Adkins. Miss Nort McCoy who is teaching, mother with Louisville, spent the week-enMessrs. H. C Neafus, J. B. Hottell, at Rockvale, returned home WednesMr. Cntlcher,' Misses Genevieve Wright and their parents, Dr. and Mrs Hendrick. lcr Ed F Alexander, Ray Alexander, day because of illness. Paul Wilson and Mrs. Wilson have Maude Dowcll, of Guston, spent Miss Laura N. Claycomb was the and G. F Bandy. entertaining the young folks of ur(ay nigi,t an(J Sunday with Mrs. dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Mrs L. T. Hesselton, Chicago, III, BEACHFORK the town at their respective homes. Nora Stewart. HARDINSBURG ..::. ,i - .,,i t,. - r u...... Claycomb, Sunday. nas raui ! ! t t !Iia. f ) .. a.I Nice shower of rain this week and ing his naraawayfrom oeen entertainMiss Bclva Jane French, of Airs .uiiiuu uudiu ami iiiukiik-i-t , week. brother, Bewlcyville. Airs. j. u Lrutciier ana Airs, jonn ii nicely. spent the week-enwith Mr. Miss Isabel, of Louisville, arc visit ... III I4UUI3VIIIV! C.lnriliir The Irvington Brass Band boys crops are growing Work has progressed rapidly on ...I. I.. Hardiusburg, Eskridgc, George l;uuail HCIb !.. N. ...!... .Ill uniHIUBli and Mrs. Herbert Haddock. ing Mrs. Board's sisters, Mrs. J. E. gave an ice cream supper on H B the Federal Highway between Claycomb spent Miss Laura Monarch, and Mr Monarch, Mrs T. Head s lawn on Friday evening. Pro came down to Bob Blake's, Sunday town and Brandenburg Station. this The dance at the M. W. A. Hall Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. evening and stayed over night, and ' jrioojc. j. mook, ana Mr. Mr. L. H. Powell is on the sick Saturday night was largely attended. Albert Marshall, of Irvington. teeds amounting to $100. A splendid was trying to trade horses here MonMrs. J. h. Kmchcloc has returned musical program was rendered Miss Lcla Mattingly, of Owensboro, list. Mrs E. N. Bcauchamp and children, day. from a sever al days stay in LouisMr. and Mrs. Jno. Akers and Miss is visiting Mr. and Mrs T, J. Comp-to- n of Louisville, spent the week-en- d with N. E. Taul and the Morton boys ville, and Cloverport. Hardins-bur- g Florence Akers motored to and Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Payne. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. went to Cloverport, to church Sunday. WEBSTER W F. Hook has returned from week-enfor the Miss Ossic Payne entertained quite Mrs. L. V. Chapin, of Cloverport, Will Camp went to Cloverport, Louisville Mr Junnie E. Noble, of Louisville, a few young folks of Webster, Sun- is spending several days with her sisMrs. E H. Jolly and daughter, Mrs. Hardin Whitmarsh and child- Elizabeth Claire Jolly, Louisville, are Friday. spent the week-en- d with Mr. and day afternoon. ter, Mrs. E. M. Hall, who is oil the 1 he stork visited the home ot Air ren, Charles and Agnes, of South guests of Misses Hcttic and Lucy t T.I.- Miss Tring Mattingly, of Cleveland, sick list this week. i t u...: i.. ur.j "irs. j. At. ftnoaes. w. t Rend, I ml., have returned after a Hendricks. week-en- d O., was the guest of Mr. Mr. Dewey Knott, of Madrid, spent week's visit with her grandmother, Mr and Mrs. Willie Biggs, Chicago, and Mrs. T J. Compton and Mr. and the week-enwith friends and relaMrs. Emily Brashcar and aunt, Mrs. III., arrived Saturday to visit his parMrs. B. F. Payne, tives here. Socials and musicals arc getting to ' 1? Dora Miller. ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B Biggs. Miss Mayme Mac and Margaret Misses Claudia and Phronia Woos-le?f ?Sd" here. They .,IS? Cuv,l Miss Sallie Pullman, Milwaukee, A call meeting of the Irvington be very common around Harper was dinner guests of Mr. and Mr. Milton Basham and Roy '".R,"'" guest of her Lodge F. and A. M was held Sat- from four to six a week at Herbert Wis., who lias been the Mrs. Joe Harper, Sunday. with Ir. Woosley spent the week-enWccdman's. The crowd is generally , aunt, Mrs. Taylor Beard, and Mr. urday evening. The Masons entertaint to her Miss Pauline Smith', of Guston, was and Mrs. Quincy Woosley rrc,"rne composed , of Jim Smith with his Beard, has returned home ... - the wedk-en- d ed at a luncheon. The Eastern Star guest of Mr. and Mrs. -,. scvMiss M Rollins, of Stcphcnsport, .i.. i i . . ... ,fp , ,,. Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Akers and daug being present. Beef roast potatoes, guuar ami uwicr lutai musician. """ ""- "- J. At licatty lias been on the sick'..,. Haddock. hter, Miss Florence, were the guests , pickles and ice cream were served. (Continued on Page 8) Miss Mayme Bauman. of Louisville i;.t ...... ......... ... ,..v... u... !... hrifpr nt nrPnt . of John O Reilly and family, SaturMiss Ruth Gross rturncd to her ... ti,. James J. Mattingly went to CIov- -' day and Sunday. home in New Albany, Sunday after a erport. Saturday. A. T Beard made a business trip visit with friends here. in Cloverport, J. E. to Louisville, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs Lytic Hopkins, Nash- Thursday. Beatty was Mrs Bernard Rhodes and daughter, ville, Tcnn., arrived Tuesday to visit Miss Martha, have returned from Glen her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. ffi i Dean. Carpet Department Specials For Thursday, Friday and Saturday BEWLEYVILLE Bramlcttc. Miss Sallie DcIIaven, Lewisn'ort, Dr. Walker, Bewlcyville, has gone Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Keith arc the has returned after a visit with Miss to Hendersonville, N. C, to see his Sat- - J 1 of a Margaret Monarch. son, Dr. A. W. VValkcr, who is quite happy parents July 17. boy born dav morning. W. R. Robards has returned from ill. Dr J. M. Walker left Tuesday for a business trip to Louisville. Members of the Presbyterian Gus- Misses Grace and Genieve Brown ton S S. and congregation will visit Hciidersonville, N. Carolina, to be at have returned from a month's visit the Presbyterian S. S. at this place the bedside of his son, Dr. W. A Walker, who is ill at his home there. in Louisville. next Sunday. Vine Grove, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dillon and daughMr. and Mrs. Bernard Morrison and is Mils Mabel Trent, of the guest of the Misses Wilson. ter, Mary Helen, Akron, O , have re- baby, Mary Jo, spent the week-enMr. and Mrs. W. W. Keith were turned after a visit with "Mr. Dillon's at Hawcsville. for the week-enparents, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Dillon. Sister Mary Denice (Alberta King) guestsBoyd Keith, of dHigh of Mr. and Plains. Miss Elenora Robertson, Glen Dean of Kaukakee, III., will spend the week- Mrs. Dr. S. H. Stith and Alvin Stith. of They look just as well on the floor of the Dean, is visiting her parents, Mr. and end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. hkron, were callers in town Sunday, room where simplicity is the keynote as Mrs. C. Vic Robertson. Jas. King. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Stith, of Ekron, they do in the room furnished after rather Wm Coomes arrived Friday from J Dr. A. W. Vickcrs, Madison, Ga., an elaborate fashion. These Rugs, both in Elm Grove, W. Va. 24th, to visit his will arrive on the jil Mrs. Sallie M. Beard and niece, son. Carl Vickers, and Mrs. Vickers Mrs. Ray Keith. the small and large sizes are of excellent quality and very carefully woven to insure Miss Mary Frances Wolf, have reMrs. J. T. Johnson and Miss Fran- - ' UT- Jonn nncloc'rT see extraordinary service. turned from Louisville. We want you to ces Johnson. Louisville, have been bl'r&-- . was called suffering from gall stones. We Dr. Allan Kincheloe, Mrs. Kinche-io- e guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Mc- who know about them because their patterns : are giau to report mm as suuic im are so very attractive and because they reand daughter, of Stanley, have Olotnian. present some of the best values obtainable. returned after a visit with Dr. Airs. C. C. Carter and daughters, are proved Mr. Jack Hardaway left Friday for parents, Dr A. M. Kincheloe visiting in Evansville. Included are Wiltons, Axminsters and VelBrandenburg, for a few days visit beand Mrs. Kincheloe. vets. fore returning to his home in Weath-erforMrs. Jesse Payne, Irvington, was One beautiful Wilton, $135.00 value, fringed Texas. the guest of her mother, Mrs. Mary GARFIELD end, rose color, oriental pattern, for $95.00 Mr. Davir Hardaway spent the C. Heston. Thursday and Friday Mr and Mrs Milt Davis, of HarExtra heavy Axminster, 9x1:2. Regular in Brandenburg, with his J. B Howard. Whitesville, spent med, attended church here Sunday week-en- d week-en- d $72.50 values $75.00 and brother, Paul Hardaway. with relatives the week-enand were guests of Mr. and Mrs. prices $65.00 and $62.50 Miss Clara Wallace roote accom- Misses Tillie and Alice Meador llinf M nvic . Beautiful Seamless Axminister, 0x12. Reghave returned from a short visit with pi;,,i.oi, n.,,1 n,m fn. ' Dallied her sister, M rs Wathen Dairy ular $02.50 and $05 values week-en- d their their sister. Mrs. Lindsav Kin rison, of Big Spring, were guests of to Jamestown Ind.. for a visit to prices $57.50 and $52.50 cheloe. and Mr Kincheloe. Louisville. thi-iaunt. Xtrs It. H. Snrinirate nn.I their sister, Mr. and Mrs. hdgar 1 Hardaway. From there Mrs. Drury 35 W. C Moorman spent several days Beautiful Seamless 9x12 Palisade Velvets i tr Snriiif.itp tlw of last week in Louisville Regular $05.00 sellers, week-en- d prices Mr. an,i iirs pal,l Compton and w'" leave for her home in Grcens- D Dl Dowcll. cashier of the Hank' children, of Louisville, visited rela- - bol' AIa$47.50 of Hardiusburg & Trust Co., who has tives here last week. One lot of Seamless Velvets. Regular ' been ill for ten days has recovered Mr and .Mrs. Edward Hartoben, of NEW BETHEL $52.50 valqes, week-en- d prices - - $39.00 .miss Liinie iiaswcu leu aaiurtiay St. Louis, are visiting here .Mrs. Hart- ,, aml Irs for New York City to visit her sister,, oben was before her marriage Miss James' Dowcll spent "r Mrs, Ritchie, and Mr Ritchie ouiiuay wim iir. auu iirs. iitiiuaii Essie Horslev i Miss Annie Lee Bishop left ThursExtra large stock of 9x12 Grass Rugs ancj Matting Rugs, week-en- d Tnm ,nrnfllin. nf PniKtnntitiH wris i UCCkman. ........ w. ...... ....w prices w... Alonzo and Paul Jarboe, of Indian day for Detroit, Mich, to visit rel- in town, Saturday vv..w..... $8.98, $6.50, $5.95 and $4.95. Don't miss these Rugs, for they are extra good apolis, Ind., spent the week at home friends. atives and Rev. Harvey English filled his reg Mr Reeves, of Glenwood, Miss., ular appointment at the Baptist with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill values. jaruOC who was the guest of Miss Virginia rlmrrli iiitiilnt' t iwc n..iriiirQiiiil p China Matting, regular 7uc value, week-en- d prices - - - - 55c Beard has returned. bv Mrs. Enclish and children, and' Miss Bettie Marshall spent a few Mr Ely Duvall and Mr. Castle, of were guests ot Mr. and Mrs. I. B days this week with her cousin, Miss China Matting, regular 59c value, week-en- d prices - - - Louisville, are the guests of Mr. Hannah Hendrick. Richardson. p Jap Matting, beautiful patterns and lots of these to select from, regMrs. Noah Finlcy and little son, of Mr. and Mrs Wm. Duparents, Mrs. A. M. Wood and little son, vall. ular ."rc value, week-en- d prices - - - - - 43c Carrol Rollins and Mrs. Claude Shu- Alton, 111., are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Jolly and other Miss Ruth Swag, Chicago, left Mon- mate were guests of their grandparday for her home after a lengthy visit ents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Bruncr, Fri- relatives. Mr. Ed Henning spent Tuesday with her sister, Mrs. W. N. Warren, day and Mr Warren. Mr L. D. Gregory Miss Nancy night with his friend, Mr. Herbert Thomas Bishop is visiting his bro- Board and Mr. C. S. Board were Jarboe Miss Edith E. Dowell spent Tuesther, Shelton Bishop, and Mrs. Bishop guests Sunday of Mrs. Belle Byrn. of Indianapolis, Ind Dr Tucker, of McDaniels, and Dr. day night with her friends, Misses Mrs. Lucretia Hensley, Louisville, T.nwrpnrn r( KnTvlcvillp H'.ro frilIM Effiie and Hattie Hendrick. ......... w. .w.. ......... ....at. .itllbui Mr. and Mrs. Boone was the week-enguest of her Jarboe and to see Mrs. G E. Tucker, last week. Chapin Moorman Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Dowell were daughter, Mary Agnes, spent Sunday i2l Smi iSfflfeSl iFT Mr. and Mrs. Aud and Mrs. in Hardinsburg. last week and Monday with their parents, Air. K Curtes, of Heriidou, W. Va . arMr and Mrs. Owen Laslie. of ad,.Mrs- H,- C. Jolly. rived Sunday to visit Mrs. Sallie M. Louisville, returned home Friday after', M,ss Mabel Downs entertained a Beard We have just received twenty patterns of Colonial a visit with his parents. Mr. and Mrs.!f.ew '0"nS folks Thursday night in Wm Hensley spent Sunday in Laslie. i honor ot Iter cousins, Alonza ana faul Cretonnes for our displays. They are Louisville. the most beautiful patterns you ever saw. Ranging Mr. and Mrs M. P. Common, of Jarboe. in prices from 75 cents to $2 00. The best selection Harclmsburg, attended church here "Rats Pass Up All Other Food For auiday. ever shown in Owensboro. Don't fail, when in our j FRYMIRE store to go to the third floor and ask to see our new One Meal of Rat- - Snap." The crops of this vicinity are needColonial Cretonnes. You will tell your friends that BIG SPRING ing rain badly. they are the prettiest line of Cretonnes you ever saw. is Their first meal of Mr and Mrs R. H. Moorman and Several from here attended the M their last. Kills in few minutes. Dries daughter. Mollie