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The Breckenridge news: July 28, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920072801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 28, 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. I Breckinridge County's Corn Crop kf $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 100 Per Cent Good $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 8 THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, ONE OF SHORTEST WILLS PROBATED IN COUNTY CLERK'S OFFICE. The will of J. T. Jones, deceased, was probated in the County Breckinridge Court, Monday, and Mr. Hall deputy Clerk reported it to be one of the shortest wills .recorded in the County Clerk's office. The will cbnsists of twenty words and is as follows: "This is our will etc, That at the death of one, the entire estates falls to the one living. Signed by J. T. Jones and Kate Jones." witnessed by Mrs. C. E. Harlow and C. E Harlow. Dated April 13, 1920. Glen Dean, VOL XLV KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1920 Pages No. 5 LESLIE R. PLANK ENDS HIS LIFE Engineer on L. H. & St. L. R. R. and Former Resident of This City Committs Suicide Leslie R. Plank, an engineer on the L, H. & St. L. R. It., and who is well known here where he lived a number of years, killed himself late Wednsday afternoon on a highway near the residence of Mrs. Chris Manz near Henryville, Ind. The body of the dead man was found in the road way some distance from the house a bullet wound in the head and another below the heart. Corner Coots, of Jcffersonville, returned a verdict of sucide. Mr. Plank's remains were buried in Henryville, where Mrs. Plank's family reside, Thursday afternoon. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Lor-en- a Johnson Plank, two children, Robert, age 0, and Janie, age 3. His father and sister, Mr. Geo. Plank and Miss Jessie Catherine Plank, of Owensboro, and two brotljers, J. Frank Plank and LcRoy Plank, of Louisville. A short time before the tragedy occurred Plank is said to have had u disagreement with Mrs'. Plank at the iltome of Mrs. Manz, of whom the over fin.fatter was a guest. Worried and being ancial and domestic affairs, nervous and excited, Plank left his wife and little daughter and .walked down the country road to the station. He was found later with a bullet wound in his head and heart. Mr. and Mrs. Plank resided in Cloverport until three years ago when they moved to Louisville. BRECKINRIDGE CO. JOINS "BETTER SIRES-BETTE- R STOCK" CAMPAIGN ing and he agrees that all sires used for breeding from the date of signing the blank must be pure bred and of good quality. A pure bred animal is one of pure breeding representing a definite recognised breeding both of whose parents were pure bred animals of the same breeding. Any live stock owner signing up to breed his animals to pure bred sires only will receive the Official Emblem of the U. S. Department of Agriculture and the College of Agriculture, with the seals of each thereon. This emblem is also signed by officials of these organizations. Any farmer desiring to enroll in this campaign for pure bred sires can do so bv getting in touch with the Farm Bureau of County Agent at Hardins-burg. CATHOLIC CHURCH BURNS DURING TORRENT OF RAIN Brandenburg, July 20. (SpecThis town experienced an unusually severe electric storm on Saturday afternoon, several residents being slightly shocked. After the reverberations ceased the people were appalled on beholding the Catholic church in flames, the steeple of which had been struck by lightning. In an incredibly short space of time the building was totally consumed. Although the rain was falling in torrents. The heat was so intense that the large bell was melted. The congregation does not expect to build in near future as the insurance was only $1,500. ial) WILLS FILLED IN COUNTY COURT Jas. A. Ritchie, Big Spring, and W. G. Payne Dispose of Nation-Wid- e Crusade To Improve Quality Of Live Stock Use of Good Pure-Bre- d Sires. Their Estates. Th wills of James A Ritchie, of Big Spring, and Willis G. Payne, of Har-newere probated in the Breckinridge County Court, Monday. Mr. Ritchie disposed of his real and personal property to wit: First That all his just debts be d, Ky.. INTENSE HEAT RELIEVED BY RAM 3-- The U. S. Department of Agriculture and the Colleges of Agriculture arc pushing an active campaign leading towards the eradication of all scrub sires throughout America. This campaign will be actively carried on in Breckinridge County by the Farm Bureau and County Agent. Any person who keeps any kind of live stock arc asked to enroll in the campaign. A person desiring to be enrolled in the better live stock campaign fills out a simple blank showing the kind and number of animals kept for breed'' CONFERENCE FOR EDWARD DEAN SUCKY. STATE FAIR, ONE BOYS AND GIRLS LARGEST IN COUNTRY. CUMBED IN HOSPITAL Friday and Saturday Hottest To Be Held in Cloverport Aug. Days Felt This Summer. 2 4 Premium List This Year Totals $110,-00Native of Cloverport is Buried in 4 Extensive Advertising. and 5th. Miss Howard and Patesville. Inches Rainfall at Irvington. Dr. Williams on Program. Kentucky Catalogues .for the 0. 19-- T) r'bhe The intense heat of Friday and Saturday, which were the hottest days recorded this summer, was relieved Saturday afternoon by the rain storm which was followed by a drop in the temperature of several degrees. The rain was accompanied by an electrical storm. No damages have been reported in this community, but reports from)over the county and sections of the State show that the lightning and wind played havoc with the gardens, trees and electric wires. The storm reached Cloverport between 3.30 and 4 o'clock during the afternoon performance of the chautau- 1ua' lne comPan' staging ".Folly of the Circus" had to abandon giving the ,.,nAi. rirA u. II I lYIlf ei...i:,i :., i last act on account of the Storm. farmers anothcr raise in their crops. luany persons were caugiu during me them when ieast ex- heavy ram under the chautauqua tent. It just canle to oh how teful tl hAnd Mrs. Elizabeth Napper, Steph Two and inches of ivere ' rain fell at Irvington, Saturday after- -' ensport Dies In Home of 0Q noon in 1 hours. The temperature ..Uncle Julius Dutschkc is not an Geo. M. Barkley. Mrs. . Sunday and Monday was dccidely d f ' bm . ww observer. lower and a great relief from the u. .. ., ana neat. SjLephensport, July 20. (Special) . , the best he has. seen for Mrs. Elizabeth Napper, widow of Dr. several years. Uncle Julius is one of Napper, departed this life on Friday our oldest subscribers and one who evening, July 23rd, 'at 7 o'clock at is right on the dot every year. Mrs. the home of her oo Geo. M. Barkley. Mrs. Napper had Forrest Miller bought the Basham ill for several years and her been tract of land sold by Commissioner death was not unexpected. Lee Walls, Monday at the Court professed faith in Christ many House door for $1,000. There were ago and united with the Baptist 78 acres in the tract. cnurcn, ot wnicn sne was a memoer Lived With His Sister, Mrs. Mrs. Allen Harper bought the Harwlen the death summons came. Mrs. per tract of 135 acres for $800. Mary Morgan in Morgan Napper is survived by one sister, Mrs. Raymond Alexander bought the Nannie Sills, of New York, who was Hotel, Stephensport. Oliver tract for $600. unable to get here. oo Rev. E. S. Flynt assisted by the Rev. William T Mattingly, sawyer at Stephensport, July 26. (Special) J. Farris, of Valley Station, conductLeborvitz's mill, says that plain oak ed the funeral services at the Hill Archibald Stiles passed away on Sun- lumber is now selling for $110 per Saturday afternoon at day evening, July 18th, at 6 o'clock, 1,000 feet. Said he had sold the same cenietery, on 3 o'clock, and the body was laid to at the Morgan Hotel, being the home kind of lumber away back yonder rest beside her husband. of his sister, Mrs. Mary Morgan. He for $10 per 1,000 feet and it was hard had been ill for several weeks, during to dispose of at that price P. WATT HARDIN, NOTED wiiii.ii uiuq nc uuic ins aiiiicuuiis Willi. POLITICIAN IN STATE great patience and at different times, Mr. Babbage will be at McQuady DEAD IN VIRGINIA. expressed willingness to go, if it was next Saturday, and please remember his heavenly Fathers will. that this ;s the iast week of the old Parker Watkins Hardin, 79 years He professed faith in Christ and be-- ' old, former Attorney General of Ken- came a member of the Baptist church tucky, and three times a candidate for TRACTOR DE- Governor, died Monday morning at daughter, Mrs. Wilthe home of his Mr. Stiles is survived by one sis- AT KIRK. liam Harris, of Richmond, Va. His ter, Mrs. Mary Morgan. His wife died MONSTRATION Remains were buried in Frankfort, several years ago. The funeral ser- Tuesday. vices were conducted from the Meth- - Good Crowd of Breckinridge Co. Gen. Hardin's birthplace was Farmers See The Moline odist church at 3o'clock on Monday Mercer county, Ky. For tor Operated. bythe Rev. C. F. Hartford, more than thirty years he has been of Irvington. The remains were laid prominent in Democratic pplitics in to rest in the Christian cemetery. There was a good crowd of interest- Keptucky. He was defeated for Gov. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Kemp and Miss ed farmers to see tne Aioitne univer ernor the third time by William Goe-b- Grace T. Whight, of Tell City and sal Tractor T wo Row Cultivator de at famous "Music Hall"' Conven- Mr. and Mrs. John Stiles, of Chenault, Inonstrated at Kirk last Saturday un tion in 1899. der the auspices 'o f M attingly Bros. attended the funeral. 13-1- 8. State Fair are out and much interest is being taken this year in the list of premiums which will amount to $110,000, making the Kentucky State Fair one of the largest in the country. Mr. Carney. Cross, secretary of the Fair, has arranged for a more extensive advertising plan this year than ever before. One hundred newspapers Kentucky of in State the will carry one page advertisements for two weeks previous to the Fair dates, Sept. SUCCUMBS AFTER I liMliTllV FARM AND STOCK The remains of Mr. Edward Dean, who died in the Owensboro Hospital following an operation on his arm, arrived here Friday morning and were taken to Patesville, where the funeral was held that afternoon in the Baptist church, conducted by Rev. Jarboe. The interment was held in the Baker cemetery. Mr. Dean was 71 years old and born and reared in this city. After his marriage to Miss Fannie Hall they moved to Patesville and resided on a farm. Surviving are his widow and two sons, Forrest, of Patesville, and Elias, of Owensboro. Three sisters, 'Mrs. Mattie Farmer, Owensboro, Mrs. Sue Green, Pine Bluff, Ark., and Mrs. Jennie Arnold, of near Hardinsburg. HOLDER-ALDRIDGE I three-fourt- I I 1- -2 ait i this-vear-a- re nr sister-in-la- DEATH REMOVES MR. ARCH STILES A two days summer conference for boys and girls of all denominations between the ages of 13 and 24, will be held in the Cloverport Methodist church August 4th and 5th. The Conference will he under the direction of Miss Howard, of Louisville, State Sunday School Worker for Bos and Girls. Delegates arc expected from all parts of Breckinridge county and will be warmly welcomed by the people of Cloverport. A moonlight river picnic will be gien in honor of the delegates on the evening of the 4th. The programs at the meetings will consist of musical and literary numbers from the boys and girls iwth talks by Miss Howard and Rev. T. N TAKING DEPOSITIONS IN CASE. Williams, of Louisville.is Mrs. David B. Phelps, of this city, chairman of the committee on arrangements for Attorney Claude Mercer was here last Saturday from Hardinsburg, tak- the conference. ing deposition in the case of Israel Holder against Mr. and Mrs., Ed CLOSof this city'. The plaintiff charges that the defendants in connection with their daughter. Miss Ruth in the fall of 1919, conspired together to defraud the plaintiff out of his property which he conveyed to them. This the defendants deny and "Toyshop Pageant" Given As charge that a full consideration was Climax. Guarantors Insuffci-Fo- r paid for the property. Attorney V. G. Next Year's ChauBabbage, represents the defendants. AJd-rid- SATURDAY Ald-rid- ge ED CHATAUQUA and of the personal property and the rest of his property divided equally between his children, Mary Haynes. Gabe Ritchie, Nora Ritchie, Jesse Ritchie, Nellie Ritchie and Blanche Ritchie. The dower and one half of the personal property he bequeathed to his wife, is to be her's as long as she icmains his widow, at her death it reverts to his estate and equally divided between his heirs. He named his son, William Ritchie, his administrator without bond. The