Ditto, Louisville, ar- W. A picnic at Webster, Saturday, up the carcass. Rats killed with P rived Friday to spend a week with July 17. P leave no odor Mr. Moorman's mother, Mrs. Mollie Mrs. Nclse Beauchamp and child-ra- n comes in cake form. Break into small Moorman. spent last week with her mother, pieces, leave where rats travel No Mrs. C. B. Witt returned home Mrs. Jessie Noble, and Mr. and Mrs. mixing with other food. Cats or dogs Monday form Louisville. Wallace Parks. won't touch it Safest, cleanest, sur Mrs. S. J. Brashear spent the week-- , Alices Elizabeth and Chra Morrh l l,ree hl.zfS' .; $ 1.00. Sold and guaranteed by have returned from a visit wit'i their and with her daughter, Mrs. V. A. Joe, .,0c, .Mesdames. Melville Eskridge, Sketo, and Mr. Sketo, near Lodiburg. Conrad Payne & Co Cloverport. Ky, Owensboro. and Doc Springate. E. R. Cart was in Irvington, one d BI Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, fidd dav last week and drove home a Ky. Advertisement. ! Mr and Mrs B S. Clark-sosnent Ford car. last week in Louisville. Miss Lena M. Brashear was the We will demostrate The Hoover Miss Howe David Griffith is visit-h- guest of Mr. and Mrs. Will Shelman IRVINGTON grandmother, Mrs. Kate Kasey, last Tuesday. on your rugs, without obligation Mrs. James Molin, of Lexington, is Vine Grove. Mrs. C. L. Dodson and children the guest of Messrs and Mesdames. Rev. Ivan Allen begun a meeting called on Mrs. Wallace Parks last ' at Popular Grove, J. M .11ne.rTn and S. P. Parks Thursday. Sunday. V Cincinnati, visited Mrs. Nannie Perryman. Florida, was Mrs. Will Shelman is the proud Mru;a"i Vfd-- , ;. of Mrs J. V Clarkson, last possessor of a new library table. weiie Adkins are ,..,.i. H. L. Bruner was in Louisville, visiting their grandmother Akkms at. Mr. an(1 Mrs. Ed Wright, Ekron, last week and brought his car home. ' ' Mrs' Tom Brammer and children We are glad to report Mrs. Filmore Ross Blythe has gone to Louisville iet0ll Mo.. Mr. Jake Williams and Johnson better and hope she will loh" '"a's. soon be out. Who travel continually don't take chances on Mr"PPi?Xi Cox, Louisville, is ' cd church here Stith's Valley, Sunday and were theii Luggage. They buy the kinds we carry. We relatives here. .,11Pfg n( VA ....,... Pr are agents for the famous Hartmann Trunks and r i) :. BRANDENBURG n ii, ij. 'i'....i ii t.ijiui, ins. tuyiur Mmi xi. Kev McGavot will begin a meet Lilley Bags and Suitcases". Buy your traveling goods guests aiiss Alary .Monroe. ing at the Baptist church the first of tneir Mrs. A M. Hardin, of Lodiburg, now, for we can save you many a dollar. Glasgow, and Ben Taylor motored to August. has been the recent guest of Mr. and Hodgcnville, Saturday. Miss Waddell, Louisville spent the Mrs. J., M. Hardin. Our line Is by tar the most complete Miss Evelyn Waggoner went to week-enMr. and Mrs. Paul Wilson and Mr. in this vicinity. with her sister, Mrs. Julius Louisville, Saturday to visit her Hodges. and Mrs. Cecil Shain were entergrandmother, Mrs. Addie Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Springate visited tained by Mr. and Mrs. D. M. DunMiss Laura Mell Stith, Bewlcyville, his parents at Garfield, can, last Sunday.- last week. 6 has been the guest of Miss Virginia V D Ashcraft with his corps of Head. teachers attended the Sunday School T. N. McGlothlau has returned from HARNED Convention at Salem church, last a ten days stay at Dawson Springs. Rev, Roe, of Hardinsburg, filled his Thursday. I NOTICEMesdames. Frank Smithers, e regular appointment at the Methodist Miss Jen Hardin is at Ekron, visitStrother and Miss Mary Kath- - church, Sunday ing her neice, Mrs. Bettie Richardson We make Brenlin Shades to fit your windows. Call us for dinmesions and erine Smithers have returned to their Bvron. Ir. and Marv Withers, of Earl Graham and sister, Miss Beu-laquotations for complete house j'obs. Special discounts. home in Albany, Ala., after a visit Owensboro. spent last week with Mr. were all day guests of Miss Lulu with Mr and Mrs Manuel Brooks and Mrs. Robert Weatherford Brown, recently. Mrs J C Payne is visiting her moMiss Jessie Tucker, of Louisville, is The RadclifTe Chautauqua system of ther, Mrs. Mary C. Heston, at Hard- visiting Miss Myrna Tucker. Washington, D. C, closed its three insburg. Mrs. J. W. May and children, Ruth days of entertainment here last Miss Alieue Thompson, Flaherty, and Fred, who have been visiting rel- Thursday, with Miss Evelyn atives in Fordsville, have returned spent the week-enProtracted meeting is in progress King. home at Cedar Grove Methodist church. George Piggott has gone to LexThe Cumberland Presbyterian MisRev Wilson had the misfortune to ington, to visit his sister, Miss Eliza sionary Society met Thursday after- be injured by an automobile from the Incorporated Jiggott. noon with Mrs. M. J. Bruington. Applegatc garage. Dr. Baxter proMiss Mary Smith, Owensboro, is Morris Tucker, of Owensboro, spent nounced the injuries not serious. WHERE WE COURTESY REIGNS" visiting Mr. and Mrs. Bion Heuniger. Tuesday night with relatives here. Prof. Maddox has gone to the Mr, aud Mrs. Ed McAfee have reMrs. S. H. Davis and Miss Evelyn home of his parents at Beaver Dam, KENTUCKY 0WENSI0R0, turned from a trip to Pittsburg, Penn. Bruington attended the County Sun Ky., to spend his vacation Walter and Moorman Crider, Louis- day School Convention at CloverMisses Amelia and Elsie Penne-bakeville, visited Mr. and Mrs. Gillie Do- - port, Thursday. of Rock. Haven, have been re- - NEWSFRftM ?.. d Sat-be- cn t- ! jjj . " Steph-enspo- rt, d T -- T ,,.?, d. t- 1 -- I ..., ,,,! urLiL 'V',,'1 $$' ",vf"j ",,?": ' "" ,- " d y, d - h,jj"i. I gfiiiaiMiiiainiiuarararai f! I 77. 1 I d Rugs That Harmonize I With Every Setting - n,7 -, Kin-chelo- d, d 1 u.-cc.- jfP''tlX- 7 . --- r -- m! - I I -- a VA llG-war- SO-wa- rp Du-val- l's 42c, ISO-war- d b.ro-thc- r, I Mr-an- New Arrivals In Our Drapery Department mid-summ- er b I - - , RAT-SNA- P RAT-SNA- RAT-SNA- ." au-u- j I Gar-an- Vhe HOOVER IT BEATS.... AS IT SWEEPS AS IT CLEANS n er te'ia,1 :.?re' .8t -.- -- din-visit- t..i I -- niM WHIP " Tourists i d Kath-erin- - h, d S. W. Anderson Co. i V r, flaraanrazrcraiuara i. i . '. m JULY 21, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORTr KENTUjCKY DIES IN CINCINNATI. Cincinnati, July 13. Captain Francis Marion Pursell, 72 retired river pilot and to river men all along the Ohio River, died today at his home in Evanston, this city, Capt Pursell was engaged with his father during the Civil War in transposing goods from Cincinnati to New Orleans. He was active in Masonic circles of this city and was n ardent church worker. Flinrrnl will be held tomorrow. well-know- PA( The RETIRED RIVER PILOT Cloverport Bakery IS CLEAN. AND UP-TO-DA- TE n BUYS AINU WKLS MAKE SUCCESS IN ri- ill, i POULTRY WOR !!ir ;' .. Ml tiound 'jlZCt ttt B-F-Bea- pd ore. It j. sri-virx- i Baking Goods for Barbecue and Basket Picnics a specialty. Hot Rolls, Buns, Pies and Cakes at all times. Goods shipped. O worthy lexicographer, A twelve-per-wee- k THE SVELTE STENOG livery State in Union Has AyVnKjl Poultry Club Under Super- - h w & write! ..!: otr tt s. .uept. OI n i...i.. ofiice, u. o tvisum sewV i 'V!A.h"y ...U we nave stenographer In a gorgeous sealskin coatl Cartoons Magazine. It always gets my goat Agriculture. f I HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY J- x V" i, DC t.tinrii. r.iovttP0"' 7l i- BROWN SUGAR 1 - when you need G. OLDHAM Proprietor SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Perfect Love. "He seems very fond of "Verv. Doesn't even find the way she's bringing up ren. Detroit Free Press. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... In Catawba County, N. C, live twoT . Mortgp boys. Their last name is Wagner and ciovtrpott. Kr- uicir ursi names arc t'aul and Alcen. .,- in. iuumy uuu agem woo sunervis-,'- his wife." es their work docs not state in his '? M fault wiiii port what their middle names arc, but? Further 'n'"JJ, tecVenndge . the child judging from their achievements. nustier would be eminently suitable,. ior in iuiii tnese two lads made a.xjry profit of $547.79 on their : poimry ana squaos and won 27 I Kront on prizes in the best shows in the State, ? ' H. Ko'"'MI . in hnfh nntn nnA M..K ..lie.. IHH & ." ... ... u,,.. ...Ml VI033US. t Paul and Alcen belong to one of the many poultry clubs which are back-yarcu- SPECIAL AT 22c POUN $1 Oh! Boy- al-- J - RMJ Hr'c ""- J " "ld"u T71L- -- 'L o ne mil vvv.iuk, f..ll wcigUL - P6.J; n.,Q...,11. hrstT Aduitsj " Wear Low Shoes Our Entire Stock REDUCED 20 per cent: Mid-Summ- A "- V ji DENTIST Office Hoiw:?S:,ft,. Always In office during office hours Irrlngton, Kj. organized by the United States Department of Agriculture and the State colleges. Last year they started the Season's work with I'.n clin.lnr.l- bred hens of three different breed- sWhite Leghorns, Barred Plymouth Rocks and Rhode Island Reds. The CESS and rliirWenc whirl, lio srwc sold from their flocks during the year amounted to $593.74. As their expenses were $29(5 22, a profit of $297.,"2 was leit. er Sale of White Goods t.m 'f --c5lZ) WOULD LIKE TO THOUGH. ft H W Teacher Name a bird besides th One end of the poultry house in the Wagner back yard is devoted to ostrich that doesn't fly. pigeons, of which Paul and Alcen have Bright Boy The Jailbird. about 100 pairs. A flying pen outside COUNTY BOARD allows the birds an opportunity for outdoor flying and completes a practical, inexpensive pigeon loft. Almost every week these club boys ship Thinking and Patriotic People Solution At Moment Is Selec- dressed squabs to New York. In 1919 they sold 7H, squabs, a number which In Each County Are from losing most of the young squabs By tion of County Boards . hatched in 'January and February, is LEONARD WOOD Urged To Act of Education far below what they hope to sell in an ordinarv vear. The nmnnnt re ceived for the squabs sold was $445.- Yesterday the greateit ques23. The cost of their feed was $194 Oii Problem of the Rural School Will Be Every Real, Fine, True, tion was decided which ever was leaving a profit for the boys of $.150 27. debated in America; and a Well on Its Way Toward Solution Man and Wo'man In Kentucky Urged Juvenile Poultrv Cluhs. greater, perhaps, never was, nor When Interest In School 'Matters Is to Get Busy at Once and Interest in comparatively recent years Only will be derided among men. Manifest. has poultry production been reorgan- Themselves in School Matters. The resolution wa passed withized as both a valuable national as- -' out one dissenting colony that set and a very important part of the The editor realizes the crisis In those united colonies are and Every county In Kentucky was short operations ot rue of right ought to be free and tarin. Une of the mutters which Kentucky nnd of rural teachers last year. Every important factors in bringing about independent states. John the whole country Is facing, so he lms county In the realization of the importance of Adams: Letter to his wife. Kentucky will he short the poultry industry is the establishbeen giving the renders of this paper teachers again this season. Th: Is a ment of poultry clubs among the T S there nny one today ready to dls-a series of articles, statement niul serious proposition especially as tho boy and girls. Just as poultry keeppute John Adams' statement that ing was cartoons to help put Kentucky on 'the number of men and women passing branch offormerly considered a minor the debate on the Declaration of Infarm work, so it was form' educatlonnl map. The reader recalls, the examinations luti-l- held for teach- erly thought that the keeping of fowls dependence and Its outcome decided the grentest question ever raised of course, thnt the last er's prininry certificates was quite was purely an activity for adults. passed some strong new school laws; small. Of course, the new minimum Wiill the develnnment of nilmr V.r, among men? A declaration of Independence of but with the mlltipllelty of new laws .salary orT.'i.Ot) per mouth for rural pi agricultural clubs among children human liberty whatever kind, provided it was found that there was a very Is Its bnsls, Is a comon the statute books, he or she Is teachers will help the situation In the ,lofi..:.u U r !..!. UV.MWH,. piatc r iui villus iiavmg ior bination of Magna Chartn and the quite apt to have n rather hazy Idea future; but the best possible solution their object the production of poultij. Bill of Rights nnd nil other documents of the luw creating the new County of the problem right at this moment Is In 1912 this project was formally contninlng Boards of Education to he elected the selection and election of a strong launched by the United States De- struggling the nspirntlons of n race for freedom. next November. As the net creating County Board of Education at the partment of Agriculture in the State The Orst words of the Declaration of Virginia. these County Board of Education Is November election, of Indepeiuence of the American colThe poultry-cluwork was begun too long to be printed in full, the The reader should not think of this on a very small and conservative scale onies were written In spirit at editor Is giving an outline of it below. problem ns n strictly Kentucky affair One of The new County Board of Educa- for It Is nutlon wide and extremely to sec if it would be profitable and dictions Of hlstorv the seeming contraIs tli.it Ainorlen's practical. At the end ot liUI! the sue tion Is to be composed of five mem- serious. Dr. P. P. Claxton, Connn.t.