will was dated April 17, 1020 and witnessed by C. C. Martin and P. M. Simmons, J. L. Miller, F. A. Meador. Mr. Payne's Will The will of Willis G. Payne gave to his wife, Eliza Payne, all of his real and personal property to use and hold as she thinks best for her support of his infant children. At her death all his real and personal property sold and the proceeds equally divided his twelve children, viz. Charley Payne, Silas Payne, Robert Payne, Florence Payne, now Pile, Nannie Payne, now Christian, Hattie Payne, now Kirbey, Pleasant Payne, Julia Payne now Knott, Taylor Payne. Visty Payne, Esker B. Payne and Morris Payne. He requests that his beloved wife Eliza Payne by appointed his executrix without bond. Signed Willis G. Payne. Witnesses, Milton Board, Jr., Carl Moorman, Paul Compton, M. B. Kincheloe. Dated 1901. Codicil dated Oct. 23, 1905. He willed a house and ten acres of ground in Harned to his wife as a residence during her life time at her death to be equally divided among his children. one-ha- lf paid. Second To his son, William he gave one-haof all his real and personal property. Third To his wife, Nannie Ritchie, he gave all the property she had at their marriage entirely, also her dower lf ( OF INTEREST LOCALLY. Members of the Cloverport Colored Methodist church are making preparations to have a gospel feast and celebration of emancipation here on August 5, 0, and 7. Ministers from Owensboro, Hawesville, Lewisport and Hardinsburg are on the program, and there will be a big quilt raffle on Saturday evening. R. D. Logsdon, toll and line tion foreman of the Owensboro o secdis- COUNTY JAILER MEADOR'S SISTER DECEASED. . Mrs Thomas Simmons, sister of County Jailer, Abe Meador, died at her home near Hardinsburg, last Monday and was buried Wednesday in the Meador cemetery. Rev. C. L. Bruington conducted the funeral services. Mrs. Simons was the daughter of Elihu Meador. She was a member of tauqua. The Community Chautauqua Company closed its final engagement here on Saturday evening. The "Toyshop Pageant" given by the Junior and a lecture by a member of the Public Health Bureau was the Climax of the five days program. twenty-fiv- e children took part in the pageant and they disclosed to a very appreciative audience an unusual amount of talent in musical and dramatical lines for so short a preparation for staging their parts. The attendance this year to the chautauqua was good at every performance altlio not sufficient to meet the deficit of the guarantors. Pledges were taken on Friday evening for the chautauqua next year but there were not enough signers to guarantee the necessary amount to get it. It is probable that Cloverport will have an other chautauqua next summer either the Community or some other one. The program as a whole was good and the week was one of recreation and pleasure for the community. The Golden Rule Store closed every afternoon for its employees to attend, and employees of other business concerns were privileged to attend as they desired. Chau-tauquaut qo StSCl the Presbyterian church Surviving arc her husband, two sons, George and Meador Simmons, and three daughters, Mrs. Mart Sutton, Mrs. Will Howard and Mrs. Ann Dunn. MISS PARRISH INJURED IN JUMPING FROM AUTO I trict Cumberland Telephone and Telegraph Company, extended courtesies to The Breckenridge News office last week in topping the trees in front of the office. Mrs. Charles Hamman has be'en seriously ill at her home in the last week suffering from heart trouble. o Har-rodsbu- rg, Trac-afterno- on I el & Co. 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 looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs arc priced right, regular breeders stuff at farmers prices that we can all afford to pay. machine for the acreage farmer, who does not have enough men or horses to carry on his work. The machine will help him out in his hay and other work. The farmers who saw this machine operate were well pleased with it and will no doubt be Moline Tractor owners before another season. best. 250 lbs. up $14.75; 165 lbs., $10.25; 120 to 105 lbs., $15.50; pigs 00 to 120 lbs., $11.50; 90 lbs. down $10; throwouts, $11 down. $14.50; medium to Best vials, $14 good $0 $12; common $4 to $0. . $14; Prime heavy steers $12.50 $12.50; heavy shipping steers, $12 $12.50.' medium $10.50 to 250 does all other work too. The Moline tractor has plenty of power, easily managed, and has quicker action than the four wheel tractors. It is just the othfr tractors as it cultivates and This tractor is d ifferent from all LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET Hogs 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 threa times the price that I am asking for him a great pig for some one that needs him at a bargain. This pig is right for ' hard service about eleven months old. CEDAR HILL FARM VIC PILE, PAINED,' KENTUCKY Alarm Clock for the Deaf. alarm clock which will prove useful to the deaf and also to those whom the ordlnury alarm clock falls to arouse has recently been patented. At the hour at which the alarm Is set not only does the bell ring but a wooden ruler taps tho deeper gently on the head until tho "cease action" lever Is pulled. This should prove efficacious ecppt for those who sleep with their heads under the bed clcjthes. The la ventlon has recehed the patronage of the American AawolaMoa ot the Deaf and Dumb. An Miss Mary Parrish, of Tobinsport, sister of Dr. B. H. Parrish, of this city, suffered slight injuries Tuesday morning as she jumped from an auto- , mobile. Miss Parrish and her mother, Mrs. Daniel Parrish were motoring home. The car was left standing at the top of the river bank on Kentucky side with the breaks off and as it started rolling down the hill, Miss Parrish became frightened and jumped out She fell and cut a gash over her left eye and bruised her shoulder. The car was stopped in time to prevent the other occupants from being VISITORS ARE ENTERTAINED IN ARKANSAS. injured Mrs. John E. Williams, of Elm St., ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. gave a very delightful matinee party Friday afternoon, complimentinsr her All persons having claims against attractive guests. Misses Sadie the estate of Mrs Julia Harmon, de- ,two Mouna Hall, of Hardinsburg, Ky. and will present the same to the i lie program at the ceased strand was enundersigned adminis'rator on or be- joyed and later refreshments were fore the 1st day of October 1920. serve;! at Owen's drug store. The All persons indebted to said estate young ladies composing the ' party are notified to settle at once. were Misses Bemice Brown, of St. Moorman Ditto, Adm., Louis, Bessie Watson, Ida Parish, Ky. Hardinsburg, Elizabeth Irby, Rowena Campbell, Janet Henry and the two guests of McDANIELS VS McQUADY honor Mrs. Williams was assisted by Mrs J V. Isaacs, Newport, (Ark.) The McDaniels base ball team will Journal. play McQuady on the latter's dia mond, Saturday afternoon, July 31. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. ilie Alcyuauy team will give an ice cream supper that evening in their All persons having claims against home city. the estate of J T. Jones, deceased, will present the same properly proven to CAUGHT 65 LB. CAT FISH. the undersigned on or before the 1st day of October 1020. All persons inMr Will Cannon, of Hardinsburg, debted to said estate are notified to while on a fishing trip at Rough come forward and settle immediately. Creek caught with a trot line a 05 Mrs. Kate Jones, Adm.. lb. cat fish. He is one of the proudest Glen Dean, Ky. men in Hardinsburg.' FATHER OF MRS. RALPH ICE CREAM SUPPER DIES OF INFIRMITIES. Edward Gregory and son, Casper Gregory, wall paper hangers, are in Glen Dean, tins week papering the Black Lick Baptist church. o Last week two local teamsters went to the country mines near here and bought coal and brought it to the local market selling it for 50c a bushel Country mined coal has been selling for 27c. MISS GOFF WEDS BECKHAM FENTRESS IN HARDINSBURG Mr, Beckham Fentress and Miss Valor Goff were married in Hardinsburg, Falls of Rough, July 20. (Special) Saturday afternoon. July 17, at the parsonage of Rev. Roe. They returned here that evening where the wedding suppr was served at the home o the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Fentress. The bride is the pretty and accomplished daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harden Goff, of Spring Lick, Ky., and is one of Grayson county's popular school teachers. The groom is a prominent young farmer MR. FRANK ROACH PROSPECTING IN CANADA. Mr Frank Roach, of this city, left Monday for Calgary, Canada, where he is prospecting and may locate if he finds a desirable situation. In his absence Mrs Roach and two children, Fidelas and Mary Edna are with Mr. Roach's mother. Mrs. John Roach, of Hardinsburg, Route 2 and will later join Mr. Roach, tost MOTOR TO WYANDOTTE CAVE There will be an ice cream supper, Friday evening, Au. 6. at C. B, Oelze s grove, 2 mile from pike, Stephensport Road. Managed by Hites Run Baseball team. 1-rg Mr. and Mrs. Oris Odewalt, of Springfield, Ohio, who motored here Mr. L. H. Vancover, aged 80, and and spent last week with Mr one of the oldest residents of Owenscousin, Mr. O T. Odewalt, boro, died pf infirmities at his late and Mrs. Odewalt. left Monday for home in that city on Sunday morn-iilwyanuotte cave were accomHe was the father of Mrs. Ma-- panied on the caveihey by Mr, and trip dora Ralph of Tar Springs, Ky. Mrs. O T. Odewalt, Odc-wal- t's g. . n PAGES THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY went an operation Sunday is JULY M, 1M0 J Mrs. Pics Wood, who lias been HARNED Joe Morton, Tcnent Morfon, I vey Morton and J. M Beatty went to visitincr his son. Harvey Wood and .. - . 1'atc and children, of McQuady, last Sunday to the Sun Mrs. E B. Fountainc an daughter, Mrs Wood, of Louisville, have re- Miss Louise Taylor, who has been nvn attending Business College in Louis- - Wanda Fountain, have gone to Stith nuiim immii iiwiiiw r ..aiui ' ah.' aic viaiiiiiK net iiiuificri ' day School Convention. r i.f Valley, after a visit with Mrs Geo. "a unnngion M- ,'ille, has returned. nA lr. D. D. Dowcll. of Herbert Wcedman and family, visCompton, before returning to Louis- Hardinsburg, are guests of relatives Miss Ha."e M,ay, Olatln, spent ited his mother at McQuady, last ville, where they will reside. Mr. j,erc Monday night with Mr, and Mrs. J. week. IRVINGTON Fountain having secured a fine posiW May Mrs. "Llsh" Simmons and son, Eskridgc, Hardinsburg, George My and Mrs Hcnry Morton, tion there. Mrs. Stanley Scott, of Ford City, came down to Bob Blake's, Friday. is visit- Rochford. of Indianapolis, are visiting Texas, Is Miss Nell Jones has returned from Owensboro, were guests of Mr. and John Burton, of Mystic, guest of relatives here. the , her mother, Mrs. Mary Crist. Mrs. Fred Davis and children, ing relatives here. Mrs. J I?. Vogcl, last week Louisville, after several days stay Several from here attended the , ,oo Airs, laylor dowcii was in tinru- Gilbert F., Louise Dr. and Mrs. P. W. Foote, of Dr Joe Spires and family, of Louis - . Mrs. Willa Younger, Louisville, has Convention a Mc Tuesday and be the guests came down of her parto Texas, arrived Wednesday to insburg. Thursday. ville, arc visiting his brother, Dr. D. been the guest of Mr and Mrs. R. , ents, a few days. Mr. Davis came H. McGlothlan visit relatives. S Spires, and fanllv Miss Thompson, of Hodgcnville, down Thursday evening and they Dent Head, Ell'aso Texas, is visit- Howard Pate remains quite sick. Mrs. E L Robertson. Glen Dean, Sive0 ifcre SC,aJotnUrday aSSiSti"g W!th "" went to Clovcrnort, Saturday to be Amos sipes left Thursday for Iowa, was the guest of Mr and Mrs Vic mg Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Head Mrs. Marshall, of Louisville, Is W. J Piggott has been appointed where he will visit his children, Ira Robertson. Tuesday Taylor, of Harncd, was visiting hen daughter, Mrs. Roy Mc-th- c the guests of his sister, Mrs. Roscoe Mrs. Kate Davis, and Mr. Davis. Mrs. Lon Smith and daughter, Miss Magistrate of the 4th Magisterial Dis- and Chas. Sipes. guest of Mrs. Mary Nicholas, Coy. Mrs. Dick Beatty and daughter, Sunday. Maude, of Louisville, are visiting Mrs trict of Breckinridge county to Frank Brickcy and family went to Miss Myrna Tucker is visiting Mr. Bculah Beatty, of Missouri, arrived the late D C. Heron. Hcllc Smith and relatives. Mirian Compton is visHmg and Mrs. Jeflf Tucker, of Louisville. Cloverport, Saturday to the ChautauMiss Mr. and Mrs. Will GufTcy and child- - Tuesday to visit her sister, Mrs. Mr ar.d Mrs Win. Mattingly and Miss Linnic Frichwaul, of Tell Ci'.y, Hard Wilson has traded his prop-Iti- d qua. son, Circy, Louisville, have returned ren, motored from Owensboro, and Owen Kascy. Charley Brickcy and Miss Jessie crty here in town to Frank Davis week-en- d , with Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carman are spent the after a visit with relatives May Pate, went to Cloverport, TuesMrs. Gilbert Lyon and baby, Mar- - for land near here, the proud parents of a girl baby, N. H Lancaster, Louisville, who i Tebe Bandy Miss Artie Roby, who is in train-lic- r day shopping. gurct are at home after a visitwitli Dr. P. V. Footc and wife, Rosen-lia- s born, July 2.1, Mary Christine. spent several days here on business, ing for Missionary work, was here mother, Mrs. Carman. James J. Mattingly helped Frank I berg, Texas, are guests of relatives Mrs. Betty Cox, of Louisville, is returned Brickcy in his hay one day this week. Mr and Mrs. Cris Carman and last week in behalf of missions, visiting her daughters, Mesdamcs, G. Mrs M V Conipton, who in this county, Mr and children, of St. Louis, are guests of Rev. Henry Roberts preached at have been guests of their son. Paul j Miss Evelyn King entertained at A. Footc and W C. Jolly Sunday night the Taul school-hous- e , a dance Wednesday evening, M. Walker, of Aberdeen, his mother, Mrs Eliza Carman Rev. J. BEACHFORK Compton, and Mrs Compton, Louis-and has been the guest of his nephew, Miss Annie Mae Wilson is visiting Miss., closed a scries of meetings at ville. have returned home Fine weather crops arc looking fine. Tim Smith, this- - week. SUBSCRIBE FOB THE NEWS Wallace Settles, Louisville, came her grandmother. Mrs. Addie Brown. the Baptist church Iiere with several conversions and additions to the Thursday to visit his grandparents, in Louisville. Messrs. E. F. Alexander and J. B. church. i Mr. and Mrs. C H. Mattingly. Mrs. John Bircher, Jr., and son. Mr. and Mrs Frank DeHaven mo- - Hottcll. were the rcccipcnts of two ' bushel of white heath peaches from John Griffin Bircher have returned torcd to Louisville. Sunday Fonnic Rhodes, to their home in Brandenburg, after Miss Ada Mattingly. Cincinnati. O, their brother-in-la: a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. arrived Thursday to visit her parents, of Shrevesport, La. ,1 I I Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Vogcl enter- - G. A. Footc. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. T. Mattingly. Blanch Jolly Blanford and Chas : Mrs. A. T Heard and daughter, tamed at son Wednesday evening in Louisville, of Blanford, Anna, are visiting her parents, Mr, honor of their guests Mr. and Mrs Davis arc visiting their grandparents, Hon. and Mrs Jesse Moorman. Glen Dean. Henry Morton. Four tables played The young people enjoyed a pleas and Mrs. Chas Blanford. Geo, E. Bess made a business trip Dr. J. M. Walker has returned ant evening at the home of Miss to Louisville. Thursday home after several days visit to his frc ttfn I? tin. Ice nnl rliildrpn n( Virginia Head. Tuesday ' Miss Margaret Bcauchamp, Louis son, Dr. W. A. Walker, in North Owensboro. who have been the guests with her Carolina. of Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Rhodes left ville. spent the week-en- d grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Henry and Miss Mabel Trent, of Vine Grove, Friday for Kirk, to visit relatives. has returned home after a visit to Joe Harth was in Irvington, Wed- Miss Mary Henry. Dr. W. B. Taylor. Mrs. Taylor, Miss Nina Kasey and the Misses nesday. Lewis Kinchcloe, Wheeling. W. Va., Mr and Mrs. Lon Cowley were din- Wilson. is the guest of his parents, Dr A. M. ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ashcraft, Saturday. The occasion beKinchcloe and Mrs. iKncheloe, LODIBURG Mrs. Lee Walls returned from ing in honor of Mr. Ashcraft's 44th Ludwell Adkisson. Oklahoma, and birthday. Louisville, Tuesday. Mr.' and Mrs. Roy Bland, Tcrre 'TrtennVi Arlbincnn Owpnchnrn. wprp Rev. C. H. Metcalf. Bloomington, the guests of their sister, Mrs. W. N. k guest of his Haute, Ind , will spend the week-en- d III , was the with Mr. Milton Lockard, Miss Tula Head and other relatives, last wcck sister, Mrs Anna M O'Riellv Miss Ada Pearl Payne and brother, Thomas Bowmcr, Louisville, who Lockard will return home with them. Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan has gone were visiting their uncle and aunt, was the guest of his uncle. Robt. Geo. has returned to Louisville, to visit Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Keys, West Point, Gardner, the week-enlast week.. Mrs. Estill Bland and daughter, J. T. Johnson. Payne commenced Ruby Miss Scott Brown and John Miles have Frances, Louisville, are visitinc Mr. school at Walnut Grove, last Mon-- 1 Bland' mother, Mrs Fanny Bland. been on the sick list. Miss Guedry Bramlettc. Louisville, day, and Miss Vanda Robertson is. Hugh Hoben, San Antionio, Tex., arrived Thursday to visit his father, is spending her vacation with Mr. teaching the Clifton Mills school.visit-' Mr. Colling, of Hannibal. Mo., and Mrs. J K Bramlette. J T Hoben. Miss Ruth Marshall is visiting ed Mr. and Mrs D. E. Deacon and Misses Margaret and Mary Etta Potts left Friday for Louisville to friends in Cloverport and Hawesville. Mr. and Mrs. J H Avitt, last week. Miss Eva Payne and Miss Kate visit their cousin, Mis Georgia May Keys visited Mr. and Mrs. Owen Smith WEBSTER Keys, West Point, last week. Attorney Gus Brown who under- Miss Dellazine Morris had as her Alaska K Hardin, son of Mr. and Nor-ri- s dinner guest Sunday, Miss Laura Mrs. B F. Hardin, who lives in , Claycomb. leg East. St Louis. 111., got his t Miss A B Cashman spent Satur broken last week but is getting a day night and Sunday with Miss . iol,K nicelv at this time. He is St. Ossie Payne. Mary's Ho'spital NEWS FROM rrifl? r'ATT'P7 BEWLEYVILLE Jacs ..... J Hr lna Luuiu i " hakuihoduku Ros-enbur- g, t-- ra sd T0' suc-cce- de S rW i! i mid-wee- d. SPECIALS! For This Week in Our Men's Department all-wo- MOONLIGHT I- PICNIC At J. S. Dejarnette's Grove Sunday. Mrs. Arthur Mattingly and son. of Cario. 111. came Saturday evening to spend a few days with Mr. and Mrs. T J Compton and Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Payne Miss Oisie Payne spent Sunday night with Misses A B. and Sarah dinner guests ot v.uiucua - Mice I:- Inrnl, 1? lijo niirl Tl.. . .. tl. ..!.. inf luniMuic, hcic ' visiten iiuiui.i, .Miss M L ....' Khodes, i I AC Cloverport, Ky. Saturday Night, July 31st Good Music and Dancing on a First Class Dancing Floor Plenty of Barbecued Mutton IGE CREAM EVERY ONE INVITED MANAGED BY A COMMITTEE Mr and Mrs. Roscoe Phipps were guests of Mr. and Mrs week. the week-enMr! and Mrs. Victor Robertson John Claycomb. of Brandenburg. Mr and Mrs Earl Payne. Mrs. ' have moved to Louisville, where they Efile Payne and Miss Ossie. motored llaVe a position at $100.00 with house to Owensboro. last week. rem and board furnished free. Mrs. E M Hall, who has been ill Mrs. A. M Hardin and daughter, , is able for several day.-to be out. Marv Ellis visited Dr. J. M. Hardin Mr. and Mrs C II. Basham and and Mrs. Hardip, Brandenburg, last children, were dinner guests of Mr. week, ind Mrs Earl Basham, of Irvington. Mr Julius Dutschke. of Holt, and niece. Mrs. Ida Nottingham visited Found Seven Rats Dead in Bin Next M r. Dutschke's daughter, Mrs H. F. Morning." Shcllman. and Mr. Shellman, of Pcwee Robert Woodruff says: "My prem- - Valley, last week, Dick Avitt visited his daughter, ises were infested with rats. I tried P on friend's recoiumenda- - Mrs Herman Landcaster and Mr. tion Next morning found seven dead Landcaster. of Louisville, last Monday rats in bin, two near feed box, three an( Tuesday. m stall round large number since. No smell from dead rats P UNION STAR drys them up. Best thing I The crops in this section are look have ever used." Three sizes, "Joe, ."0c 1 00. bold and guaranteed by Con ing fine. We have been blest with rad Payne & Co., Cloverport. Ky.: fine. rains aml th? farmers are wearing and H b. Heard & co . Hard nsburcr. snnies nisicyi ui iiuwiis. Misses Ruth and Lucille McCoy, Ky. Advertisement. spent Sunday with the Misses Wcg- enasts, of near Stephensport. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Dutschke. of Amnions, possed thro here Sunday to spend the day with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dutschke, of near Lodiburg. Several from here attended the picnic af Webster, last Saturday, July d RAT-SNARAT-SNA- Cashman. Con. last week. Ray Bassett and Shcrlie Bassett, of ' Elizabethtown. were visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs S. W. Bassett, jast week. Jasper Head, son of Mr. and Mrs. '. N. Head, who was operated on about two weeks ago. in Louisville, for appendicitis, is getting along fine His narents. who have been with him for some time, returned home last .Misses w CM ,, t- , wnnc ucna aim nnii!. uca- - 'I f ljr1f 1. H Men's and Young Men's fine values from ?:jn.OO to $05.00. three lots Suits, Assorted in ol n iii $29.50 $39.50 two-piec- $49.50 e Summer Suits. Big reduction on All Palm Beacti, Mohair, Cool Cloth and Panama Suits at big reductions this week. SPECIALS IN MEN'S SHIRTS $12.50 Crepe de Chine Shirts $9.95 $10.00 Silk Mixed Shirts . . $7.95 $0.00 Silk Stripe Madras $4.95 Shirts $.'.50 Woven Stripe Madras $2.98 Shirts . . . I $1.50 Men's Athletic Nainsopk Union IK . j Suits Suits Suits . . . , . . 98c $2.50 Men's Athletic Madras Union . s $1.98 $2.48 $2,48 $1.48 98c 75c . 50c . 50c . . . . 35c for $1.00 . . 25c s,. ' ' Four-in-hanFour-in-han- $3.00 Men's Athletic Silk Stripe Union $3.00 Silk d i i ' no sacrifice to save when you get a true ision of what it means for the future. is It After the starting of your account the rest will he easy. You are charged with the responsibility of your future support and that of your family. Why not provide it today, starting an account? Mrs. A N. McCoy. James J Severs, of Louisville is , 'spending his vacation here with his , mother, .Mrs. l U. bevers, and family. George Wegenast has returned home from Rome, Ind., where he has been visiting friends and relatives. Kirby Stillwell has gone to New Ind., Albany, where he "has a very promising position in the Government Mesdamcs Scott Cart. Victoria Severs and John Hesler arc at Wolf Creek this week visiting friends and relatives. ' Miss Virginia Dowell, is visiting relatives at Louisville, Russelville and Philpot. Mrs. A. N. McCoy returned home Louisville, Thursday night from where she has been visiting her sister and brother, Mrs. Evie Peckenpaugh and Tydings Carwile. The writer extends her heartfelt sympathy to Mrs. Clarence Payne, of neai; Mystic, over the loss of her only daughter, Clara Dieckman, who died last Sunday, July 18. Mrs Julius Sinple and two children, Julius Conley and Dorothy, of Phoenix, Ariz., arc expected here next month to visit her parents, Mr. and 17th. d $2.00 Silk d $1.50 Silk d $1.00 Silk d 75c Silk 75c Washable Silk 50c W.tshable Silk Four-in-hanFour-in-hanFour-in-han- Ties Ties . . . . . Ties Ties Ties . Four-in-hanFour-in-han- ...... . . , ., . d d Ties Ties 3 or . . Four-in-han- 35c Washable Silk d Ties j depot there, J M Haynes was the guest Sunday of his brother, A G. Haynes on Sugar Tree Run. GARFIELD Mr. and Mrs Frank Dowell and son, Arthur, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wood. Mrs, G. E. Tucker and sons, Willard Haze, Hartwell and Randall, are visit- S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED "WHERE COURTESY OWENSBORO, EIGZKS" KENTUCKY ing relatives, at McDaniels. Dr. J. W. Meador, of Custer, was in town Wednesday. uararaiiiijiiii JULY 2, 1M0 the $000,000,000 increase in wages awarded by the Railroad Labor board the railroads of the country, through Alfred P Thorn, general counsel for the Association of Railway Executives proposed commission that passenger rates he advanced twenty per cent, and freight rates 0:13 per cent in addition to the 27(5 per cent, prevlousl requested. They also proposed a surcharge of SO per cent on Pullman fares. Excess baggage rates will be increased 20 per cent and milk tariffs increased to the same level as freight rates. The commission made no comment on receiving the proposal, and did not indicate Whether it would order hearings. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 3 RAILWAY MEN ACCEPT AWARD $000,000 Increase ' SCHOOL NEWS VEGETABLES GIVEN AWAY BY FARMERS. New York City Markets With Vegetables. Flooded B-FBeadd AND VIEWS By "O -Z-S-7JS7 --y n.s ox ft rty -r ore. .1 J, R. Mcailor, Supt. VK tJ ' I I i i I4 m Br ? & ! inridge county thirty-seve- n teacher position vacant, and no available teachers in the county. It is very pro-- , liable that a part of these positions Chicago, July 22. Acceptance under will he filled by teachers from other wage protest of the Railway board's counties, but wc can hardly hope to decision was decided in executive confind teachers for all the positions since ference tonighjt by all the sixteen rethe same shortage of teachers exists cognized railroad unions except one, in most counties in the State. I am it was announced by Timothy Shea, using every means at my command in grand chief of the Brotherhood of STEPHENSPORT an effort to place teachers in these Railroad Trainmen. The Brotherhood A. V. Whitworth and son, James schools, but I find myself unable to of Railway Telegraphers referred the induce former teachers to cive uo award to the membership together .Allen, motored here from Valley Sta- positions which pay $125 per month tion, last Wednesday and visited fjnta n ' "nntc ntrt TriAnr trr with a proposition. Fifteen other orfor twelve months to accept place bunch, carrots to 1 ganizations decided to renew the case friends and relatives. cents a Morris McBride and sisters, Misses which pay $73 per month for only bunch and lettuce from 40 to 50 cents before the board. Edith and Dorris, of St. Louis, 111., six months. a barrel," the report said. "Peas sold ' Roads Quick To Act. were guests of their uncle, E. L. BcKmnint? Aueust 1. wc shall have for 75 cents to $1 a barrel, radishes Washington, July 22. To provide and Mrs. Dowell, last week. to 1 cent a bunch and spinach ' from additional revenues necessary to meet Mrs. W. J. Schopp was called to a Truant Officer for the county whose from 25 to 50 cents a crate. These Louisville, last Tuesday on account duty will be to sec that all pupils low prices prevailed late in the mornbetween seven and sixteen years of ing, of the death of her uncle. when farmers found themselves Mr. and Mrs. K B. Blaine and sons, age who have not completed the com-- 1 ' left with goods unsold. The early innn srhnnl rnnrci nr in attn.1q-iwho motored here from Lakeland, morning prices were somewhat higher. Fla., are guests, of relatives and upon some school for the full term "Even potatoes, which have been of the public school of six months. It friends. high for months, had dropped and Mrs. Wm. Gibson was the week- is not the purpose of the law to pro- could be bought at wholesale for end guest of her aunt, Mrs. Dora secute anyone without first uivinc an $8.30 to $9 a barrel. One dealer at one opportunity to comply, but the pur-- 1 of Armstrong, at Dodd, Ind. the farmers' markets offered to bet A man is as old as his organs ; he Mrs E. S. Flynt and little daughter, pose is to get all children m school a suit of clotlies that potatoes would and healthy at of Owensboro, came Saturday to and the purpose must be realized. can be as vigorous go down to $5 a barrel in three weeks. 70 as at 35 if he aids hia organs in spend a few days with her husband, These conditions prevailed at In a letter iust received from Prnf. S. Flynt. Market in Brooklyn and performing their functions. Keep Rev. E. C. A. Tinius was in Clover-por- t. Shultz, who is now at Peabody ColMrs. and Harlem markets in Manyour vital organs healthy with ickc in j. enncssce, nc maxes tne fol- hattan. The best Long Island cabbage Monday. lowing comment" on the prospects and opportunities of the County High which soared in price last winter, sold NOTICE at the Brooklyn market for a penny a School for the coming year. claims against "Breckinridge County High School head It was not until the farmers All persons haying found not the estate of William B, Gardner, de- has not been reaching the boys and even that persons wouldprices, buy at ridiculously low the ceased, will present same, duly pro- girls of the county as it should This l r,l.JL4Hl;L-iven as required by law, to the under- condition may be due to the fact that report declared, that they began dispensing the green goods gratis of kidney, Th world's standard remedy fortroubles signed administrator of his estate, on the boys and girls have not gotten hauling it back to the farm for pig liver, bledder and uric add before the first day of September the proper conception of just what fodder. or tine 1696; corrects disorders; stimulates 1020, at Stephensport, Ky the High School means to the county vital organs. All druggists, three sizes. and to the boy or girl who completes Mrs. Georgia B. Gardner, mo CoM Mdl en or.ry do its course of study, and that the par-- , MOOK for U Administratrix. ad accapt M Imlution Claude Mercer. Att!y. ents have not fully realized their duty! Misses Margaret and Constance Pile . have with refrence to the future of returned to Louisville, after It may be that the relation ex- -' spending their vacation with their isting between the High School and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Pile. Mrs. S. T. Tucker and Mrs Homer the rural schools has not been properly understood. Pile are visiting Mr. and Mrs. G. E. "The High School is sinmlv a contin Tucker at Crestwood uation of the rural school. Our Com-- I Mrs. rtie Glenn, of Louisville, is monwealth has seen the necessity of visiting her sister, Mrs. Tour Probus having twelve grades in the public and family. school system rather than eight. It Mr and Mrs Crave Smith were in is impossible at this time to place the Hardinsburg, Tuesday. additional, four grades in each school Mrs. Dick Lucas and children and in the county, but the last four grades Miss Emma Lucas, of Duncan's Valtmy, and should be completed in the'' ley, visited at Delmer I ucas', SaturCounty High School. The time will day and Sunday, come when every district will offer! the high school course, but for the FALLS OF ROUGH present it is only practical to locate Mrs. the County High School at the point Springs, Sam Morgan 'is at Dawson for her health. INCORPORATED which will be accessible to the greatDr. S. E. Stanley was in Louisville, ' , est number. THE QUAKER MAID, RURAL GROCERY SERVICE DEPARTMENT ' The County High School is well this week. He expects to leave here 118 E. Main Street, Louisville, Kentucky. equipped and able to take care of soon. Rev. and Mrs. Henninger spent all pupils of the county who desire to continue in school after finishing several days this week with relatives the rural school. We are counting on near Kingswood. Miss Delia Patterson, of Louisville, the ambitious boys and girls of the "I have just read your advertisement in our county paper, and I had county, who have completed the eigh- spent several days last week with her Robinson. no idea 1 could buy Groceries so cheap", writes one of our new Rural th grade, being with us this fall and sister, Mrs. Walter gone Tub!) has to Belmont, J. Another writes, "I have found that I can buy from you customers. helping to make the County High 111., N. visit his sister, Mrs. Charlie to and pay transportation charges and still secure my Groceries for School a great success. less than they cost here." ' "We are offering a splendid course Wiseman. Several attended the picnic here Do you know of any good reason why you should pay more for your in Vocational Agriculture to all who last Saturday. these good people) We have found the shortest wish to become more efficient farmthan route from the. producer to you. No needless expense or "inflated" ers and home builders, and also for always lower. Send us profits. Therefore, Quaker Maid prices are those who wish to enter an Agri- ODD ITEMS FROM with your order today and let us prove to you that "It Pays to trade cultural College . EVERYWHERE. the Quaker Maid." "Let every public spirited man and woman in the county boost the home A fiber company at Waterville, Me , school, let us double the enrollment Choice Blend Our Very Best is going and have a school second to none in which turns out mill for the purpose to the State." Fred Shultz, Prin. Breck. of erect a out its own pulp. Garden Bouquet Tea turning , County High School. -(- o)Black Green Mixed highty omereiit workmen have a Mixed or Green The price of one "Ford" will send (India Style) (Green & Black) perfecting 10,700 that boy or girl to High School for part inpiano beforethe is put pieces in together. it "Our Very Best" TEAS A An excellent grade of TEA a full four years course. The result of grand -(- c)grade which we are sure will Second only to our "Garden Bouthis training will be an asset that The shortest street on earth is the satisfy the most exacting tastes. will make him a more valuable citiquet." Packed in net Weight in Paris which runs from We especially recommend Garden zen throughout all his days The Ford rue Papillon, sealed cartons. the rue Blue to the square Montholon, Bouquet Mixed for Iced Tea. becomes a liability the day its title and has only four houses on each side. vests in you. Men today are buying . Cartons Yl lb. Cartons J4 Ik- - Cartons Yl lb. Cartons J4 (o- )cars for their boys who cannot sign , 18c 14c At Fredonia, N. Y., the canning 35c 28c the note that goes to raise the price factories are short of cans, and nearof the car. This state of affairs will by big cherry orchnot save us from Bolshevism, or give ardsfarmers, whose Fancy Red Choice Pink Hirsch's Dixiano Baking arc solid masses of fruit, not us a higher standard of civilization in knowing Alaska 9 what to do with the cherries he days ahead Molasses are advertising for city folks to come pick them at 4 cents The faculty for the County High1 to the farms and Tall No. I cans No. 2 cans Tall No. I cans No. 2 cans School for the coming year is made a pound. 3 for 25c 20c 36c 12c up as follows: C. Carison. of Evanton, 111., Fred Schultz, A. B. University of who is moving his house, has had it Ky, Principal. Fancy Country Bacon, Quaker Oats, Jello. save the life of a tree cut in two John G. Woodruff, "B. S. Vanderbilt The tree, a to per pkg. .14c gingko, was brought from per pkg. ,14c per pound 30c University, 1st Assistant. Argo Cornearly 30'c. Grape Nuts, Miss Mary Shires, University of Japan and planted in the ' Extra Fancy Breakfast Bacon, starch, (o) , 2nd. Assistant. Tenn per pkg. .16c per pkg. ,10c Nine women who took the State per pound. .50c The teachers for the grades below bar examination at Jefferson City, Shredded Minute Tapthe ninth will be as follows: Dry Salt Butts, all successful, including ioca, Wheat, Miss Lena Johnson, State Univer- Mo., were a rich St. per pkg. .13c 18c per pound per pkg. .14c sity. 7th and 8th grades; Mrs. Lelia Mrs. Mary F. Holiday,the examinaKnox Gelatine, McCubbins, 5th and 0th grades; Miss Louis widow, who took Kellogg' s CornSwift's Empire Picnic Hams, encourage her son, Hiram Jr.. per pkg. .19c Clara Eskridge. 3rd and 4th grades; tion to flakes, also a law student. She passed, and per pound 29c Baker's Cocoa-nu- t, Mrs. Bertha Driskell, 1st and 2nd per pkg. ,12c grades. Teachers of Music and Ex- he didn't Boston Globe. Sliced Breakfast Bacon, pression to be .supplied. per can. .14c Post Toasties, per Yl pound. .' Not a Fixed Opinion. 30c A & H Baking per pkg. .12c Lawyer (examining prospective JurA school desk which has always Soda, Summer Sausage, Puffed Wheat, sold for ,$4.50 and never oyer $3.75 or In crimlnnl case) Mr. Juror, hove per pkg.4Jjjc per pound. 29c until last year, is now listed, at $1400 you any fixed opinion ns to the guilt per pkg. .13c Minute Gelf o. b. Chicago. This seemingly is a" or Innocence of the nceused? Minced Luncheon Roll, Puffed Rice, atine, prohibitive price, and the only remXnw, I nln't Juror (emphntlcnlly) per pkg. .13c pound pkg. .17c 28c per per edy is to do our best to get along get no doubt hut the guy's guilty, but with such desks as we have for the they nln't nobody fixed me. remainder of this year anyway. Domino o Fancy Messina Domino ! . 