-slone- r CeSS of the work. n it wnc ' Utterance of Its rleht tn fronlnm ivno bers elected from the county at large. of Education of the United on in three counties in Virginia with ninde to the nntlon which The candidates for this ofllce are se- States, recently, asserted before the 150 members, proved tiiat it had wide , Magnn Chnrtn as its birthright. had II cured by fifty voters signing n tietl- - Nntlonal Citizens' Conference ut !'CS for,effe,ctiv;e. r"lts. The .takes the people of all countries a tlon to have each name placed on the Washington. D. C: to realize that that which I' ballot. Any number of candidates "The new conditions require thnr ' l l?in8C,vcs other raen the boys and girls " may Jie placed on this separate ballot the schools shall be more etllclent and m rural sections in raising poultr- v- ,,,nVC "" eqUi" rlgl,t to (Ie,nnnd for which shall carry no party emblem more effective than they have been ........w... . ., Tl,lu clntKlu.ln A4 lig LUUHV ir .Vtl lUllll In.U.. In or device, save the words "School In the past and we are faced with the but it demonstrated that the people established In Its validity nnd there in acinous wnerc tne cams were torm-e- d Ticket." The Ave candidates receiv- danger that tney may not be. as efrealized the importance of the are few to deny Its righteousness. ing the largest number of votes shall fective as in the past. We are con- work. School children In America are become members of the County Board fronted with a great shortage of In 1019 there were 29,480 boys and taught United States history. The of Education. teachers, and there seems to be little girls engaged in poultry work in the ' younger children get but nn outline. This County Board of Education se- chance of Immediate relief. Accord,n t,ie M& soois, .d 12,000 of them it lects a county superintendent of ing to the most careful estimates that ted by einles and even In the colleges Instrucmat tney raised 458.352 chicks to tion In schools nnd decides upon the salary can be secured, between three huu the spirit of Americanism la which can not, under the law. he s dred nnd four hundred thousand chil- maturity and their flocks produced neglected. It is virtually Impossible to for them $40.1,719.30 in poultrv and than ?1,'J0O a year. The board will dren were deprived of schooling 'thN nrrrrc Wt, U : :.l '..i mat .. . .i..'. tins learn the Impelling motives for the u is also appoint In each school district a past year because of school closed as amount vntnpoultrytoiisiiicreo was pro-- 1 Fathers' desire for n true American-duceof products trustee who shall look after the school the result of shortage. by less than the num-- 1 lsin unless their expressions on the ...... tltIII U In HIK property; but shall have no voice In C1llll.l.. Ill tt.rv n..A.. "Even more .serious Is the rapidly ll.f vmuimu, It. :i rcusouamc to as i ou.rji-kl Ut'lltllt-'"" an11n.l ii the County Board. growing number of substandard sume that the poultry products pro- time thnt tried men's souls" are read This same County Board. of Educa- teachers. More than half the teach- duced by all the club members in collectively and studiously. tion shall fix the rate of taxation for ers of the nutlon HfiO.OOO are not 1910 amounted to considerably over There Is In a sense a lesson In school purposes In the county; hut prepared on any reasonable basis for half a million dollars. Americanism to be found In Washingbefore doing so shall, with the help tlie work of teaching, a reasonable ton. The British Embassy stnnds on VORONOFF NOTE Connecticut avenue. .of the county superintendent, make basis being understood to mean the Almost directly un Itemized nnd detailed budget of minimum standard that progressive Browne: Miss Dcane keeps her age In front of it Is the statue of John all school expenses. Wlthorspoon. one of the signers of communities hnve long Insisted upon remarkably well. This act, also, provides that the Towne: Why shouldn't siie? Siie the Declaration of Independence and two years of professional training never gives it away. Cartoons County Board of Education shall one of the foremost defenders of r beyond the at lcat one nttemlanco ofllcer course. American rights, nnd one of the early whose duties shall be to compel the teachers of the true spirit of Amer"A conservative figure for the numThe annual cheese regulnr nttendanee of all mndl chll- - ber of new teachers that will he re- the United States has consumption in icanization. Representatives of Great been less than dren at school as provided by law. Itrituln today look unconcerned on tho quired this fall Is 110,000. It Is more 4 DOUllds ner r.initn .tnrinrr nrT f It Is needless for the editor to say likely to he nnd It may reach all the time of record, and has never stslue of this man of revolutionary In conclusion that this new lnw will 150.000. The graduates of normal reacnea z pounds per capita as a na- day defiance. Time hns wrought spiritual as well as material changes. do much toward taking the county schools this yonr will be 25 per cent tional average. schools out of politics. If the thinking fewer than In 1010; they will totnl nnd patriotic people of the whole about 10.000. If we add to these tho country will Interest themselves In the largest possible number we can conIO' 1 '"' L' selection nnd election of a strong ceive of from other County Board of Education, the prob- Instructions, we shall hnve ut tho oi- lem of the rural school In the county Lsltle 30,000 prepared teachers to till will bo well on Its wuy toward solu- tho vacnncles, or a deficit of at leust tion. The fact that the editor Is 80,000." this space to a discussion of the (Jood County Boards of Education school problem when newsprint Is Jmvi) always been needed In each and both scarce and expensive and tbo every county In the state; but they added fact that prominent men are are today n vital and absolute neceswriting strong statements for the sity for the welfare of the county, the RUSSELL VILLE FOR BOYS press urging the people to get be- stote and the nation. Every real, hind their schools, means that we flue, true, man and woman must make our rural schools better If In Kentucky should get busy at once Campus and Buildings, $300,000; Endowment, $200,000; we are to have a contented populaand see to It that the new .Boards of 1920 Enrollment, 181; Faculty, all men, fifteen. tion Jn the country, and thus strength Education are composed of citizens en the nation. Ample Electives in College Courses, Standard High who will do pig and constructive work School and Preparatory Business and Vocational Classes. for tho boys and girls on tho farms. EDUCATION KILLS AGITATION Military Training, R. O. T. C, Uniform Furnished Free THINK IT OVER Athletics Compulsory. Governor Alfred B. Smith of New Expenses $300. Rates to Ministers. Write for catalog York, has the following to say con.A letter reaching the Ilurcau of and Annual. cerning the value of education: Education at Washington lutely from "The, best way to meet the evils of an ordinary citizen contained the folGEO. F. DASHER. President, agitation Is with the rea- lowing pithy sentence: Russellville, Kentucky. son which proper education applies. "In the city they won't B've people I regard' educutlon as the best remedy with children a house; aud tu the country they won't give us a school," i for 'mistakes or false political Think (t, over carefully. ELECT STRONG LACK OF TEACHERS SERIOUS PROBLEM We're proud of our line of white goods- - justly proud, we think, for you'll nor find a bigger, better stock any place. We're running a sale on all our table linens, voiles, organdies, nainsooks and longcloths. Read the prices listed below. They'll convince you of the values you can get at B. F. Beard's. 36 in. LONGCLOTH TABLE LINENS Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular 75c quality for $1.00 quality for $1.25 quality for $2.00 quality for - 59c - 79c - 98c $1.58 Americanism Regular 50c for 34c Regular 40c for - - - - 26c ... -- BRIDAL NAINSOOK Remtlar Regular 00c 50c r VOILES (Bridal quality) 40c 00c 75c for for - 42c -- 34c Red-Blood- at at at - - - 29c yd. - 42c yd - 48c yd. ORGANDIES Regular Regular Regular 00c at -- - - 44c - 59c 75c at -- - 69c $1.00 at - yd. yd. yd. I nl 1 les:.-:n.t..- io i I I i jV TqfflWaswri.MF.JMM News $2.00 year after Aug. 2. Renew now; save money. b Run-nymed- 1 Enl object-intere- 1? sting I j I Deposiis Time A BUSY TIME Tiiese are busy days for farmers. They are tilling the soil and planning improvements and extensions on their farms. The matter of farm development is one in which the Rank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company renders helpful cooperation. Its thirty years of service has given it an invaluable KNOWLEDGE of conditions in this community Come in and talk over witli us any plans for agricultural expansion during the spring and summer which you have in mind :;; v"':ireii"e,u,y lo-- ; one-ha- lf ! fell-il- .... d np-pol- nt four-yea- high-scho- Bank of Hardinsburg ,Trust Co. The JScznJc tJiat snacesyou feel afjfome" HARDINSBURG. KY. ii 120-.000- . toucher-trainin- g h '"lI0IS0lfI0I3l HOPKINSVILLE FOR GIRLS ' A Junior Collge and Conservatory and a Standard High School. glv-In- g THE TWO BETHELS Courses in Literature, Art, Expression, Home Economics, Music and Business, under competent Instructors. Patronage increased 300 per cent last year, Good Social and Religious Atmosphere, New Dormitory, Gymnasium, Swimming A d Pool. good place for good girls. Let us send you our catalogue J. W o ultra-radic- GAINES, President, Hopkinsvitle, 'Kentucky. 2E3eEcdS '( 7npuraJKF9TO;rMiF muws J CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY wno , I. JULY 21, IMP- - ha3Fhe M Miss 1MCT rWL TB J. MonWHT ville.Sf MrK ren. Ben -- Mrl876 fromn HC Nice shower of rain this week and JNO. D. BABBAOE, Editor and Publisher ln crops are growing nice ly . . :. WEDNESD ISSUED EVERY Ueorge bskridge, PAGES Hardinsburg, came down tr Hnl HlakiV Si.., ,!,.. tli 19 evening and stayed over night, and to 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS was trying to trade horses here Mon- lis' rla ! Breckenridge New BEACHFORK - is teaching .me miss txon iucv-o- y at Kockvale, returned home Wednes day because of illness. NEW REGULATIONS IN KILLING FUR ANIMALS. I V A't toei i (r: icrr. d 6c for each -Tioc . Der . line. ,Obituaries Eiinnc in UDei on your ., :ffiXtomon chtrged ...... - for iici. la v&tevsr at the rate i. .. , .... nfttrf.. n fur oi oc per r.r nne, moncj nmiiY ui. &k4w$S&. oechSsnunbd5: weni i ne stork visited the home of Mr. ' Yf.'.fc ' ""HaJ M..J?2 f, " iv.ii n line llllic the .. I . rr ha hv . . I ill, If c ;50Cials aiuI musicals arc getting to ,'' "',' very common around here. Thcv vil rom four to six a week at Hpi-liVcedman's. pThe crowd. .is ecncmllv. i in1 .. -- . . . ". : "y amposeu t ot jim smith with his tiitar and other local musicians. I. it Oeattv has been on rim ciVL- it this week, but is better at present names J. Mattingly went to Clov- -' I i..i... iiiuav. yvm Lamp to 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 Breckenridge News has forced us to advance the price to $2.00 per year effective August 2, 1020. $1.00 will buy the News for six months and 50 cents will buy it for three months. Renewals at the old rate will be accepted if handed to us or mailed to the office prior to August 2nd. We fofmerly paid 3 cents per lb. for paper; we have now on our floor several tons of paper for which we paid $270.00 per ton; as against old rate of $00.00 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 to make our plant more efficient to kep 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. 