1 1- -2 Pleases All But Telegraphers Advance In Rail Rates. At this writing wc have in Breck There was such an abundance of green produce at the farmers' markets in this city last Week that the farmers had to virtually give it away, according td the weekly Farmer's Market Report, issued yesterday by Dr. Eugene II. Porter, State Commissioner of Foods and Markets. Vegetables of every variety were sold at sacrifice prices, the report said, and many of the farmers were forced to take their loads back home, give them away or dump them Last Friday, in particular the high cost of living fell into the cellar as regards vegetables, but New York was asleep at the switch g(& KENTUCKY,. HARDINSBURG DOLLAR FRUIT JARS Quart size "Sure Seal" Fruit Jars; Regular price per doz. $1.40 Special (J- SPECIALS! GRANULATED SUGAR nI 4 Good for Saturday, July 31 and Monday August 2 I Do-we- ll 1- -2 EST lbs. Standard Granulat- - (P" cd Sugar (not over $5J)JL worth to customer - - I MAN'S-B- AGE Men's $5.00 & $6.00 outing work Shoes $1.00 off Regular Price BUGGY WHIPS Regular Whips Special $1.50 Buggy HORSE BHUSHES $1 U S. regulation Horse Brushes, flexible back, regular $2.50 value - - Jn T"fl J Wall-abo- ut Gan-sevoo- -, rt GOLD MEDAL Men's $5.00 & $6.00 Felt Hats $1.00 off Regular Price CALICO 7 ttfuatc yards Calico patterns Special --- MEN'S UNION SUITS in dress $1 Men's Special $2.50 Union Suits Athelctic $1 7 Cans of Salmon for $1.00 their-child- IRON SKILLETS Regular $1.30 Cast Iron Skillets Special COFFEE 4 $1 pounds of our High Grade Coffee Special $1 108 i I CUBA, "WORLD'S SUGAR BOWL" So Called Because She Raises Java has 180 i World's More Than One-thir- d Sugar. Java Island Second. Because she produces nearly one-thiof the world's sugar, Cuba has been called "the world's sugar bowl." There is another "sugar bowl" on the opposite side of the earth, :he island of Java, which produces about half as much sugar as does the Queen rd per central is but 9,5('0 tons against 17,341 for Cuba. In 1918, the year from which these figures are taken, Cuba produced :t.475,000 tons, while Java put out 1,750,000 tons. British India produces more sugar than does Java, but consumes it all and the greater part of Java's output besides. for Cuba, and her production of sugar "centrals" against What Are You Paying? fs "I Never Knew You Could Keep Rats Out of a Butcher Shop." food-stuf- pie-plate- s, Primrose Tea 40-to- n 1 Salmon Pork and Beans Salmon -(o)-- Victor but 10,000,000 for her volcanic and and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, mountainous sister. From these smal- Ky. Advertisement. ler resources Java supports 30,098,000 TRY A WANT AD TODAY. people as against Cuba's 2,40(5,117, the density of population jn the islands being over 000 and less than GO per square mile respectively. Cuba, owing to the greater productivity to her labor and with more modern equipment, supports her peoRegistered Holstein Bull ple on a higher standard of living than does Java with her primitive meThorough Bred thods and appliances. Real wages in all lands after all are merely a matter Calved April 7th, 1918; deof production, and it is a mistake to horned; carefully and properly think labor is cheap merely because raised; a sure breeder; a splenit is did animal. Through Java's area of cultivable land is smaller than Cuba's it is as is Price $250. common in volcanic regions exceedingly fertile. She raises 38.44 tons of R. cane per acre against 20 in Cuba, and HARDINSBURG. KY. the cane seems richer, as she gets slightly more sugar per ton of cane and more than twice as much per acre. What Ralph Watkins says: "Figured rats around store had enough to feed on; wouldn't touch anything suspicious. Heard about RAT-SNAgave it a trial. Results were wonderof the Antilles. Territorially, Java is somewhat the ful Cleaned all rats out in ten days. larger, her area being about 50.003 Dogs about store night and day never ." Three sizes, 25c, square miles, while that of Cuba is touch but 41,(i55 Cuba's area of arable land, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by however, is 15,500,000 acres against Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., P, RAT-SNAP- FOR SALE low-ptice- d. J. ESKRIDGE ........... DR. fWflna Unnre. W. B. ni. m, TAYLOR Irflngton, Kj. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST uiiiub muuio. 8 ,,a. p to 12 M. to 5 p. on. Alwuyn In office during office hours NO-RIN- D JUST RECEIVED ON OLD ORDER GMen Syrup (25 or. cans) LEMONS Kanelasses (18 oz. cans) 31c Per dozen. Large Juicy Fruit 14C 20c 2pkgs. for . . . OUnSnine LEMON SNAPS TAKHOMA BISCUITS Campbell's Heinz Baked Campbell's Cnclt; YUM YUMS GRAHAM CRACKERS fCn 10C Gold Medal Soups per can Beans No. 1 Cans 12c No. 2 Cam 18c Pork and No. Beans 2 cans Soups 3 for 25c While stocks lost 12c ,12c Domino Pure Cane Sugar (Limit 10 pounds to each customer) lw 25c examination for teachers' certificate will be held in each county in the State on Friday and Saturday, August 0th and 7th, The examination will be held in Hardinsburg at the building for both white and colored applicants who should present themselves at the appointed place not later than nine, o clock on the first day. This special examination was ordered by the State Superintendent in an effort to supply teachers for the thousands of vacancies in the State without waiting until the September examination which will be held at the usual time. Prefer Electric Chair to Life Teem. Preference for death In the electric rhnlr over life Imprisonment has been xpren8t?d by John Egun, sentenced to He for the murder of Louis Klein. Rgun has n wooden leg and. ho Mlrt, Ife (n prison would he torture in ac-wu- ut A special The Cloverport Bakery IS CLEAN AND UP-TO-DA- TE Car Load Bain Wagons Get Our Prices Before Buying Send your order or inquiries to Quaker Maid Rural Service Department, 118 E. Mala Street, LeutsvUle, Ky. Baking Goods for Barbecue and Basket Picnics a specialty. Hot Rolls, Buns, Pies and Goods Cakes , at all times, shipped. G. OLDHAM Proprietor GREEN BROTHERS 'fails of rough, ky. of thii lunnulty. PA08 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY JULY M, 1W0 The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher FARM BUREAU NEWS Subscription, Price Conducted by JOSEPH W. HARTH, County Agent! Agricultural Fair, At a recent meeting of the Executive Board of the Farm Bureau it was decided that the Farm Bureau would cooperate with the County High School, Banks and business men of the county in holding an Agricultural Fair in Hardinsburg in November. The County High School wilMiave charge of the exhibits which wilt be made by the schools throughout the county. The Farm Bureau will have charge' of all the farm exhibits. The fair will be a general agricultural fair and there will be classes for the kinds of crops and live stock raised in this county More details of the various classes will be given in the near future. Farmers arc asked to begin now to plan their exhibits. Free Agricultural Engineering Service The writer recently returned from a County Agents Conference at the Experiment Station where the important matters of Agricultural Engineering were fully discussed. The Extension Division of the College of Agriculture has now a corps of Agricultural Engineers who will devote their entire time to the engineering problems of Kentucky farmers. This includes, erection of barns, the outlining ofdrainage projects, the care and repair of tractors, information regarding electric lights and water systems, and the planning of hillside terraces to prevent soil erosion. These men have already drawn up a number of plans for barns of all kinds which can be secured free by any farmer. They will also be glad to draw up plans for remodling old barns. Expert Engineering service will also, be given free to any farmer in regard to the laying out of drainage proiectsandhiHsi terracesJ EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS SUBSCRIPTION RATES 1920 BbtcHptlon price $15.0 yrari 60c (or 4 months t 75c for 0 month. Buiintti Locali 10c r line and be (or each additional insertion. Card o( Thankt, over 0 Unci, charged (or at Obituarlea charged (or at the rate o( 5c per line, money In Xht rate of 10c per line. France. Examine the label on your paper. It ! it not correct, please notify m. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When yoa hare finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE friend who Is not a subscribers do not throw It away or destroy it. NEWS hand it to 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 formerly 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 keep down operating expenses. We have advanced our advertising rates 100 per cent and shall probably have to make further advances if the present scale of advancing prices in materials and labor keeps up. Many weekly papers and not a few dailies have gone by the wayside in the attempt to continue publication under present difficulties. Their failure has been due to the simple cause of not taking in more than was paid out. The News, we believe, has been a helpful as well as a pleasant factor in the lives of our people for the whole period of its 44 years of existence. We believe that both our advertisers and subscribers, in view of the facts explained above will welcome this opportunity to help us meet a difficult situation. Yours truly, WEDNESDAY,.. noss from politics, ..JULY 28, 1920 at a time when politicians had fallen Into disfavor, made him the available man lor governor Id 1010. As a candidate for president, he ran a poor second to Champ Clark to the popular primaries of 1012. Ho wat nominated at Baltimore only after 4f ballots, and then only as a result oi Bryan's overthrow of the steam roller And ho was elected by the division of the Republicans between Roosevelt and Taf t, though he received a smaller vote than the Democrats had polled In three past elections. It Is the tragedy of Woodrow Wilson's nature that when the element! wero mixed In him, magnetism was denied him, that lodestone which draws the hearts of men. The head has been the powerhouse of his leadership. o o Five Minute Chats By JAMES MORGAN on Our Presidents (Copyrlcht, 1120, by Jatnea Morvan.) r PROFESSOR IN POLITICS 1856 December 28, Wood row Wilson born at Staunton, Va. 1E79 Graduated at Princeton. Married Ellen Louise Ax-se- n of Savannah, Qa. Associate professor ct Bryn Mawr. Professor at Wesleyan university In Connecticut. 1885 1885-- 8 1888-9- 0 1890-190- 2 Professor at Prince-to- n. OOOOOOOOOOOo LETTERS FROM OUR READERS, o B 1902-11911-1- 0 3 President of Princeton. Governor of New March twenty-seventh Jer-se- y. OOOOOOOOOOO T. Henderson, Canada. Mr. T. B. Henderson, of Webster, who for a number of years was president an active worker of. the Breck- 1913 4, fifty-six. Inaugurated president, Summering in The Extension Division furnishes expert engineers who will make surveyors for these projects, this service is of course given in order that the projects carried out may be used as demonstrations. Any farmer desiring the services of an Agricultural Engineer for any of these projects should get in touch' with the County Agent. Poultry Culling Demonstration. Mr. J. R. Smyth, Poultry Expert from the Experiment Station, will be in Breckinridge County three days during the latter part of August, for the purpose of holding Poultry Culling Demonstrations. This work has been developed by the College of Agriculture and it has been found that out of a flock of fifty hens it is possible to cull as many as fifteen from the flock, and still get as many eggs from the remaining thirty-fiv- e as from the entire fifty. These demonstrations will be held throughout the county. Any owner of a pure bred flock who desires Mr. Smyth to cull them should get in touch with the County Agent immediately. Kentucky Crop Conditions. The crop report issued July 15, by the Department of Agriculture estimates the 1920 crop as follows: tobacco 437,580,000 pounds; corn bushels; oats, 11,2G0,000 bushels; Irish potatoes, 5,971,000 bushels; wheat crop 0,275,000 bushels short, which makes the 1020 crop less than jat the 1919 yield. The 1919 tobacco crop in Kentucky was 450,500,000 pounds. The tobacco acreage increased considerably this year in the central part of the Kentucky hurley district but was reduced greatly in the dark tobacco district of Western Kentucky. one-half J ' m I aged CARTER'S LANDING NEITHER Woodrow Wilson nor pass- has yet ed Into history, whose Judgment on them It would he folly to try to foretell. Nevertheless, much of the record of the presidency Is made up and closed, and muy be summarized at least, although It is perhaps foolhardy to venture Into the flames of passion? that blind men alike to the merits and demerits of almost every president while he remains the central figure ol partisan strife. "A statesman is a politician who Is dead," said Thomaf B. Reed. In this age of ours, when men are going to school to learn business and farming and all manner of vocations, It whs natural that there should appeal In the White House a man like Wood-aoWilson, who had learned politic; In the classroom rather than In the wardroom. The eighth of our Virginia-"borpresidents In reality he Is not n inridge County Sunday School Convention, is summering in Canada with Mrs. Henderson, and altho he could not attend the convention, he sent his regrets to Mrs. V. G. Babbage, who arranged the program for the convention and invited Mr. Henderson to take part. Friends of Mr. Henderson will be glad to hear from him through this letter addressed to Mrs. Babbage. "I suppose you are wondering why I have not answered your letter but it reached me last night. Mrs. Henderson and I have been up in the North country with our son, Wathen and family for quite a while. I assure you that had I been at home you would have heard from me sooner for 1 am. and have been for years, very much interested in