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 meet a. difficult welcome this opportunity to help-usituation. Yours truly, s Alaska To Be Governed Bureau Of Biological Survey. animals in Alaska, of land effective July 1, 1020, have been is- , sued by Secretary of Agriculture-Meredithfur-beari- Regulations governing the killing .1JJI WCCHTSr. "(! friend . who it not J! BRECKENRIDGE copy .1 ,l.jtnbicribtr; your not throwTHE way or dcitroy it it do a mr NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS NEWS hand L,EhBX' wfcWEDNESDAY,.. TTJLY 21. J 1845-19- 20 editor and publisher, exMr. John tends greetings to the readers of The Breckenridge birthday anniverNews on this, his seventy-fiftD. Babbage, h 13 hort, Saturday. V. sary, Wednesday, July 21, 1920. t W c.. Hcatty was in Llovcrport, piorucni; 'njetmrty-one- . i dal wi (o) The Breckinridge County Sunday will Miss Hanks, Stephensport, met in the Clover- School Convention Ihursday. A teach fall school here. port Baptist church, lo) total collection of 10 90 was taken.up. on. Dukes Mr. Duke, our miller, while W. J Bryan, is the Demo- emptying a sack of corn into the hoo-- I per found a large China doll in the cratic nominee for President. i I fo)-Hj nsburg had thrust upon him. Roosevelt alone selected his successor. Nnturally, everyone assumed that we 24, 1895 Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, July were to have a Roosevelt admln-Istintio- n J by another name, and It was Custer to Irvington, has a brand new expected In the campaign that the In Cloverport wagon. would not go farther Ice sells for 30c a hundred. alls awny from' the White House' than -(o)-- People of Rough Born to the wife Oyster Bay. Instead, he plunged Into from almost everywhere of Ed Thomas Davidson, a DemoSunday. the depths of Africa. were at the Tar Springs, crat. (o) The fate of William Howard Taft Young ladies of the Elm street MeLittle Misses May Dempster, Airry would be pathetic If he himself had thodist church have organized a Par- Robertson and Eva Owen, Glendean, not met It and borne It with a smile. sonage Society with Miss Maggie are guests of Miss Lizzie Fisher, He was abler, more upright, more Bowmer, president, Miss Vanda Carindependent than some far more sucson, secretary, and Miss Bertha MatMisses Lula Lewis cessful presidents. But by bent and tingly, treasurer. Eva Carrigan are at Toronto, Canada training he was a Judge, and the (o) with Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Fairleigh. Misses Janie Megle, Versailles, FranClara Burnett, Shelbyville. and Mills Miss Nellie Goodman ces Neff, Winchester, will be guests of Hardinsburg, will teach school of Miss Ethel Oelze. here next year. (o- )-(o)- -Miss LaHeist, Sawyer & Co, have built Daisy Watlington, of Union a steam tug, which was landed last Star, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. H. B. week. The tug will be used in local Parks. business for towing of excursion barges, fruit barges, coal, etc. Ken Wathen takes the (o) in our valley as grower of News is twenty-on- e premium The general average of his The Breckenridge tine wheat years old today, its founder was crop w'as 1G bushels to the acre. One fifty-on- e yesterday, July 21. field had 18 bushels. Co) -o)-F-(o)-Irvington EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED YEARS AGO 7WENTY-FIV-E HEN Roosevelt and Taft rode un Pennsylvania avenue on March 4, 1000, It was the first time since Jackson and Van Buren had passed that way side by side, more than 70 years before, that a retiring president would not have preferred another seat mate and successor than the one whom the fortunes of politics under authority of Congress contained in the current agricultural! appropriation bill Heretofore protection of these animals rested with the United States Department of Commerce, but with the beginning of fiscal year it passed to the Bureau of Biological Survey, United of Agriculture. For a more equitable administration of the regulations which went July 1, the Territory is divided into three districts, which permits slight varition to meet local conditions. Dates are set for the open seasons, when it is permissible to kilB any of the animals under the control! of the department. It is forbidden to kill any of them when the pelt is Certain kinds of traps are prohibited, as is also the use of dogs or poison. Pelts of animals killed in violation of the regulations are to be seized. Penalties are provided for violations. Shipments of fur consigned to points outside Alaska are to be reported Bureau of Biological Survey, Department of Agriculture. the-neStates-Departmen- t into-forc- e un-pri- to-th- e BALL GAME JULY 24. There will be a base ball game or the Hardinsburg diamond Saturday afternoon, July 24, between Hardinsburg vsMcDaniels. Rainy Day, etc., the Box with the rest of the parcels to be put away safely until needed." Upon opening the parcels on successive rainy days, the children discovered that each contained simple, inexpensive things but in each instance materials which furnished opportunity for self expression, which would give legitimate outlet for energy. In the first parcel two pairs of blunt scissors; a pad of coarse paper; a dozen pictures selected from magazines or newspapers, to be used as in this way suggesting a source of unlimited material. In successive parcels two tubes of paste and a package of papers of varied shapes and colors. No. 3 Two clay pipes and a small cake oi soap No. 4. One pound of plasticene for modeling. - No. 5 Two boxes of wax crayons; a'pad of drawing paper, pictures landscapes, dolls, doll dresses and animals strings No. 0. Several and two boxes of large glass beads differing in form and color. Many other suggestive play materials could be included in such a box, always, keeping in mind the number of children in the. family, their respective ages and natural interests. Any mother would welcome such a gift as she plans occupation for a convalescent child, or as she looks ahead to the summer vacation. Better still, the children might do the collecting of their materjals and eather make D ;ft f R ; Box to some i:ttie friend or make one in the winter time and not open it until the long summer vacation has arrived.. Children might be able to assemble such a Mystery Box from their own home material if it is not possible to secure it in any other way, its wortn trying, stor-ed-up cut-outs- ;1 fa u Editor and Publisher. For a time the interest of the family was centered in the desire for a THE RAINY DAY BOX raging storm so that there might be no question about the moral right to open Mother's strange gift. At last the day came when there could be no It came at Christmas a Rainy Day mipcfinn nt tn tin- - weather conditions Box addressed to the mother of two and the box was opened with joyous energetic children who were blessed ceremony, neawy wrapped par- with the full quota of initiative usually eels came six light when the cover to childattributed to wholesome, happy was removed, each one sealed and ren of from five to ten years of aipe numbered. and who were frequently in disgrace A card was also enclosed upou metal-tippe- d -- an! &ack. ofl WJ thil thi nl Bil "H k ers Institute ISO teachers responded to the roll call Prof. H. B. Login acted as conductor and Mis Rebecca Vilson as secretary. (o- )Bewleyville Wm, R. Beard, son of Wm. D. Beard has enlisted in the U. S. Army at Louisville, and sent to Fort Niagara, N. Y -(- o). Peyton Smith, mail carrier from At the County Teach- Nannie Jarboe, age 0, pieced a quilt and presented it to her grandfather, J. K Johnson Glen Dean Louis Ashley says he will raise 1.S00 pounds of tobacco W oorman, this year. -(o)-M- 0x8 ties to load Dean & Co , have 3,000 for Road Master William Howard Taft FARM AND STOCK ' tobaco and fruit in this county this in some sections year. The tobacco is short in acreage but not ifl quality. up SZJ thl et i:. i r ., t.o.. o.c wl es 251 ml ca cril PiJ ail The fruit crop apples, peaches, and berries are fine. Mrs. Wm. Pumphrey of Holt, reports 2100 trees of Rome o Beauties that will make from one to W. H. Smallwood has been a sectwo barrel to the tree. tion man on the Henderson Route for o is now section fore sheriff, over 24 years. He with headquarters Gibson, W. II. man on the Branch has 20 acres of Burlcy tobacco that at Glen Dean His section is all in will top 20 to 20 leaves. Says it is good shape, except when the floods as fine as silk. strikes him. ty enjojed the day. From Webster he with M. J. KODert-so- n went to to spend a few days and see old friends over in that section. .Mr. kou- triciids over in uiai scciion. .ir. u- 0 wa,,ts to see al1 his old fr,ends before he returns ,. ,r iiv.v.i .wii KJUl ?. IttlG S"ua day, Aug 2. If you want the News at the old rate come and see us or send your check by mail. . -- JI w til w and Andrew Isaac McCubhins Squires, Garfield, made a flying trip to Henryville, Ind, last week. While there they visited Mr. Sam Robbins and had a delightful time. They are well pleased with that section fine people good farms and right with their farms Mr. Robbins is doing well, has a nice home and a good farm and crop. te calf lost a fine young few weeks ago. The calf got fastened under a wire fence and was homed to death by other cattle. Mr H. a o M. Blaire i ti si u U i The tobacco crop around Webster Owen Parks has a Inquirer specially fine- crop of Burley. What Does Her Liking Depend On? o A woman's confidence in a man election of 1012. Mr. Ludwell Adkisson, who is in from Oklahoma attended the Webster usually depends upon her liking for According to a story that was told picnic and met a host of old friends, him rather than upon his reliability, of Taft, a curious stranger nskod o New York Evening Mail. who were glad to see him. Said he gutekeepcr at the Union station In Washington where ho would stand the best chance of seeing the presiLUNCH WE USED TO CARRY THE dent In the few sparo hours that he had between trains. "Right where It would be trite to say that much of the increased cost of living is you arc,'" was the reply. "He's aldue to the increasing number of conveniences daily thrust before us and ways either taking a train or getting which our ready acceptance of effort saving devices bids us employ. What has become of the old fashioned package of lunch? Not ojie off of one." 'packet, simply loop worker in a thousand carries that homely little Taft was the first president to draw because it is so easy to be served in a restaurant. Pride is costing us tho prcent salary of $75,000. Conmoney, We are too metropolitan, too intolerant of homely fashions gress Jind also adopted, two years beThe girls from the offices and stores complain about the prices of food fore he raino ln, the custom of allowrestaurant, hut they would be horrified at the suggestion that in the ing $25,000 yearly for tho traveling they bring with them each morning a lunch box filled with a quality imexpenses of tho president, mid he possible to get at any price down town. This is not advice for those who must lunch down town It meretho great presidential traveler, ly is a suggestion for those who need not. Chicago is full of restaumaking a record of 150,000 mites In rants, all serving food at top speed. Fewer lunches means more food four years, ns ho went about the" at a less price The dwindlings supply of food is what we are all comcountry appealing for a reversal oi plaining about the verdict against his administration. How many men ought to shave themselves? How many men and In vain ho strove to turn back the tide, women ought to polish their own shoes; clean their own hats; how which only sported with him. many housewives ought to make theirown ice cream; make their own After having elected him by 1,200,. We are growing more and more indifferent to trifles. The nickels 000 plurality, tho peoplo parted with with a penny for tax into a thousand we used to save are being tossed Taft moro In sorrow than ln anger, crevices that didn't exist a few years ago In short, we are losing sight They did not question that he was a of the sagest of savings: A penny saved is a penny earned. Chicago 'ood president, but that Is a secondary Tribune, consideration. A president must be first of all a politician and a lwir. is looking fine. - V Cure For Insomnia, "Did you have a good vacation: asked Smith "Betcha," replied Brown. "But I was so urea . tnai i siepi ior a wees ., . .. r. . . uncinnaii Bot l)acK l,0,ne- a'ter I White House Is no place for a judge. As lawgiver and governor of Manila, Taft had won the confidence of his oriental subjects, and rather than desert his post, before his task was finished, he sacrificed the dearest ambition of his life. In a year nnd a half Roosevelt had him In his cabinet as secretary of war and soon had him In his eye for the presidency. Roosevelt had the weakness of hi? strength, ne thought he was strong But enough to make a president. real presidents are born, not made. The moment Roosevelt was gone, the stnndpntters, the reactionary forces, emerged from their seven and years In the cyclone cellar. The moment the political broncho fell the tenderfoot on Its hack, It bucked, and threw Taft from the seat of leadership. The next thing the rank and file of Republicans knew, the party was slipping hack Into the old rut from which Roosevelt had Jerked It when first he laid upon It his master ful hand. But the people refused to t) back. Eight months after Taft's Inauguration, the election of 1909 sounded a Clear warning of the disaster thai overwhelmed the party ln the congressional election of 1010, and which all hut destroyed It ln the presidential one-half owing to misapplied energy. which was written the statement On the outside of the box was writon the "Parcel No. 1 to be used on the First ten the words. "To be opened Rainv Dav. No 2 on the Second First Rainv Day." aHflHJK It's a cinch figure why BhIHL Camels sell! t M JL .H BLKND ' a L M. w11 1 Jr H K s i You,should know why Camels are so unusual, so refreshing:, so satisfying. First, quality second, Camels expert blend of choice Turkish, and choice Domestic tobaccos which you'll certainly prefer to either kind smoked straight ! Camels blend makes possible that wonderful mellow mildness yet all the desirable body is there I And, Camela never tire your taste I You'll appreciate Camels freedom from any unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor I n - n, V e JM For your own satisfaction compare Camela puff by puff with any cigarette in the world at any price 1 k - EJ CtmU carton. arm mW mwywharm to toimoiitejiUr ( 200 In a or uvpplr or wkmn yov trml R. J. REYNOLDS TOSACCO CO, kd pektiu of 30 tn pckttt itntt) gUfin'ptper.eovr(f Wm ttronHr ncommtnd thl carton for thm horn or ettem. elf-ntt- fl WiMtoa-Sa- U R C. iiii'Jii-iiiiV.ti'tifA- 'nil ifoffiWllft Tli" I'niin'iiliiii! i EPP?VW v ' F" . "bsHbbs PHRvjH jtrtrai, iwo mkrurftge Nriua JULY Office THE BRECKEtfRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCK ren, Marian and Ross Evans Lishen, daughter. Miss Eleanor of Somerset, Ky, are guests of the Hawesville, were guests oi children's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Hudson, president and general man ager of the L H. & St. L., and Mrs. Nat Tucker. ooo Hudson on their car, "One Hundred", Miss Lora Carson, who spent two Sunday. ooo weeks with her parents, Mr and Mrs. Automobile to be given away by the John Carson, was accompanied by her mother to Owenshoro, where they Masons at the picnic at Hardinsburg, were the guests of Miss Louise Davis, August 21. o ooo Mrs. Abe Skillman, of Louisville, Mis Eula McCrackcu, of Cincinnati, arrived last week to spend ten days is in Webster visiting her father, Mr. J. R. May. with Miss Mary Owen Oelze. oon ooo Miss Lelia Tucker is in Owens-borMiss Eva Carrigan, of Irvington, visiting Miss Stella Waldrip. was the gueit of Mr, and Mrs. D. B, Phelps, Sunday. Edwin Clark, of Rome, Ky., was 0 o- -o Mrs. Emma Mclean and son, Wil-for- d, here Wednesday. o o o Misses Nannie and Irene Sahlie Mrs. Ruther Pate and son, Francis, were guests of Mrs. Louis Sahlie, have returned from Smith's Grove, Hites Run, Sunday. where they were guests of Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. James Sahlie, Clo.v-erpo- Mrs. G. R. McCoy. o were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Pierson and Louis Sahlie, of Hates Run, on Tuesdaughter, Miss Irma May Pierson, of day and Wednesday, Louisville, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. ooo Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Phelps and J. B. Fitch. their house guest, Miss Elizabeth Mrs. Sallie M. Beard, Hardinsburg, Bowman, of Lexington, motored to attended the funeral of Mr. Charles Hawesville, Thursday evening. White on Monday. ooo Miss Adelc Frymire, of Chenau.lt, Mrs. H. A. Fallon, who spent a was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. her Byrne Severs, Thursday. Miss Fry- month in Ludlow, Ky, visiting Mr. has been elected a teacher for daughter, Mrs. James Witt, and mire Witt, has returned home. the Clovcrport Public School, Powe-j- .. ' ' ' i ' II . -- ' " . 