Sunday school work. Editor and Publisher. Ss0HHHHHCkaBSv "I feel sure some of the Webster folks will be there. Had I received your letter in time would have written the school at Webster to elect a delegate to go down. I do hope you will have a fine convention. It is a great dis7WENTY-FIV- E appointment not to be able to attend myself. I remember my pleasant stay Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday July 31, 1895 with you some years back at one of the meetings held there in interest of Sunday schools I was always glad port picnic Saturday stood Bryan 91, In Cloverport. of an opportunity to go to Cloverport McKinley 45. Joseph E. Hardin, Cloverport, and One of my old time friends has gone, Geo. A. Dowell, Addison, have been Ad Fisher. I thought well of him. Miss Nellie Simons, EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED YEARS AGO rdinsburg it""' alftTtTtTtTKR ' ' v J j Will Take Southern Route. "We will be here until fall and then expect to go by way of Walla Walla, Wash., to visit our daughter and family, and return home by a Southern route. We think this will be our last lone trin as we are trettinc to be old people though I can hardly realize it. We keep well and active for our age. We are having a pleasant time Have had no warm "This is a (o- )The engagement of Miss Mary Bowmer to Mr. Walter Campbell, of g Ashland. Ky., is announced. The will take place Aug. 12, at her home in Hardinsburg. -(- o)Galen Barbee, a painter, is in Leitchfield making a bid on painting the school .house. wed-djn- granted pensions. Cloverport, read an interesting paper at Teachers Institute on the "Importance of Attention;" Herbert Beard exhibited some valuable ideas on. the importance of "Study of History.'' Pumphrey, West View, has purchased a $40 bicycle. Born to the wife of Jesse A. Moorman, a girl, car loads of people went to the Falls of Rough, Sunday to "hear a woman preach. -(o)-McDaniels jy II'tTtTtTtTtTtTtTtTtTtTt'l Woodrow Wilson at 30. a Virginian, but the son of an Ohk clergyman and of an English mother-w- as a student or teacher of the science, or rather the art of governing foi SO years before he held a pollticn office. That fact was left out of their reckoning by the Democratic bosses of cor rapt, machine-ruleNew Jersey wher they summoned the president of Prince ton university from the golf links ont afternoon In the fall of 11)10 to recelv the nomination for governor. Wher this supposed novice In politics de clared, us he floundered through what, as he had to own up, was his first political speech, that If elected ivernor he would govern, the politicians nudged one another and laughed In theli sleeves nt the idea of n professor trying to run their machine. They laugh ed out loud when they saw him actual ly sit down In the governor's chair nnc begin to play politics out of a book. Of all things, It was a book which he d himself had written In his youthfu' school duys merely as a thesis for hit Ph.D. at Johns Hopkins. The younj graduate-studemade the discover that our Constitution creutcd a vacuum, which the bosses had rushed Ir to fill. Alas, popular leadership Is nelthei a science nor un art that can be taught out of a book. Where other leaders of our democ racy have appealed to the emotions, he Is one of the least electric, least dm matlc of our presidents, with no anec dotes to popularize him, with no leg ends of his youth or myths about hh political career to vitalize htm to the general Imagination. He owes his va rlous successes at the polls to tho coll logic of the political situation and llttl to his popularity. His aradem'c aloof nt -(o)- -Miss wheat country as well! short and can raise Nora Oelze. of this county, and few berries. It has a position in Lakeland Asylum to live. Things are as an attendant. home while high (o) -Morgan and John Lawson, of Louishaving a good time like Kentucky and ville, have been the guests of relaespecially Webster. Though this is tives here and gone to Waitman to a good community, good citizens, visit their grandparents. -(o)- -Miss who are more law abiding than in the States Religiously, they seem Void Alta Crosson has returned to and formal, though I may be mistaken. her home in Union Star after a pleas-vis- it As a whole they are fond of sports with relatives. and fun They are more liberal in -(o)- -Mr. their contributions than we, seem not Jerry Tilford, conductor on .to mind spending their money. Land here, like it is there, has gone much the local freight of the L. H. & St. L. R. R. was overcome with heat while higher in the last three years. "I have attended Sunday school and switching in the yards at Owensboro. church every Sunday since we came. Live two miles out from town, so it F. M. Smith and daughters, is no trouble to attend services every Miss LaFayettc and Frances, Mrs. D. Sunday for it has been my custom R. Murray and daughter, Miss Aliene, for 40 years. Have been official that Mrs. W. G. Smart, Misses Laura long and Superintendent for 30 years. Satterfield, Nellie and Minnie Simons "I often think of your family. Mrs. and A. H. Ross, Louisville, attended Henderson and I talked a few days the Harvest Home picnic in t. ago about old times. Spoke of your father who was one of my very good -(- o). friends. I liked him very much. Many It is so hot up in Meade County of our old time friends are gone. I want to visit Cloverport sometime they are boiling eggs in the pond to and see you folks. Ella Moorman was save stove' wood. -(o- )-A one of my young manhood friends. I was fond of her but have seen so'lit-tl- e poll of the voters at Stephens- of her for years. I have some very warm friends at Webster from whom THEIR VACATION I hear regularly. I love them dearly. Have labored with them these years. "With best wishes to you and yours To Narragansett Jones reparied When July came around, and that you may have a great Convention. I am your friend, T. B. Hend- And there the fetes and revels shared That everywhere abound. erson, Goran Sash, Canada. He flirted, bathed and took a crack At golf, and danced amain Fish and the Ancients. And then, vacation o'er, went back To selling shirts again. The ancient Romans thought very highly of fish, and at big banquets summered brilliant fish were shown to the guests, Van Tassel among the on a farm hills, Far bacjc alive, ns u relish, then were served And there, protested from all harm soup. Aplcus offered cooked after the And safe from human ills, a prize to any culinary artist who He loafed the days and weeks away, would Invent u new marinade comAnd watched the eddies swirl pounded of livers of the red mullet. Till back to town he went one day To lead the social whirl. Lucullus had a canal cut through a W. W. Whitelock. mountain so that fish might be transported more easily to the ponds In his Harrington How long have you gardens near Naples. HorteiiHlus wept known that girl? over the death of a pet turbot while Carrington Judging by her figures the daughter of Drusus adorned a fa- of her age I have known her longer vorite fish wltlua collar of gold. than she has known herself. as oats, seasons no corn, no fruit is a costly place much higher at high there. "While we are there is $p place - Dr. McMullin chased the fartn and handsome residence of Milton Coke formerly the Whittinghill property for the sum of $900. -(o)- has pur- -Dr. pound. J. H. Hart has sold his fifty head of fine steers at 3 2 cents per -(o)-- Jarboe sum of $400. Bros, have purchased Dr McMillin's store house and lot for the -(- o)-. .Sunday evening as we were going to Vesper who do you reckon we met J. D. Babbage, Jr. He is now living' in Boston, Mass. He must be getting lost of those Boston baked beans. He is looking fat and fine and says Ma if I was as handsome as that- - fellow I would be married in thirty days by jinger. Pat Greenwood has the job rebuilding the road between this nlace and Cloverport. Here is the first week's report sent in to Supt. Bloomer: Joe Mulhatton, Jr. Mr. Bloomer, Hardinsburg. Dear Walk a mile each day to keep the Sir: The county is furnishing lots of dynamite. Have blown everything in- doctor away, advises the United to, the Ohio River except Hurmen States Public Health Service. Try Miller's garden and Aus Pate's to- - walking to work every morning- and mato patch. What will I do spare the see if it doesn't make you younger gardens or feed the fish? Signed Pat- and healthier. rick Jacob Benedict Murphy Greenj wood. Supt. Bloomer. A minature cyclone struck Benedict Elder one day last week He lost a four weeks growth of whiskers and one hickory hat. Of all the puzzles since puzzledom its this, Why did the lady delegates at the Democratic convention vote for Ring Lardner inCobb for president stead of after Irvin lavished so much taffy on them? Here is what he said. This is the finest looking bunch of ladies I Snappy Speedily have seen since I left Paducah. It Served. might have been they thought hS was a Republican. It might of been they SPECIAL TRIAL OFFER thought he was one big joke. To show samples of our work. It might of been they thought he was married. But what in the heck is the use. If Harding is elected here is the cabinet: We will develop one roll of film, Secretary of State Sherman Ball, any size, and make six prfnts Hardinsburg; Attorney General, Tom and pay postage. Basham, Hites Run; Secretary of the Treasury Bert Cunningham, Chenault; PRICE LIST Secretary of Agricultural Department, Any size film developed 10c per Capt. John Dean, city farmer, Gov- -' roll, any size. erport; Deputy Sheriff of the United States Curt Pate, Balltown; Secretary PRINTS of War, Lawrence Rush, Persimmon - - - 4c each cabFlat. If Cox is elected here is the VixVA - - - 5c each inet: Secretary of State. Henry 3x4 - - - 6c each Moorman, Hardinsburg; Ats torney General Virge Babbage, ClovEither Velvet or erport; Secretary of War Sharky Grefinish. gory; Secretary of Agriculture Sindy Mail service exclusively. Mail us Weatherholt; Public Printers, Edward your films today for better serGregory & Sons, Cloverport, Postvice. master at Cloverport Charlie Light--foo- t. Your mail man is our messenger The members of the Bachelor Club LOUISVILLE PHOTO CO. are telling this one on Sharky Gregory. Sharkey, a soldier in this late LOUISVILLE, KY. war, every time you went to see your girl you would have to ask an of ! - ficer. Well Sharkey was a member of the Bachelor's Club, thought he had to have a permit from president Nolte, to get married. So into Mr. Nolte's office he went, one day and says. Say Mr. President I want to get a permit to get married. Mr. Nolte says my dear boy you don't have to have a permit from me. That is what this organization is for to promote matrimony you have the blessing of the president of the society and community in which you, live. Go now my boy and be happy always. Sharky went out with a smile on his face that has never rubbed off. -- f'-- J.' KODAK FILMS L-v-n i DEVELOPED Snap-Shots &1 FOR 20c Va,-x2.1- De-Hav- en High-Glos- Irvington The children's picnic at the pleasant home of John Lyddan was a success in every way. Good Mrs. Lyddan is noted for entertaining children especially, "The Tula Daniel iety" is the name of the Juvenile sionary Band. -(o)- SocMis- Steph-euspor- -W. H. Cain, Jr., has a new Jersey calf he calls, "Silver Star.", -(- o)-. "Clifton Mills Harry Norton and Forrest Claycomb, Webster, passed through here buying hogs to consume their immense corn crop. Time Deposits m. on your plan the disposal When your estate and the protection of the interests of your don't let sentiment or friendship interfere with your sober judgement. Entrust your property to the care of this strong bank and enjoy that peace of mind which comes with the knowledge that it is altogether safe. This the largest and oldest Trust Company in Breckinridge County is authorized and equipped to handle all kinds of trust business. Ask our Officers how we can serve you. heirsf COW HEEL GROCERY 4tCIhat Clean Store" Nothing old on the shelf We buy produce We buy poultry and eggs , Would Swim the River to Accommodate the Public -T- -. W. 0. HOLDER Proprietor. Bank of Hardinsburg Trust Co "The JianJc tli at snakes you reel cttffome" ft HARDINSBURG. KY. - yFjs; a Wf w ,!& JULY Qlljf ftfl, 190 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Mr. and Mrs. Burn DeJarnette and' daughter, of McQuady, ard in Lewis-- 1 port visiting Mr and Mrs. Will n. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS you NOTE Please notify the editor nci desire advertisements discontinued. MAMAAMAAAMMVWMWWVWWWWS FARMS FOR SALE FOR SAI.B Fatm of mile acres, .xiutnrait ol Stephensport, Ky. 170 acres level, in high state ol cultivation, remainder rolling; to acres in timlicrl seven room dwelling house, one .1 room tenant house, fine feed ham and silo, one totiacco ham, all necessary outbuildings, 2 wells, one cittern, well fenced, convenient to school and churches. Write to John Flood, Koute No. 2, llox 10, Kr. SB Hi Hard-insliur- PAGLI Hrerkrttrtooe Nrtua JULY 28, 1920 DNE?DAY, ' SOCIETY ITEMS Of Entered at the Poit Office at Clorerpart, Kjr. a second class matter. fHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE Taylor, of Hardinsburg, motored Barge Party Given here Thursday .to attend the chau- Monday Evening. tauqua. Mrs. Cot Claude Mercer and Mrs. Eliza oo o Personal Interest FOR SALE A Cut? Yes! 10 PER CENT OFF $10.00 $10.00 $8.50 $6.00 $5.00 m JRAMCHES jg NEW YORK AND CHICAGO IN ALU THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES Lcitch and son, John John C. Lcitch, Jr., of Ben Avon, Pa., are guests of Mrs Leitch's mother, Mrs. Rebecca Lightfoot, and brother, Dr. Chas. Lightfoot. C. KATEB FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE- For State and District Opwes. .$15.00 For Calls, per llnr .iu .10 For Cartli, per line- For all Publication! in the intereit of individuals or expression of Individ .10 ual views, per line STARK-LOWMAN for uountr umcea. For Precinct and City Offices. - 2.60 C1.00 CO. Louisville Representatives Master Robert Oelzc, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Oelze, is in Dayton, Ohio, the guest of his aunt, Mrs. Carl Balis, and Mr. Balis. Mrs. Joe Morrison, of Louisville, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hoffious. Mrs. Morrison and Mrs. Hoffious were in Lewisport, Friday the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Butcher. Mr. Joe Ross, of Parkersburg, W. Va., is visiting his uncle, Mr. John A. Ross, and Mrs. Ross. ooo Misses Elsie and Annie May spent in Holt, the guests of the week-en- d Misses Katherine and Elfreda Riedel. Miss Ada Polk, of Tobinsport, at tended the chautauqua last week and was the guest of Miss Lelia Tucker. ooo Miss Martha Miller is spending this week in Hawesville, with Miss Mary Pearl Roby, of Mississippi, who is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lightfoot Miller. Thursday attending the chautauqua. Miss Tula Babbagc has returned from Bowling Green, where she attended the summer school at the State Normal. O 0o Bc'n H, Wilson returned to his home in Jacksonville, 111., Monday after visiting his son, Frank Wilson and his daughter, Mrs. W. O. and Mr. Hendrickson, of Cloverport. Mrs. J. B. Ridgeway and son, James Franklin Ridgeway, were in Louisville, Monday. ooo Mrs. R. B. Pierce returned Monday from Glen Dean, 'where she made a short' visit to her son, Mr. Allen Pierce, and Mrs. Pierce, Hen-drickso- Messrs. Henry, Jesse and Ernest Dean, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dean, of Glen Dean, were in Clover-por- t, oo , barge partyf was given Monday evening on the river and in the party were Messrs. and Mesdamcs. D. U, Phelps, Carl Brittian, Misses Leonora McGavock, Lula Severs, Eloisc Noltc, Ray Lewis Heyscr, Edith Burn, Margaret Burn, Cleona Wcatherholt, Tula Babbagc, Margaret Wroc, Martha Miller and Mildred Babbagc. Miss Ruth Marshall, of Irvington, Miss Frances Sawyer, of Washington, D. C, and Miss Boby, of Mississippi. Messrs. Lafe Behen, M. M. Denton, A. J. Ashby, Sterrctt Ashby, Ira D. Mr. Lawrence and Charles Williams, of Hawesville. A Bc-he- FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS FOIl SAI.K Five passenger Ford car. In good shape. Trice right. WlH sell on time with good notes. K. W. Jones, Olen Dean, Ky. n, FOR SALE Twelve O. 1? C. Tigs, fiO pounds each. Hoy Iteavln, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE We are putting on the market this year the finct crop of lierrlei we have rvrr had. Place your orders at once. Hither see, write, or phone Sterrctt Ashby or J. C Nolte and Bro., Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE 200,000 feet of beech and sugar Dinner For Mrs. Board Of Louisville. ooo Black Kid Pumps - Black Kid Oxfords Black Kid Oxfords Black Kid Oxfords Black Kid Oxfords 75c to $1.50 ,$9.00 $9.00 $7.65 $5.40 $4.50 n, tree timber, on Clover Creek three miles At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herfrom write bert M. Beard in Hardinsburg, a or callHardinsburg. For particulars, office, at The llrcckenridge News twelve o'colck dinner was served Cloverport, Ky. Wednesday for Mrs. Milton Board, of Mrs. FOR SALE Old newspapers, Be a bunch, Louisville. The guests included llrcckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. Board, Mrs, T. J. Hook, Mrs. J. E. Monarch, Mrs. J. C. DcHaven and FOR SALE Dlank Deeds and Mortgages. The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Mathias Miller. ooo TYPE WRITER FOR SALE Mr. and Mrs. Reeves ex-Jud- Black and White Tennis Oxfords Included Mrs, Wm. Head and son, of LouisMr. and Mrs. L. B. Reeves, of ville, who are visiting her mother, Mrs Hardinsburg, gave a twelve o'clock Virginia Williams, spent a few days dinner Sunday at the Commercial FOR RENT in Stephensport. s Hotel in honor of Mrs. Reeve's nieces ooo FurnWhed room. on secMrs. Joe D. Morrison, who has Mrs. Curtis, of Hcrndon, W. Va, and FOR RENT Apply to Mrs. J. FrontRowland, II. ond floor. been here visiting friends has gone to Miss Mary Frances Wolf, of MontCloverport, Ky. Ravenna, Ky to jojn Mr. Morrison, gomery. Ala., and.nephew, Mr. David Aud, of HerndonT ' WANTED where they will reside, Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Morris Perceful and Reeves. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis, Mr. WANTED A refined chrNtian lady by a lady a partner in a small grocery store. sons, Ray, Edward and Leon Perce- and Mrs. Aud, Miss Wolf, Mrs. Apply to Hawesville, Ky. Route 3, Box 03. Sallic M. Beard and Franklin Beard. ful, of Hodgenville, were week-en- d guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Martin. ooo Entertain at Commercial Hotel. FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 0, Remodeled. Good as new. Further information call or write The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. little Anna Mary Teaff, at St. Hardinsburg, last Tuesday. The Solemn Requiem High Mass and ceremonies were all beautiful and impressive. The fine rain that fell Saturday discontinued the very interesting ball game between McDaniels and Hardinsburg. While the boys were sorry to give up the contest, yet the rain did so much good to crops they came home over muddy roads very well pleased. Mr. and Mrs. Eligah Brite, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Compton attended the funeral of Mr. Joe Jones, Glen Dean, last Monday. Rom-auld'- s, nft-crno- on LOST Miss Lula M. Severs and nephew, Hugh Barrett Severs left Tuesday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Shell-maof Union Star, and Mr. and Mrs. The Baptist W. M. U. held its Win. Frymire, of Ekron. July meeting with Mrs. Charles MarMr. Wallace Pierce, of Louisville, tin on the afternoon of the 12th. 'J the regular order of jQj ooo has been the guest of his parents, Afterelection of officers for business the the Asand Mr, and Mrs. R. B. Pierce. Mrs. Emma Shrewsberry sociation year resulted as follows: daughter, Mrs. Ressie Haycraft, have President, Mrs. Charles Martin; Mr. and Mrs. J. Byrne Severs mo' returned from a visit with Mr. and Secretary, Mrs. Marion Weatherholt; Mrs. Barney DeJarnette, of McQuady tored to Owensboro, Friday. Treasurer, Mrs. Eliza Board; Press They were accompanied home by Mr. Mrs. R. L. Newsom spent several Reporter, Mrs. Frank Ferry. Vice DeJarnette. days in Hardinsburg, last week the presidents, Mrs. R. L. Oelze and Mrs. Miss Judith Hendrick, of Hardins-bur- guest of Col Claude Mercer and Mrs. Frank Ferry. Parsonage committee, Mrs. Frank English, Mrs. Jas. Cord-re- y is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mercer. ooo and Mrs. E. C. Nail. Geo. Squires at the Cloverport Hotel, Mr. W. S. DeJarnette and son, Wm Mrs. E. C Nail and Mrs Chas Meyooo Hardinsburg, ers were added to our membership. Dr. J. T. Baker and Mrs. Baker, of Marvin DeJarnette, of Louisville, spent from Wednesday un- Mr. Paul Shrewsbery and son, StanMrs. Judith DeJarnette and Miss til Saturday with friends and relatives ley Shrewsbery, of Glen Dean, motor- Amelia Squires, of Hardinsburg. were ed here, Sunday to meet Mrs. Paul with us as visitors. After a social hour, in this city. Chapman and two children of Indiana, we adjourned to meet Aug. 9, with . ooo Miss Mary Judith Miller, of Sample, who will visit Mrs. Chapman's sister, Mrs. Larkin Gibson when our DisMrs. Paul Shrewsbery. is the guest of Miss Eva Jolly, trict Superintendent, Mrs. E. B. Engooo lish, of Hardinsburg will be present Miss Ruth Marshall, of Irvington, and give a report of her trip to the Miss Rosa Newton, of Louisville, ' is spending three weeks with her par- who has been the guest of Miss Eloise National Convention. Mrs. F. C. F. ents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Newton. Nolte for a wee,k, went to Hawesville, Wednesday to visit before returning Cloverport Y. W. A. held its July Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sarver and home. meeting Monday evening, July 19. children, Marian Day and Edgar Sarooo Mrs. John Burn was in Owensboro, After the regular order of business, ver, of Askins, went to Leitchfield. Saturday to attend a home coming of Monday visiting Miss Jessie Catherine officers were elected for the coming Association year. Mrs. Sarver's family at the home of Plank. President, Miss Louise Weather-holooo Mrs. W. R. Cummins. Vive President. Mrs. Carl BritMr. Rousseau Dowell and J. D. Miss Frances Sawyer, of Washing-- . Seaton left Saturday for a business" tian; Secretary, 'Miss Chlora Mae ton, D. C is spending her vacation trip and an investigation of the rice Seaton; Assist Secretary, Miss May-de- e Chapin; Treasury and Counselor, jpwith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. fields in Arkansas. Mrs. F. C. Ferry; Organist, Miss ST. Sawyer, in Hawesville. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby D. Pate and Martha Willis, and Assistant, Miss Mrs. Fate's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lewis Heyser. C. A. Eskridge, will leave Saturday After a musical treat from Mrs. on a ten days motor trip to Paxton. Wilbur Chapin, of Louisville, the Ind., where they will be guests of meeting was dismissed with prayer. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Doling. Next meeting will be Aug. 13, and ooo Miss Maydee Chapin will have charge Mr. and Mrs. Winn Bowman, Chas. of the program, the subject being "FinBowman, of Hardinsburg, Route 3 ancing Missions." Those present were: Bowman, of Hardinsgurg, Route, were Mesdames J. D. Morrison. Wilbur were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Hall Chapin, Robert Hamman, Carl BritFAMILY REMEDIES tian and F. C. Ferry. Misses Louise HILL ITEMS Weatherholt. Chlora Mae Seaton, Chapin, Margaret Wroe, I have been requested to urge the Maydee boys of this place attend the Boys Mary Meyers, Ray Lewis Heyser and are scientifically com- and Girls Conference to be held Wed- Lillian Dugan. nesday and Thursday, August 4 and of the purest pounded 5th. The purpose of this conference Mr. Frank Taberling, who bought is to inspire the older boys and girls a house on the Hill several months drugs to greater christian work. Each Sun- ago, has been steadily adding repairs day school in the county is expected and is now putting on a fresh coat They are not recomto send two delegates from eacli class of paint which adds much to its apof boys and girls. The cooperation of pearance and is a great improvement mended as "C u r each superintendent is expected to to the Hill. assist in enrolling pupils. EntertainMrs. Chas, Keil and family with There is a ment furnished free. Names of dele- several other members of the Lucile gates mush be sent to Mrs. D. B. Memorial accepted an invitation from special remedy Phelps. the Irvington Presbyterian church to Martindalc Allen, son of Wm. Allen attend services there last Sunday. each ailment and are near town, is ill with Dr. Parrish Mr. J. A. Gray, of Harned, who in attendance. fully guaranteed to bought Compton's grocery will move Mrs. Agnes Campbell, of Herrin, here in a short time. 111., enroute from Pineville, Ky., is give satisfaction. Mrs. Will Ptimphrey. of Holt, is in town with her sister, Mrs. C. W. ill and was brought down here to Satterfield, and Mr. Satterfield. her daughters. Mrs. Jim Dejamette's Mrs. James Satterfield, of Pineville, where she will be fore a while. with her son, James Allen, came SunMrs. Lee Veager and children, Juan-it- a day evening for a short visit to rel- and Bernard, returnedlast Monday ' atives. after spending a week in Rockport, Mrs. Simon