'l ,r I, m- " ' n --- WM,MM"M","IMM"M'""MMW'M'M""M",MI of .CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS r Mr it. w. VWWMVWVMWMMWMM NOTE I'leaie notllr the editor win., detlre advertlitmenti dltcontinued. you WWVWVMMWWWMMWMMMMAMMMMMMMArr y "fwwi . I wpSday; K..t..gifo the Part w KIL-- 21, 1020 Kr. ('UKpee;REPRESENfiD OVERUSING ccond cUn it CIoverort. matter. FOR SALE For The Summer Days Palm Beach Trousers Gray, Tan and Green H FOR SALE MI8CELLEANOUS I VUft jZbgjliylm rarenreaflgl DY THE FOR FOREIGN FOIl na SAI.K Five iianneriBH- - Ford car In good iihape. Trice right. Will aell on time with Rood notei. It. W. Jones, CUn Dean, Ky. W YORK AND CHICAGO 4RABHES'lN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES KATM FOR POLITICAL t ! SENERAL OFFICES FOR SAI.K Twelve O. I. C. I'Irs, B0 poundi each. Roy Ileavln, Clovcrport, Ky. FOR SALE We are putting on the market this year the finest crop of hcrriei we have ever had. I'lace your orders at once. Either see, write, or phone Sterrett Ashhy or J. C. Nolle and Uro., Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE 200,000 feet of beech and tree timber, on Clover Creek three from Hardinsburg. For particulars, or call at The llreckenridge News Cloverport, Ky. sugar miles office, $6.00 Gray Cool Cloth o, I. ANNOUNCE- - $4.50 Blue Serge MKNTR. " f 2.50 For Rre!nct and City Office. -- $ B.0O Fort0wi thd umcei-- Oputi. .115.00 Fori SMte Diitrlct Fori Gain, per line .10 ForlCtrtli, er line- FoMiMi Fab ilcitloni in the interett of Icdlvlduali or exprenlon o( .10 per line indlxid-olpvlw(, write $5.00 and $6.00 rt, FOR SALE Old newspapers, DC a bunch. Ilrrckthridge New olrace, Cloverport, iy. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Dreckenridge News, Uoverport, Tan Suiting $2.00 Boy's Knee Pants f'ARK-LOWMA- N CO. Representatives TYPE WRITER FOR SALE Jllraxwrol fflwdiwx iMiss Blondina Ball, of Wolf Creek, isjjyisiting her sister, Mrs. Ella B. Jordan, at the St. George Hotel. FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 0, Good as new. Further informRemodeled. ation call or write The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. $1.50, $2.00, $3.00 Chautauqua Tickets for Sale Adults $1.65; Childrens .83 FOR RENT FOR RENT Furnished room. Front on second floor. Apply to Mrs. J. H. Rowland, Cloverport, Ky. herhome in Lodiburg, from m Miss o-- o-o Lena Keys has returned a fort- Mrs. Margart Chamberlain, of Irvto ington, wJio attended the BreckinConven- o oo nights visit with her aunt, Mrs. Joe .Fitch, and Mr. Fitch. fMake your arrangements to attend the&Masonic Picnic at Hardinsburg, August 21, Everybody come and big day. en-joy- 'a "fg of Louis ville, has returned home after a short visit with Miss Ella bmith. ooo JfiJT. TMrs. Ira D. Behen and children, David,' Grace and Jolln Behen, who have been spending three month: in Hickory, N. C, with Mrs. Behsn's father and sister, Mr. J?. D. Flank iand Miss Edith Plank, are expected fhrfpe Thuisday They will, be by Miss Plank. Miss Adelaide Longest, of Petrie, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad, this week. Miss Elizabeth Babbage, o o o tionV. . Miss Eva Weatherholt, of Louis- grille, is spending her two weeks vaca with her parents, r. and Mrs. Weatlierlioit. ooo Miss Belva Jane French, ensnort. was the truest of Mrs. Harry J. Hamman, Hamman, Wednesday and oo o of Steph- her aunt. and Mr. Thursday. Mrs. William Head and son. Wil liam Head, jr., of Louisville, are tJoTguests of Mrs. Head's mother, Mrs. .iMVirginia Williams. Mrs. Fanny Tousey and grandchild- - AUTO PAINTING AND SIGNS "The better kind" Made Signs Before I Could Talk" MOVING " PICTURE SLIDES FOR ADVERTISING Write or Call SMITH CLOVERPORT. KY. LILBON Monday after attending the funeral of his mother, Mrs. J. M. Greridge County Sunday School tion, was the guest of Mrs. John A. gory. ooo Ross and Mr. Ross, Mr. Thos McGavock and daughter, oo Mrs. John Kincheloe, of Hardins- Miss Lee McGavock, of Duke, were burg, was the guest of Miss Lula M. in Webster, Saturday. Severs at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Robertson and J. Byrne Severs on Wednesday and sons, Temple and Homer, .Mr. and Brecknric'ge County Mrs. Don Stiff and children, Mrs. attended the Sunday School Convention, Thursday. Win. Ahl and daughter, Miss Susie Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gregory left Ahl, Mr. and Mrs, Hobert Stiff and in Saturday for a ten days trip to Chica- baby, all of Holt, were M. Webster, W. of A. go, and later to Mineola, Kans., Saturday to attend the where they will visit Mrs. Gregory's picnic. brother, Mr. John Milburn. Mrs. Addie Ireland, of Skillman, Mr. and Mrs. Brandon Mitchell and with her granddaughter. Miss Mary will leave Thursday for children have returned to their home- - McGavock Mo , where they will spend in Reed. Ky., after a visit with Mrs. Maysville, Ireland's brother, Mitchell's parents, Mr. and Mrs John a month with Mrs. and Mrs. Hobbs. Mr. Curfis Hobbs, Jennings, on the Cloverport Pike. fi Atrnitn Mattinplv. of Owens Mrs. Wm. Ahl and children, Susie boro, is the guest of her parents, Mr, and James Ahl, of Holt, spent Wed and Mrs. Wm. Darst and sister, Miss nesday in Cloverport. Mary Joe Mattmgly. ooo ooo Irvington, Mrs. J. S. McAfee, of Mr. and Mrs. Wick DeHaven, of was the guest of her mother, Mrs. Fordsville, were here Saturday and Will Mullen, Thursday and attended motored to their farm "DeHaven the Breckinridge County S. S. Con- Ranch". . ooo vention. ooo Mrs. T. R. Williams and son J. R.. Mr. and Mrs. John Davis, of Locust Jr., of Evansville, are the guests of Hill, were here Tuesday and Wednes- her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Car- n day of last week the guests of their Mrs. Susie Lewis has returned to daughter, Mrs. Roscoe Davis, and Mr. her home in 'Louisville, after spendiDavis. ooo ng" a few days with her nieces, Mrs. Mr. Lpuis Sahlie, of Hites Run, H. M. Blair and Mrs. Julia Hays, of was' the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harve Hardinsburg Route 2. ooo Douthitt and Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. Julia Hays has gone to LouisFreils last week. , ville, to visit relatives after being the ooo , Miss Evelyn DeHaven has return- and family, of Hardinsburg Route 2. ooo ed to the home of her parents, Mr. Mrs. Lee Yeager, of Louisville, is and Mrs. Ed DeHaven on the Ranch, after spending a month the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John with Mr and Mrs. Wick DeHaven, Weiseberg. in Fordsville. The following from Cloverport atooo Mrs. H. W. Rodgers, of Earling-to- tended the Webster picnic Saturday: Ky., arrived Saturday afternoon Mrs. Nolte Whorley, Misses Virginia for a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Adams, Irene Swarens, Lena Swarens Eldred A. Babbage, and Mr. Babbage. and Mary Jane Powers. Robert and Carl Swarens, Allen Ricketts. Jesse Mr. Ben Miller, of Paducah is Ricketts Mrs. Jesse Bohler and childvisiting his brother, Mr. Lee Miller, ren, Gladys, Ernest and Jesse Bohler, of near Union Star. Jr., Mrs. John Powers. Mrs. George Pate, of Mr. and Nashville, are the guests of Mr. Pate's HILL ITEMS brother, Mr. Ed Pate, and Mrs. Pate. While in town to fill his appointJames Morgan, of Amnions, was in ment this wek, Dr. Williams was the Tell City, Saturday. guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Keil. ooo Miss Carrie Mae Jackson and broAldridge and two childMrs. Bettie ther, Forrest report they are having ren, of Hawesville, returned Saturday from a visit to Mrs. Aldridge's brother a fine time in Dayton. Mrs. Nat Tucker returned from Messrs Taylor and Robert Weidman, Vincenes, Ind, last week with her of Holt. ooo daughter, Mrs. Burl Parson and baby, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Skillman were Mildred Bemicey in Louisville, a few days last week Mrs. Joe Getting came home from fvisitirig their son, James R. Skillman, Evansville, where she spent a week and Mrs. bkillman. with relatives. Rob Wilson came home from Conley Arnold, of Louisville, spent Louisville, Saturday and returned on Saturday in Cloverport. . De-Hav- en n, Mr. Len Gregory returned to h, WANTED WANTED A refined christian lady by a 1a,Iv as nartner in a imall grocery store, Apply to Hawesville, Ky. Route .1, Box !).. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. - LOST LOST At Webster picnic, child's leather hand bag. Return to Mary Jo Burto,., Mystic, Ky. Farms For Sale Two splendid farms both adjoining the city limits of Cloverport two squares of Federal Highway. They are well improved and good strong land. One contains 86 acres and the other 72 acres. Also a splendid level farm well improved containing 156 acres located 2 miles from Hardinsburg on Federal Highway. Immediate possession may be had including crops, if so desired. The prices on these farms are right. For further description, prices, terms etc., call or address. and-within SOCIETY ITEMS Of Personal Interest Members of Wednesday Club, and Miss Keith Honored Guests. Mrs. Hoffious Behen entertained at her home in the East End on Satur- 1- -4 day afternoon from 4 to 0 o'clock, the members of the Wednesday Club and for Miss Anna Elizabeth Keith, of Elizabethtown. who is the guest of Miss Marian Behen. The invivted guests included: David B Phelps. J. Byrne Severs. F. C. English, Harry Newsom, Eldred Babbage, Carl Brittian and Mrs. W. G Polk, of Cincinnati. Misses Lula M. Severs, Leonora McGavock, Mary McGavock. Irene Jarboe, Ray Lewis Hcyser, Cleona Weathe holt. Eloise Nolte. Mildred D. Bab bage and Miss Elizabeth Oowman, ot Lexington. Little Misses Katherinc Phelps, Artelia Bowne, Margaret Newsom, Charlie Lee Hamman, Jane and Mavme Bannon Sawyer, Adelc Keil and Dorothy May. Mes-dames Cloverport, Ky. J. D. SEATON, Phone No. 29 J Get Ready for the Ilig MASONIC CELEBRATION Hardinsburg, Old-Fashioned ooo Ky., Saturday, August 21 Attended Moose Dance in Tell City. Misses Lillian Polk. Addie McGov- ock, Jane Lightfoot, Louise Weather-hol- t. Louise Nicholas, Emily Reid and Elenora Reid and Miss Belva tune French, of Stephensport. Messrs Forrest Weatherholt, Leonard Weather-holJohn Bloomer. Horace Tucker, Mike Tucker and Ruther Pate. Mr. aud Mrs. Robert Hamman and Mrs. T. S. Nicholas motored to Tell City, Thursday evening to attend the Moose d, Picnic and Barbecue TELL CITY BRASS BAND FORD AUTO GIVEN AWAY Special Trains and Special Rates Sports, Contests and dance. ooo 12 , O'clock Dinner amusements. The biggest event in the County this year at Hardinsburg. Monday afternoon, 19, by Judge S. B. Payne. Each had been divorced from their former T,,e c le was accompanied t to Hardinsburg, by Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Richards, of near I'ordsville. For Miss Lora Carson. Mrs. Henry Lewis gave a twelve S MARRIED o'clock dinner last Tuesday noon at IN COUNTY JUDGE'S OFFICJE. ' home in the West End for her her niece, Miss Lora Carson, of Nashville, W. E Daugherty, 28 years old. and Tenn. The table was prettily decorated in garden flowers and the dinner Mrs, Ida M. Somersome, age .to. of were ' consisted of three courses. Covers Cannclton. both were laid for Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. Will married in the County Judge's office DEAF-MUTEI deaf-mute- I jy s, -- Mullen 'and Mrs. Lillie Conway. Misses Carson, Chlora Mae Scaton and Mayde Chapin. ooo Mr. and Mrs Fred Ferry and daughter, Miss Annie Murray Ferry, of Louisville, were guests of ' Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ferry, Sunday and re mained until Monday to attend tne funeral of Mr. Charles .White. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Powers and oo n Sunday.- Twelve O'clock Dinner. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McKinney attended services at the Lucile MemorThe Misses Harringtons entertainial last Sunday from Tobinsport. ed to a 12 o'clock dinner Sunday, July Mrs. Bud Isom is in town with her 11, at their home on the Cloverport daughter. Mrs. Sam Allen, who has and Hardinsburg Pike. been quite iu ami vciy nine iii""The invited iruests were: Misses ed .. Rosa !.! w Rowland. Tess Rowland, AUa Mrs. P. J. Kramer left lrttlay nignt Hendrickson, Mildred er "' y" Kra- - , Edith H endrickson. Ollic Waggoner, lor aeoana. .mu., iy daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Addis Elsie May, Lena May, Eva May Chap-i- Entertained to Just Arrived GOVERNMENT CANNED GOODS 480 Cans of no 2 Pork sausage per can 60 cans of no 12 Bacon per can . . . . . i Si .. vu n, SUNBURN Is readily relieved by mentholatum and Best'there is for insect bites, "stings, skin on the late train for Humbolt, 111., to visit her sister, Mrs. Foster Guill, and Mr Guill. Mrs. Steve Carman leit Thursday Mrs Charlie Loyd went to Louisville, Monday accompanied by Mary and Mabel Whitehead. They will be guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas Bouffier. SPECIAL Mary Elder, Margaret Elder, Minnie McClellan,. Messrs. Herman Waggoner, Marshal Rowland, Simmon Rowland. W. S. Smart. Roy Chapm, Lonnie Basham, Oval Harrington. Garland Harrington, Shelby Harrington, Hilbert LeGrand. NOTICE 240 cans of no 2 Roast Beef per can ing Bargains ... 30c .35c $2.75 With the Army Goods we are offering the follow75c All over lace and wash silk Camisoles SI. 25 in all sizes, Regular price irritation, etc. Try it after shaying 25c and 50c' Ribbon Dental Cream . ? - SERVICE All persons having claims against AT EPHESUS. the estate of William B. Gardner, will nresent same, duly pro il ven as required by law. to the Hamed, Ky July 19. (Special) A administrator of his estate, on missionary service will be held at the first day of September Ephesus, Sunday, July 23. In the fore- or beforeStephensport, Ky. will bejen-dere- 1020, at noon a special program Mrs. Georgia B. Gardner, In the 'afternoon Rev. L. I.. Administratrix. Bruington will fill his regular appointClaude Mercer, Att'y. ment there. Dinner will be served on ground. Every one is cordially the CARD OF THANKS invited to attend. under-cianpd. SI. 50 Ladies Middies of colored ginghams and galatea Cloth all sizes, A real Bargain $1.98 1 Lot of ladies white canvas Pumps in almost all'sizes. $2.98 Mens tan and pat leather low cuts with high toes Splendid values, $2.98 Men's Panama hats in alpine shapes. Regular price $4.00 48c Men's silk and linen Sport hats. THE HOUSE of GOOD VALUES For gobd teeth and health ourSlineof . tooth pastes is up to ,date. I- "And There -. WEDDING'S THE UP-TO-DA- TE DRUG STORE 1 CLOVBUPOIfrKSNTUCKY Wasn't the Slightest We wish to thank our neighbors and friends for the kindness and Smell From Dead Rats." sympathy shown us in our bereaveflowers. of ment, also for the. beautiful Writes John Simpkins, farmer, Especially do we wish to thank Mrs. Annandale, N. J. "Rats were costing Roy Mattingly, who was with our me hundreds yearly; tried dogs, fer- loved one when she passed away. rets, poison, could not get rid of them. John M. Gregory and P Bought $100 pkg. of Children. a live rat (3 cakes). Used half, not P since. Dead ones a plenty. I like Consistent Attitude because after killing rats it "That lawyer is down on prohibi up leaves no smell. dries them $100. Sold and tion." Three sixes. against guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., I "Of course, ne ais. Isn't it Haiti- n au . imp .i;A.o.un i oc an xnc xrauiuuna ui i U Uearu rinvernort. Kv.. and more American. Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Adv. RAT-SNARAT-SNA25c.-50...- 1 i-- ' GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY . 1 earna ' ?'w ijppwiPijp TT WTTOSl J1W w.i.)in n '"l- - JULY SK23 I&y, DEAD -- APPRECIATB A. E. Hawkins Subscribes. Mr. Jno D. Babbage. Cloverport. Ky. My dear Mr Dabbage: Please find herewith attached $2.00 for which please send me The Breckenridge News to that amount I am always glad to get the News Ironl old Ken pain. Everything worries and the victim become (Aeapondent and downhearted. Ta Mag back the sunahine take ia racked with Ufc is a tardea when the bo4y ' Friend J. D,i Enclosed find P. O. order 'for which please send Breckenridge News for another year. Regards to all the family. 'Yours respectfully, T M. Watkins, 303 North 6th St., it. Joseph, Mo. MISS HELEN TAFT MARRIED. Miss Helen Taft. daughter of William Howard Taft and Mfs. Taft, and Frederick Tohnson Manning were married Thursday, July 15, at Murray Bay, Canada, the summer home of the bride's parents. Miss Taft is president of Bryn Mawr College, and Mr Manning is an instructor in history at Yale FORD BECOMES OWNER OF R. R. ORIOIK OF "NOT A subscriber wants to know the origin of the expression, "He is not worth his salt " He says he ran upon the expression in a' book printed many years ago, and he desires to know if it is an ancient expression, It is, and like many other expressions, it comes from military sources. At one time in very precious commodity, WORTH HIS SALT." duce men to fight, an nl ' 1 II COLD MEDAL tucky. With my kindest personal gards, I am, Yours very truly, A. Hawkins, Tuscon, Okla. re- E. sa From California. Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Find enclosed $1.50 for which please BRAHAM VREELAND, OWNER "TIm national remedy of Holland for orcr send me your paper for one year. STATE JOURNAL, DEAD. 260 years; It It an enemy of all pains reYours truly, Mrs Alice Star, 251 10th writing from kidney, liver and uric add St. San Deigo, Cal. Mr. Graham Vreeland, 40 years old, troubles. All druggists, three sizes. owner and publisher of the State t for Am nam ColJ Mvdal on wry M Journal, Frankfort, Ky., died of apopRenewal. ad accept no Imitatiea lexy at the Norton Memorial InBreckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. firmary, Louisville, Thursday mornDear Sir: Enclosed herewith check TRY A WANT AD TODAY. to for $1.50 to pay for The Breckenridge ing. He went by the infirmary for an specialists and was News. Yours truly, J. C. Bruner, examination stricken immediately after his arrival Brandenburg, Ky. there. He is survived by his widow and two daughters, a brother, Hubert Capitol From The Viceland, editor of the Fanners Home Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Journal. Mr Babbage: Please send me Dear The Breckenridge News I'm enclosing check for $1.30 for same. Respect OUTDOOR DRESS OF GINGHAM fully. Mary S. Pile, Gordon Hotel, Washington, u. u Southern Optical Co. Incorporated PERFECT. FITTING i Hi i SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES Kryptolca Artificial Eye Skft i Mrs. Wm. Dunn Subscribes. To The Breckenridge News of Cloverport. Ky Please find enclosed $1.50 for one year's subscription to The Breckenridge News sent t6 the pddrc3s below. Yours truly, Mrs. Wm. Dunn, 945 So. 12th St , Louisville, Ky. Wants J Inruib' Bifocal Lena Southwett Comer 4th and CliMtaat LOUISVILLE. KY. It Four Months Longer salt was given to them. known as "salarium" front "sal," meaning salt. That, hi of our word, "salary" Buys Entire Line To Assure "pertaining to salt." So, H Company of Coal was not worth his salari , worth his "salt." And to tl Supply. Use the expression at times' the Detroit, Mich., July 10. Purchase paid history of the world soldiers were a worthless fellow. Ella in salt for fightirig. Salt was a1 News. of the Detroit, Toledo & Ironton railroad by Henry Ford and his son, Edsel B, Ford, was announced today by E. G. Leibold, secretary to Henry hord. The purchase price was not disclosed. Purchase of the road was in part, the out growth of difficulties Michigan industries have experienced for several years in obtaining coal from the southeastern bituminous fields. Running direct to Detroit from the coal fields and avoiding the usually Flooring, Ceiling, Laths, Rubber Roofcongested gateways of Ohio, the lin: was recognized as a big factor in the ing, Shingles, Window and Door Frames, state's coal supply by the Michigan Manufacturers' association, which sevPaint, Oil and Varnishes. eral months ago had appointed a committee to look into its purchase. The plan was abandoned, however, when it was found dock facilities could not be obtained. Mr. Ford then took up negotiaCultivators, Stag Sulky Plows, Wagons, tions primarily to assure his Detroit factories an adequate fuel supply, but Harrows, Mowing Machines, Rakes, Lalley through contemplated extension of Light Plants, Fairbanks, Morse Type Z terminals, industries generally in the Detroit area and those in other MichEngines, 1 H. P., 3 H. P., G H. P. and 10 igan cities are expected to benefit by the deal. H. P., Portable Engines, Water Systems Negotiations for the purchase of the road had been under way several Furnaces. weeks. Security holders deposited untheir bonds under an option good til August 1. At that time it was said Furniture, Hardware, the deal would involve approximately TtJ LUMBER FARM IMPLEMENTS SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS PERMANENT DENTIST Mr. John Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Find encloed money order for 50c for which please send me The Breckenridge News tor four months longer and oblige, Mrs. Thornton Bratchcr, Rockvale, Ky. $4,000,000. Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office We Thank You. A Wallace Babbage, of Pineville, Ky.. sends his check for renewal with a "Howdy." Mrs. Stewart Renews. Mr John D. Babbage. Cloverport. Ky, Dear Sir: You will find enclosed check for $1.50 Please renew my subscription to The Breckenridge News. Respectfully, Mrs. Cleveland Stewart, Union Star, Ky. pBti sw fln Ht!lkiHiJr In announcing the road's purchase, Mr. Leobold declared the price was several hundred thousand more than was originally asked," adding that Mr. Ford desired that no stockholder should sacrifice his holdings. Some 2,000 employes of the railroad. Mr. Leibold added, will immediately receive the benefits of the s plan. Ford wage-bonu- Edison Phonographs, Edison Records. Write us for prices. We promise prompt service. MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKE WILSON, MILL CO. KENTUCKY m; !f Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1606-7-- 8 Imer-Southe- Building s Spring fashions hnye their LOUISVILLE Friend "Tom" Renews. i at the winter resorts nnd that Is where They have a most delightful time, . More Than 20 Years Experience Mr Jno D. Babbage, Cloverport, new gingham frocks with huts to Or so they say they do, match, made their appearance on the And sometimes those they leave bestreets nnd at the benches. These outhind fits proved so pleasing thnt they will Get a vacation, too. HISTORY OF NUMBER ) n poet says: he worn all summer. The smaller For though the "To stay at home is best," checks nnd plaids look best in them. ago an old doctor was tarrh, in sores, ulcers, pimples, skin Torly years It's well sometimes to go away "putting up a medicine for diseases of eruptions, mercurial and lead poisonAnd give our folks a rest. "I Never Knew You Could Keep Rats worst cases ing. Under its use bodily eruptions he blood, that cured the proved and scrofulous swellings that have Out of a Butcher Shop." I blood troubles, and time that the cures were permanent. withstood if all other treatment disapNOW USSEKI & MNNT, by magic." To commemWhat Ralph Watkins says: "FigAfter many years I secured the pre- pear as MR.ORUMP' EP T OOMt PAN ured rats around store had enough to scription (being a druggist), and orate my fortieth year as a druggist ("ADJERT6E. MH1 fcLL fvi feed on; wouldn't touch anything sustook each ingredient separately and I named this medicineC. "Number 40 Mendcnhall, BEST BUSINESS NEN IN TOWN picious. Heard about Tcfcrred to my U. S. Dispensatory For The Blood." J. druggist in OOIN IT( WUH gave it a trial. Results were wonderand other authoritative hooks on Hvansville, Ind. The best Number 40, ful Cleaned all rats out in ten days. medicine and found the medical prop- your neighborhood sells Dogs about store night and day never erties set down as follows: "Em- but if it happens that he does not, fcu-opnt wane to touch Three sizes, 25c, ployed in diseases of the glandular send direct to J. C. Mendenhall MediEvansville, Indiana, ABVJERflSE , NMCK.1E. 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by system, in blood troubles, eczema, cine Company, "delivered to you at $155 liver and receive it and we Beet here so stomach constipation, Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport. Ky., troubles, chronic rheumatism, ca- - per bottle, sue bottles for $7.00, LONCr tVAKT EVEKIBODN) and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, M.NOANS ME Ky Advertisement. sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE try-out- VACATION And now vacation time is here, When favored folks who roam Look down on us less lucky ones Who have to stay at home. They spend a fortnight or a nionth From all their worries free, at the mountain tops, Or by the sounding sea. Up-gazi- Manager FORDSVILLE, 40 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 ;lur customers advantage of the prices that we bought oods; therefore they are much lower than the present day prices. well-know- J -- . RAT-SNA- P, a RAT-SNAP- f ." LOOK AGAIN - - 70c per yard Matting, several patterns 40c per yard Linoleum, good quality 85c per sq. yd Color-fa-st Hughes' Chill Tonic Belter thin Calomel and Quinine. PALATABLE (Contains no Arsenic.) The Old Reliable SHOES WILL BE PRETTY AND JUST AS EXPENSIVE. Chicago, July 14 Women's shoes will be prettier than ever this fall, hut Just as expensive as at prerent, Frank P. Meyer, president of the Illinois Shoe Retailers' association, -- a2? 4ft XJ& J r J BUT 6MEKS- BOON OOtSNT Carpets wTHN0.7 TRADE I EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC As well as (rr Chills and Bllicus Fevers. MILD TRY IT. UXMIVE, Duu't 'luLe Mi) Malarial Fcwrs, f vtairp Fevirt and Just whet ou nerd at this season. NER0US SEDATIVE. iFLENDlD IONIC. Ftvm, ulMitule 6tc ai.d W-.'- llottl s ssid in addressing the organization's annual contention here today. The price of men's shoe1; also will 'continue hig.i, he said. t Mr. Mever declared the association planned to fight profiteers and the luxury tax on shoes and thus reduce 1 OTHER BARGAINS ! I Prepared by ROEINSON-l'EITE- T INCORPORATED CO.. Louisville. Ky. 1 es .. ""rH 3l J x K In buying P. G. Paints, all colors; Separators and Owensboro Wagons. iiiiiH jJ DICTIONARY FOR NEW ONLY DEFINES BY QUOTATIONS. dictionary that is curious in two ways has just been issued by an eastern publishing house, the compily ing having been done by a professor. Its greatest peculiarity is tiiat it contains only words that have come into general use since the war started, says an article in Popular Mechanics Magazine for August. The other feature is its method of denning the words exclusively by the method of quoting examples of their use. A naval-academ- E. A. HARDESTY Stephensport, Kentucky (m&:f:S:?iM vs rue. ozsr H wslmmm. mzXiA21iU3ii CHOOSE CAREFULLY. The elcctin of a bank should be a matter for careful consideration. Look into its personnel, its directorate, its financial strength, its methods and its principles. On this basis we invite vour business. 44 Thirty One Years Under the Same Conservative cfiianagement" MEN RIDE IN FLAMING PLANE TO TEST FIREPROOF PAINT. A hair-raisidemonstration of the fireproof-in- g ft efficacy of a new compound was staged at Atlantic City, N. J a few weeks ago by two American airmen, late of the Lafayair-cra- t ette Escadrille, reports Popular Mechanics Magazine for August, in an illustrated article. Each of the men first donned a special flying suit and metal helmet, both of which had been painted with the compound. Mechanics then sprayed each with gasoline. Meanwhile the plane, which also had been painted with the preparation, was similarly drenched with gasoline. Pilot and passenger climbed into their cockpits. As the engine was started, a tourch was applied to airmen and air craft. Roaring forward over the airdome, then, like a flaming, smoking comet, the plane rose into the air, and for five minutes horrified the spectators. At the end of this time the flames died out, and the plane was brought to earth. Careful inspection having been made, airmen and airplane were found to be unharmed for a coating of soot. Father Not Certain Yet Who sent you those flow Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 4 per cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits Known Everywhere as the Safe, Sound Bank r hfrLf 'II T. D. HALE, President - M W. ers 0. CRAMM0ND, Vice President GEORGE C. WILSON, - Cashier Daughter O, a certain young man. Father (slightly irritated Certain? No man is certain until you have him. I' ' .- -- J i ttrtfi .J -- M Hf .''51 I' i i -ecrVices that d,a of the sage, "Lr, . nnr . ,.- - "- - - - ,... unt oi ,.' "Jet wjontiuwu . - , gi,, .htomfiirti r ,Tr&UHe!HkiraK.VS: EtmmmmuiMmmmmmitamtmm MtiiklmkmBMKmlSmttSBKMK iijiBBS(9B"Br!7!: &: CUT JULY 21, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT KENTUCKY ODD ITEMS FROM PAGKf Dr. O. E. HART EVERYWHERE. Mrs. Almatia Dennett, aged 0.1, who with her sister, came from Oklahoma to Portland for the Maine Centennial celebration took a flight in an airplane with Harry Jones, the Old Orchard gloves, enough to "fill 21 Street Department Wagons, were removed from the auditorium, VETERINARY 'i SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN JULY aviator. There was frost on the ground at Templeton early in the mornings of the Fourth of July, and at 8:30 at night the mercury stood at 12 degrees above. o o Jua Folks By EDGAR A. GUEST REWARD. NOTED ENGINEER o After the nominating speech demonstrations at the San Francisco convention, more than lOji tons of debris including paper remnants of lunches, bottles, boxes, hairpins, women's FOR SALE Big Type- Poland China - I am prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescription for glasses. Satisfaction guaranteed. DR. D. S. SPHIRE Hardinsburg, Ky. Pigs. Either Sex, two months old, weighing 50 and 60 pounds. Subject to Register. J. A. WAGGONER HAROINSBURG, R. R When internal revenue officers began using airplanes to discover illicit Don't want medals on my breast, Don't want all the glory, stills in the mountains of West Virginia and Eastern Kentucky the I'm not worrying greatly lest The world won't hear my story. moonshiners began giving warnings by wireless. A chance to dream beside a stream o Where flsh are biting free; A daily newspaper in St. Peters- A day or two, 'ncath skies of bluo burg, Fla., gives away its whole ediIs joy enough for me. tion evcrj day the sun doesn't shine, and in nine years and six months I do not ask a hoard of gold, there have been only ."0 free issues Nor treasures rich and rare; of the paper. I don't want all the joys to hold, I only want a share. Chi Chen Nich, president of the Chinese Chamber of Commerce, now Just now and then, away from men in New York, says that in China, the And nil their haunts of pride. average expenditure for clothes is $1 If I can steal, with rod and reel, a year. I will be satisfied. A locomotive engineer on the Northern Pacfic, living at Helena, Mont, undertook in his wife's absence to do the week's washing in an electric machine. Just after he had dumped the clothes in and started the y rang the bell and washer a told him he had been called for an emergency run. Thinking only of his engine, he hurried out and did not see the washer again for five days. It was still on the job, but of the clothes only a handful of white shreds remained. Boston Globe. call-bo- Of Cattle and Hog Breeders OUT WITH FACTS Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Says The. Results He Got From Breckinridge County Tanlac Were Nothing Less Than Wonderful. Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dein, Ky. DIRECTORY 4 2. KY. Try News Classified Ads for Results n. ' Captain Andy Ospring, engineer on llic Pennsylvania railroad, pulling the fast train known as Keystone Express between Tcrre Haute and St. Louis, declares that the results he has received from Tanlac arc nothing less than wonderful. Captain Ospring has been engineer on the Pennsylvania .railroad tor the past forty years and is one of the best known and inost popular men in the service of this road His home address is (WU North Tenth street, East St. Louis. Relating his experience with Tanlac to friends in Terrc Haute, a few days ago, Captain Ospring said: "Tanlac will always get a good reI'll gladly work my way through life commendation from me for the re1 would not nlways play; sults I have received from it arc I only nsk to quit the strife nothing less than wonderful Before nn occasional day. For taking this medicine I had suffered It I can sneak from toll a week from weak stomach, loss of appetite, To chum with stream and tree sluggish liver and a condiI'll flsh away and smiling say tion for several years. I could never That life's been good to met enjoy anything to eat, suffered with fCooyrlght by pdfrar A. Quest? severe pains in my back and chest, and was continually losing weight. The pains in my back were so severe that I could hardly bend over, couldn't TRY A WANT AD TODAY. even sit comfortably in my cab, and invariably finished my run feeling all tired out. I had gotten to where I dreaded to make my runs and had lost several trips on account of feelrun-dow- Polled Durham Cattle. Poland ChJa Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Haagt-hir- e Sheep. Hire won 1000 Ribbon at SUU Ftfe Fait Fire Yean k Valley Home Mock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS, Proplctora 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE' HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON, Prop. n Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Sultan, heads the herd ion of White-hal- l Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads the nerd. breeders o( 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Inter-Ntional Chicago, lill'J. a Glen Dean, Ky. Ky. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Dealers in i 'srSpf rn Dutschke. ing so bad. "I had taken lots of different kinds TOBACCO of medicines, but all failed until I found Tanlac. A friend of mine in Terre Haute put me on to Tanlac and that was the turning point with Hardinsburg, Ky. me. Three bottles of this medicine Dealer in has fixed me up m fine shape and my weight has been increased eleven High-Clas- s Horses, Mules, Fine Sadpounds. I have a fine appetite, don't dle and Harness Horses. have a pain of any kind, and feel all of fifteen years younger. I make my It will pay you to visit my Stables trips regularly, never losing any time, and come in from my runs without feeling all tired out like I used to A medicine that will do such things is Hardinsburg, Ky. certainly worth while and I will always say a good word for Tanlac " Agent for Tanlac is sold in Cloverport by Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by JOHN VERNIA & SON Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. D. Addison, and in Amnions by Win. H LIVE STOCK AND C. V Robertson L. F. MINGUS Advertisement. Marble Works Nsw Albany, A BIG ADVERTISER WITH A BIG HEART. Granville Burton, Jr., one of the Board of Trade speakers, found this verbal b'ouquet awaiting him in the Bourbon News upon his arrival in Paris: "One of the most prominent business men of the Falls City, who will be with the visitors, is Mr. Granville R. Burton, Jr., of the firm of Cruther & Starks, who will come as the official representative of the Louisville Convention and Publicity League. It has been said of Mr Burton that he spends more money in advertising in newspapers outside of Louisville than does any other retail business man in Louisville. He is a man of broad vision. Mr Burton is a great believer in publicity and the value of trying the people of Kentucky to each other not particularly of tying them to Louisville, but of tying Louisville to the rest or Kentucky, as well as tying all other Kentuckians Board of Trade to Louisville. nt Ind. it .V When the train came in back in l9iO years ago you- might TEN seen one or two automobiles waiting outside the station, when the weather was pleasant. - 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 svstem UNIVERSAL SUFFRAGE DEFEATED IN JAPAN. Universal suffrage has been defeated lower house of Parliment in Tokio, Japan by a vote of loo to 283. Speech making in favor of suffrage was prohibited everywhere by police and immense crowds held demonstrations in the parks. in the pro-suffra- in There is one tire, at least, that makes no distinction between small cars and large cars so far as quality is concerned the U. S. Tire. Every U. S. Tire is just like every other in quality the best its builders know how to build. "What 1 have to say will give you food for thought, my son." "1 guess I won't feed my thinker, pa." ?'& Sahot your Ufa aa cording to the toad thay harm to trarali In tabdy or hilly country, wharever the gotag Is apt to be heavy The U. S. Nobby. For ordinary country roedt The U. 8. Cbala erUaco. For front wheals The U. 8. Plata. For beat reeults tsrarywharo-V.8. Today the square is crowd- ed with them. And most of the cars you generally see cars. there are moderate-pric- e Royal Anybody who tells you that owners of moderate-pric- e cars are not interested in the Corda. atntiwx(kHKEpSuttUaTi quality of their tires has never met very many of them. Whatever the size of your car, the service you get out of U. 6. Tires is the same. It isn't the car, but the man who owns the car, that sets the standard to which U. S. tires are made. . Save 50c to $1 Per Ton Loading Hay Get away from the tiresome job of pitching hay onto the wagon in the field. You can do this and still require less form help and harvest the hay quicker. You can save 50c to $1 in expense per ton. Use a New Deere Hay Loader the loader with the flexible, floated gathering cylinder which adjusts itself to handle successfully either the lightest swath or the heaviest windrow. auto-matica- mmxon'inmQmuKDtM We come m contact with the small car owner every day and we have found that he isjust as much interested as the big car owner. IV We feel the same way about it. That's why we represent U. S. Tires in this community. lly with its strong; spring steel gathering teeth which pick up only the clean hay. Come in Saturday and let us explain to you why it puts the hay on the center of the wagon. Ask us about the automatic coupling how the loader can be uncoupled by the man oa the top of the load. ing cylinder While you are about it; examine the wheel-barrow United States Tires MORGAN BROS.' Stephcnsport,' Ky. . . We would like to show you one of these loaders, and especially the floated gather ' mounting of this loader. Notice how the weight is carried on the hubs, causing the wheels to run. true. M. HAMMAN & SON CLOVERPORT, KY. FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKB WILSON, Minigtr MILL ' CO. MATTINGLY BROS. & JARBOE ' Kirk, Kentucky Fordsvllle, Kentucky ..'" ' II WBE -- ' WXm.WlmmmwuiLMm tj- iTTW wp"W(p PVV '. "jWT-'y- PAGE THE 1RECK1N1MDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKT FOOD-PRODUCT- PF LII'Wl"!P1!PPWir JULY 81, 1H0 5 MILLION GONE NHIr INSPEC S stolen several million dollars worth of ' goods from liners of the International TIONS SHOWS INCREASE Mercantile Marine during the last DURING MAY. to IVir ClflfTI rrif?rVTO ycar was told in Magistrate Samuel I KY Flcischmann Jefferson Market i . z.u.-cars oi iruu uu i. wncu .t un lasi wcck ...i inrcc seaman i in Aiav Delgic were held on vegetables were inspected by of the steamship (Continued From Page 3) hail each They gave their i sentatives of the Bureau of Markets, Story of a Gigantic Plot Where ' of Agri- - is visiting Mils Mayme .HlhuHetV:,,Ve0Ar8f Sit 'United States Department Jordan this i nu i uimias ucin. Thieves Rob Ocean Liners luuuu large marketing week man. William Hcnsman, was exoner- culture, located at 22 of Dry Goods. Miss Genevieve Wright spent Sunated of complicity in the robberies, centers This is nearly double the but was held as a material witness. number of inspections made in May, day night with Miss Ossic Payne Stephen J Dunlcavy, one of the in- 1011), at the same point Mr. Winficld Hendry, of Fordsville, The story of a gigantic plot ternational's detectives, told the Mag- with Mr. and through which i sans: of thieves has The object of the food products spent the week-enMrs. Wash Cashman. inspection service is to establish an Mrs Nancv Cashman is visiting Mr. unbiased basis for the adjustment of difference among growers, shippers, and Mrs. Wash Cashman this week. Mr Hurley Hendry, of Fordsville, wholesalers, and transportation companies, in connection with the quality is visiting his cousin, Mr. Marvin and condition of fruits and cgc tables Cashman moving in interstate commerce. Mr. William Sutton, of Illinois, and In addition to the general inspec-- I Miss Julia Sutton, of Garfield, spent tions in May, 20.' inspections, com- the week-enwith Miss Mellayine prising l,flu:i,l(H) pounds of fruit and Morris. vegctames, were mauc oi smpmems intended for the Ignited Stajes Navy at New York On account of unsat-- I YELLOW LAKE isfactory quality or condition, Mrs. Frank Drury, of St. Lawrence, pounds of the produce were Daviess county, is spending several days with Mrs. Chas Oowlds. Uncle Cliff Mattingly is on the sick istratc he believed the gang had head- list at this writing. quarters both in New York and in Mr. and Mrs. Cal Wooslcy, of European cities, and that in his opinvisited relations in Edmond-so- n $3,000,000 worth of stuff ion at least ccunty and stopped over at Glen had been stolen from the line in the Dean, with Mr. and Mrs. Fluford last year. Attorneys for the interna- Woosley for a few days last week. tional would not verify these figures Quite an electric nor would" they make any estimate at lights have improvement since business been put in the all of the company's losses Dunlcavy said that one of the nouses ai lucuamcis. Little Anna Virginia Rhodes, daughschemes of the gang was to send its members on the ships as members of ter, of Mr. Gordon Rhodes, who was the crews, and that they would then quite ill last week is well again. open boxes and cases, remove the conThe corn crops in this locality tents and fill the rcccpaclcs with coal though late arc loking fine. and rubbish. Many complaints have The farmers arc engeged with their been received from persons in various hay this week, which is also good. parts of the country who have receivLast Monday Mrs. Mary Brown beed freight which had been opened. In gan teaching at Popular Run, Mrs. one instance. Dunlcavy said, clothing Pearl Hart at Calvert, Mr. Willis Fenvalued at $50,000 had been found at tress at McDaniels, Mr. Marshall Northe bottom of the ship's swimming ton at Cave Spring and Miss Rena It is the DUTY of all parents to teach their pool, having been weighted and sunk Eskridgc at Sand Knob. children the banking habit. there to await the landing of the Mrs. Jennie Drury, Mr. and Mrs. vessel. Guy Payne, of Knottsville, Mr. and The arrest of the men awaiting a Mrs. James Bow Ids, of McQuady, Urge YOUR boys and girls to put their first piece further hearing came about after Mr. and Mrs. Harry Storms and Miss Frank D'Arcy, also one of the Inter- Margaret Rhodes visited at Mr. Chas. of money, however small, in our bank; they themnational detectives, had made a trip in Bowlds' last Sunday. selves, if watched and encouraged, will make their Mr. and Mrs. Willie Cannon and the Belgic as a fireman. D'Arcy testified last week that on last Friday children, Eli and Mary Ruth, of balance grow. night four men of the crew told him came out to their 'farm last that they had stolen 10,000 yards of week and called on several friends serge and tweeds and had it hidden and relatives. Then they well know the VALUE and POWER on board the liner. The cloth sells in Mr. and Mrs. Allan Morris, of Mcthe United States for $10 a yard, and Daniels, visited relatives near Clark-soAs they grow older they can, when a good of money. D'Arcy said the men offered it to Grayson county, last week him for $1 a yard The detectives said Rev. Galloway and Rev. Hartford chance comes along, make a safe investment or go that he induced the men to give him began a protracted meeting at Mcinto business. Start your children TODAY. We a bill of sale, which he exhibited to Daniels, Sunday night. the court. Uncle John Critcheloc, one among invite YOUR Banking Business. "They told me," D'Arcy testified, our oldest citizens is very ill at "that when they got through with present. Mr. Gus Mattingly and family acthe blooming ship it would be as clear as the deck of a fighting cruiser. They companied by Miss Irene Mattingly said they would take even the anchor, and Johnnie Simple attended church it was so easy to get away with stuff." at McQuady, last Sunday. HAROINSBURG, KY. New York Sun and Herald. Rev. Joseph Odendahl went to Louisville, Tuesday to be present at TRY A WANT AD TODAY. the Silver Jubflee of Rev. Celestine Brey, July 20th. iNEWSFKOM ESCHEW $20 SHOES rlllr lN THE COUNTY -.. -- - $15 SILK SHIRTS People are Investing in Government Securities and are recovering from the era of senseless spending Small wonder that prices of Liberty Bonds, as quoted in the daily newspapers, shows an upward trend and most issues have had advances that indicate they will go to par, as the best financiers have always maintained, would be the case. Current affairs, a Boston financial journal, says this recovery is due to the huge purchases, in the aggregate of small investors, all over the United States. These buyers of Government securities have learned not to heark-- r en to the siren songs of the peddlers stocks that of oil and flooded the country a very short while ago. When the rank and file bujf Liberty bonds, as they arc now buying, and eschew the $20 shoes and the $15 silk shirts, the prices of commodities will continue to go down and the prices of he Government securities to appreciate. "Found Seven Rats Dead in Bin Next Morning." Robert Woodruff says: "M premises were infested with rats. I tried RAT-SNA- P on friend's recommendation Next morning found seven dead rats in bin, two near feed box, three in stall Found large number since. No smell from dead rats RAT-SNA- P drys them up. Best thing I have ever used." Three sizes, 25c, 50c $1 00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverpo-- t, Ky ; and B F. Beard & co , Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertisement. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS COW HEEL repre-o'.SO- O !""" " GROCERY "Wat Clem Store" Nothing old on the shelf We' buy produce We buy poultry and eggs d jipy r H4Bi ojuoudhj youth vmJhbwY "MfeH ji 4jW?iiNa Would Swim the River to Accommodate the Public . I W. 0. HOLDER Proprietor. . d ! THOS. BOHLER SCOTT MATTINGLY General h, Blacksmithing and Wood Work Work done While You Wait We know how to do the Work. Two Good Mechanics. No Work Too Big , I ( Hard-iusbur- g, ft -- ' ft n, INCORPORATED THE QUAKER MAID, RURAL GROCERY SERVICE DEPARTMENT 118 E. Main Street, Louisville, Kentucky. 4 i FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. it Everyday Economy Prices 3i l u STEPHENSPORT The Candy Kid Says R. A. Smith was in Clovcrport, Friday. Mrs. Eugene Conner visited relatives in Louisville, the first part of last week. Jamison O. Hawkins has accepted a position with W. B. Belknap & Co., Louisville. Mrs. Jennie Williams, of Clover-por- t, Means low prices everyday in the week, not just a few "Specials" (?) to entice you to buy other goods at unfair prices. Our prices change only as market conditions dictate. Under this system you are assured of the very lowest prices possible on the day your order is received. Buying as we do direct from manufacturers and producers, and in turn selling direct to the consumer through our 60 Retail Stores, enables us to sell you cheaper, in many cases, than most dealers have to pay their Wholesale House. Do you know of any good reason why you should continue to pay high prices Send us your order today-- j and watch for your table necessities? your table expenses shrink. A comparison of the prices quoted below will convince you, we know, that "It Pays To Trade At The Quaker Maid." PRESERVING SUPPLIES Half Gallon Quarts per dozen, 93c ' per dozen, $1.10 Quart Preserving Cans Jelly Classes, pint size -3 Ma and Pa, when they go to Louisville always trade at spent last Sunday and Monday with her sister, Mrs. Syrena Jarrett. Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowell and children, accompanied by M"rs. Wm. Dowell, of Union Star, motored to Philpot, last week to visit Mr. sister, Mrs. Eldred PoWers, and Mr. Powers. Curtis Weatherholt, of Cloverport, was at the depot last week during O. W. Dowell's absence. Mr. and Mrs. John Koch, of Tell City, were week-en- d guests of Mr. Koch's father, Philip Ploch. Mrs. C. A. Tinius visited relatives near Sample, and New Bethel, last Do-well- Nason Fruit Jars Porcelain Lined Wax Strings m .i ,i PinU 'b per dozen, 80c 60c per doz. 49c per doz. ParafHne Heavy Red Jir Rubbers per dz,. 7c Campbell's Jir Cips per dz, . 27c Per box .27C 100 Sealing Strings in box ' 6i!f Wax Packaga Per lb. 15c OUR FAMOUS FLOUR Cold Medal & Starks that big clothing store on the corner of Fourth and Jefferson Streets. C Gee! You oughter see their swell clo'es. I get all rutcher Mrs Geo M. Barkley is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Boswell, Louis- Rev. C. B. Gentry is conducting a revival at Olaton. Mrs. Leonard Oelzc and Mrs. A. M. Miller, of Cloverport, visited the O. E. S. here Thursday afternoon. week. Soups per crij . 12c Choice Red "Queen $3.70 tf the Putry" 24 lb. sack w "AHutnss" 48 lb. sack 12 lb. aaclc Soups 3 cans for $1.89 6 lb, sack 20c Choice Pink o'mine there hair cuts, too. Shoes. Ma likes their stockings and Hanan Several from here attended the picnic at Webster, Saturday. Mrs. W. J. Schopp returned from Louisville, Friday accompanied by her niece, Miss Aliene Cohen, who will be her guest for two weeks. Congratulations are being received by Mr. and Mrs. Olive Shellman of near Sample, on the birth of a daughter, Catherine Frances. A series of revival meetings began here Monday evening at the Baptist church. The Rev. F. Farris, of Valley Station, is assisting the pastor, the Rev. E. S. Flynt. R, A. Smith, of Muryhpsboro, 111., is the guest of his brother, N. G. Alaska 97c 52c Per Bbl. in Wood $15. 35 Absolute satisfaction or your money refunded. Salmon Tall No. I Salmon Tall No. I Can Cans 36c Fancy Cooked Furity or $3.40 Tnmmt Hour 24 lb. sack 20c Hirsch Red Ripe TOMATO 48 lb. sack 12 lb. sack $1.75 6 lb. sack Red bus ' Per 45c Bbl. in Wood $1'4. 25 89c If I, V Pa says Crutcher & Starks carry the biggest line of good clo'es in the whole country. And oh, boyl have you seen their Peaches and Cream Necktie Stand in the Seelbach Hotelwhere Pa used to stand and look at hisself in the big looking glass over the bar? tf3fe Store Barbce. Mrs. Nannie Sterrett, of Louisville, is visiting her mother, Mrs Geo. Barkley. Mr. and Mrs, Owen Shoemaker, of Joppa, 111 . are guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G McCoy and Mr. and Mrs. Shoemaker, Rome, Ind. LUCKY PUPPY WAS THERE Baby's Fall From Second Story Broken by Sleeping Dog. Falling from the second story window of Its home tint! landing on n stray dog, was the experience of tho baby of O. P. Nixon thirteen-month-ol- d of Buchtel, Ohio. The canine hnd beeji staying In the vicinity of the Buchtel homo for snv-erday and, on tho duy the baby fell It was sleeping tinder the window. When found the dog was wagging Its tall and trying to mnko friends with the youngster, despite the Interruption of Its nap. The baby was smiling. Tho canine now has.a permanent home and "three squares" dally of, dog biscuit and bones. al No. 2 Cans Milled 10c from selected Wheat. for1 Packed exclusively the Quaker Maid Stores. A high grade Flour at a low price. Ketchip sm bottle, ,14c Ig bottle... 27c Sunshine Fresh Baked Takhoma Biscuit Yum Yums Lemon Snaps Small Graham " I I 2 pkgs fo: J 15c Soda Crackers, per lb. , 19c Ginger Snaps, per lb 17c Sugar Top Cookies, per lb., ,26c .... I Macaroni-Spaghetti-Noodl- es yfSandbro'jzeJVaciif '. Regular 5c, Package... f v " gUTCHERiTARKS Granville ft.Burfon .3c (RED, WHITE, BLUE) Regular 10c Package C rj Full Pound Package . . . 14c Heinz Oven Baked Fancy Wisconsin Beech-nu- t h Sons' Beans No. Cans 12c No. 2 Cans 18c I Cheese Per Pound Peanut Butter IgJar rod jar. sm jar. flinch'. Pork and Baans Tomato Sauce No. 2 Can . 10 Louisville ' the Metropolis of Kentucky 32c Sad your .. ., 37c .24c .14c Ml Quaker Maid Rural , orders or 'inquiries to SrIee Department, USE. Main Street, LeuisviBe, Ky.