Beavin spent Sunday Ind., with Mrs Yeager's sister, Mrs. DRUG SOTRE THE in Owensboro witU her son and Frank Wininger, a week in Cloverdaughter, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Beavin. port with her sister, Mrs. Jno. CLOVERPORT. KY. Mr. Sam Wheatley is in Evansville, and three days with her moto see his daughter. Mrs. Murray ther, Mrs. Hanks, in Stephensport. Pryor. and Mr. Pry or Mr. Allen Jennings has rented the property of Mr. Jn. M. Gregory. Upon Mr. Gregory's 'return from where he will spend a short Get Ready for the Big time with his children, Mr. Gregory, wilt board with Mr. and Mrs. Jennings. Mrs Dora Gilbert, of Stephensport, passed through town Saturday to Tobinsport to see her aunt, Hardinsburg, Ky., Saturday, August 21 Mrs, Dora Armstrong. Mrs. Martha Noble, who has been sick for sometime accompanied her -sister, Mrs. Douglas Williams to her home in Louisville, where Mrs. Noble will remain for a while. Mrs. Sam Allen and Mrs. C. W. Satterfield are on the sick list. n, Local Church News LOST At Webster picnic, child's leather hand bag. Return to Mary Jo llurtoi.. Mystic, Ky. V MEMORIAL In memory of Mrs. Mary J. Cros-sodaughter of Joseph and Melissa Cashman, born at Stephensport, Ky May 2, 1841, aged 7'J years, 2 months. Her parents holding fast the principles and doctrine of their church had their children dedicated to God by holy baptism in infancy. Early in life she gave her heart to God and assumed the vows of the Methodist church at Union Star under the pastorate of of Rev. J. S. McDaniel. In Nov. 1884 she was married to Emery Crosson. Rev. J. R. Dempsey officiating. After the death of her husband she returned to her parental home assuming its graces and responsibilities as in former years. The old Cashman Home has ever been memoriable for its genial hospitality, where the hungry were fed and the weary found a resting place and a kindly welcome greeted all. A home where cleanliness was next to godliness and the plain and common things of life were transformed by the touch of her fingers and made attractive. Mrs. Crosson was a public spirited woman, courageous and cheerful always ready to help a laudable cause and until recently was ever found in her place at the church. As the end of life drew near she expressed a willingness, yea a desire to depart and be at rest. A long life of usefulness was brought to a close July 2, 1920. The deceased was the oldest of ten children, four of whom are living. Jno. W., of Louisville, Ky., Joseph, of Keokuk, la., S. D.. Kokome, Ind. and Mrs. Lydia Hawkins, Owensboro, n, Miss Florence Rhodes returned last Friday from a pleasant visit with her brother, Thomas, at Daniel Boone. She also visited in Madisonville, Earlington, Hopkinsville and other points in Western Kentucky. Miss Philomena Speak returned last Friday from a short visit with friends and relatives in Louisville. Born July 24ht, to the wife of Thomas Cannon, McDanicls, a fine son, Thomas, Jr. Airs. K. E. Rhodes and children, of Owensboro, are visiting at her father's, Mr. Cliff Mattingly's. Miss Margaret Rhodes and Mr. Frank Storms attended the funeral of I I g, Hot Weather Specials! 851 l( I.UU ING SUITS, 0 OC RUBBER CAPS BATHING CHILDRENS BATH- to 12 fi OVJl, blue BATISTE. PArt Pcr yd. one piece light knit-y- Ul Ead.'es' regular size Or received ted UNION SUITS, in knee length, luce trimmed. Per garment for MEN'S LADIES' BLACK ER SILK HOSE, 5 FIB-&d- y just doz. Big values. Kfin eJUL SEPARATE 0 Buys 1 ball-O- . AND DRAWERS of balbreggan SHIRTS tJlC QCfl (TA SUMMER CAPS for men and boys in light weight. L TER Fcr COTTON. N. T. LUS-O- k Special d; Per yd. for 3G in. PER-OeJCALES for men's and boys shirts. 5t 2 boxes of BARBER'S Best matches. We still have a large supply of Government Bacon, Roast Beef and Pork Sausage. Don't fail to supply yourselves while you can. -- NYAL REMEMBER THE NAME- CLOVERPORT. KY- - The funeral service was conducted by her pastor. Rev. C. B. Gentry and the body laid to rest in the Union Star cemetery under a mound of beautiful flowers Written by a Friend. "Rats Pass Up All Other Food For One Meal of Rat- - Snap." is Their first meal of their last. Kills in few minutes. Dries P up the carcass, Rats killed with P leave no odor. comes in cake form. Break into small pieces, leave where rats travel. No mixing with other food. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Safest, cleanest, surest rat and mice killer. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky , and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertisement. RAT-SNAP, Ky. GOLDEN RULE STORE obtainable. i'r" "" '' "'"i - RAT-SNA- RAT-SNA- for YELLOW LAKE Mrs. Lena Tucker, Misses Ruth and Mary Compton went to Louisville, last week shopping. WEWINGS I Weis-enbe- rg Florient and ww-SbJ"- , h. MASONIC CELEBRATION Old Fashioned Picnic Cha-Min- g te THE NEW. COLGATE TALC POWDERS and Barbecue AWAY Ste Our Window m FORD AUTO GIVEN TELL CITY BRASS BAND IOWA MINISTER TO HOLD MEETING AT BLACK LICK. Rev. W. H. English, Mrs. English and their children, of DuBois, Iowa, arrived in the county Saturday coming by way of Yellow Stone, National Park. Rev. English 'will open a revival meeting at the Black Lick Baptist church, Glen Dean, on Sunday July Ol Special Trains and Special Rates Sptrts, Contests and amusements. The biggest event in the County this year WEDDINGS THE CLOVERPORT, Burglars and thiees have as regard fo- - human life. When they go out to steal tr.cy e fi.tcd to KILL and will do so if they must. Thugs will not enter vo:ir h:mc or business office when .they know that you ccrna regularly to the bank. They have a way of finding out whether you bank or HIDE your money. Your house is not a SAFE place lo keep your money; OUR BANK isv We invite YOUR Banking Business. a-- DRUG STORE Kr. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. FAOKI THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ed by the Commission at the request of the railroad managers Another billion must be added of the railroad Labor Board grants proposed wage increases to 2,000,000 workers, Weath-erl- y said he assumed. "Increased freight rates are reflected in living costs, not in straight proportion, but magnified about 4.8 per cent," Wcathcrly said "This is because the public pays a JULY W, IMP RECONSTRUCTION OF D1XI& HIGHWAY 10 CONSUMER WILL PAY THE BILLS Higher Freight Rates to Cost a Person in the United States. Washington. Approximately 00 living costs for the year beginning September 1, J. E. Wcathcrly, economic expert of the Justice Department, predicts. Weathcrly said he based this pre diction on belief the Interstate Com merce Commission would be forced to- increase freight rates approximately $2,000,000,000. An appeal for increases totaling $1,000,000,000 now is being consider- - will be added to the nation's Southern Optical Co. Incorporated PERFECT. tTTTINC SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES Kryptoka InriubU Bifocal Ln SouthwMt CotMr 4th and Ch LOUISVILLE, KY. freight rate increase several times instead of once. "One increased rate is paid when the cattle go from the plains where they graze to the slaughterhouse. "The second increase is paid when the raw hides are shipped from the slaughterhouse to tannery, a third from tannery to shoe manufacturing house and a fourth when the fiiishctl shoe goes from manufacturer to the dealer. Shoes show a manification of the rail increase four times. In some commodities, however, the increase is magnified only three times. "There is another factor. The Increased freight rates paid by each dealer or manufacturer is added to his cost of operation on which he figures his profits on a percentage basis. "There seems no getting around the fact that a freight rate increase means a tremendous boost in prices of every commoauy prouucen in me uuucu States, Every person in the United States is bound to feel the increase. It means a tax of about $90 a year for each of the $100,000,000 persons in the United States." RAISES FOUR TONS HAY TO THE ACRE. A. W. Lampton claims to be the banner clover raiser of the county, and his crop this year gives substan-- , tial evidence of his right to the claim. On ten acres, near town, he grew more" than forty tons, averaging better than four tons to the acre. Mr. Lampton bought the land several years ago from Judge J. R. Layman, and it is one of the richest pieces of ground in the county. Elizabethtown News. Artificial Era r Agents Wanted To sell blue grass, alfalfa and clover lands in southeast Missouri. I ! "And There Wasn't the Slightest Smell From Dead Rats." At 20.00 An Acre Now offered for first time with good tide. Liberal Commission and Sales Help. Address I J. L. GODFREY Crescent Court, Louisville, Ky. . I L Writes John Simpkins, farmer of Annandale, N. J. "Rats were costing me hundreds yearly: tried docs, fer rets, poison, could not get rid of them. P Bought $100 pkg. of (5 cakes). Used half, not a live rat P since. Dead ones a plenty. I like because after killing rats it dries them up leaves no smell." Three sixes, 23c, 30c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and B. F Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Adv. RAT-SNARAT-SNA- SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Hughes' Chill Tonic PALATABLE Better than Calomel and Quinine. (Contains no Arsenic.) The Old Reliable EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC as for Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fevers and Bilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE. SPLENDID TONIC. 60c and $1.20 Bottl s TRY IT. Don't Take Any Substitute As well Prepared by ROBINSON-PETTE- T CO.. Louisville. Ky. INCORPORATED Farms For Sale Two splendid farms both adjoining the city limits of Cloverport and within 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 miles from Hardcontaining 156 acres located 2 insburg 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. 1- -4 Cloverport, Ky. J. D. SEATON, MILKS of ten miles, and to build the rand tlistfA fttiA flrtswt atacru TO $4fl,6fl Hw.eoe. to It will cost approximately pf , reconstruct this ten miles but is has been stated that it will Jefferson county had purchased 27 be one of the most perfect roads in acres of land at $230 an acre, near the United States when completed tVin mniti in, I milt Standard Bearer For Prohibi- - Bryan Refuses To Accept And Salt River on the Eighteenth street Louisville Iia the South nrtrrv from for to road, to use In the reconstruction and Aaron Watkins is Nominated vi tion Party Selected First Day trtrf tinvmnfr . alteration of the Dixie Highway, It In His Place. of National Convention. is the purpose of the Federal State! D2a frtf Usr etr?d tri.fi a If ?fl and County Highway Boards to cli-- l reputable magazines range, roughly Lincoln, Neb, July 22. Ohio Lincoln, Neb., July 21 William minatc all on the road between speaking, from $25 or $30 to $8,000 cot its third presidential can Louisville curves Jennings Bryan was nominated by ' and Salt River, a distance per story. as the Prohibition partys didate for the 1020 campaign which acclamation National the Prohibition National convention presidential nominee at the nominated Aaron S. Watkins, of Ger- Convention here today. The nomination came after a reso- - mantown, Ohio, for the presidency him the position after learning from William Jennings lution of standard barer. It was brought Bryan hq would not accept the nom-othat he had telegraphed to friends ination voted him yesterday, Watkins won on the second here that he "could not accept." The was adopted with only six. lot, the vote being Watkins 108 j R. dissenting votes out of 200 delegates H. Patten, of Illinois. 74: D. A. Pol ing, of New York, 24 and C. A. Ranpresent. dall, of California, 2. It took 105 votes Nomination First Day. Flooring, Ceilfng, Laths, Rubber RoofThe convention upset a precendent to nominate. On the first ballot Watby selecting a candidate the first day. kins and Patten each got 85, Poling 28 ing, Shingles, Window and Door Frames, The nomination came after a stam- and Randall, 0. Thought Bryan Would Acept pede of the delegates was started by Paint, Oil and Varnishes. The delegates to the Prohibition a resolution of W G. Caldcrwood, of Minnesota, "tendering" Bryan the National convention were completely leadership and asking him to reply nonplussed when informed by the As sociated Press tonight tnat W. J promptly whether he would accept Chan Brvan. brother of W. I. Brvan Brvan flatly refused the presidential sent a letter to the convention urging nomination tendered by the party. It Cultivators, Stag Sulky Plows, Wagons, that it reject the resolution, saying was generally believed Bryan would W. J. Bryan did not want the nomin- - accept, and the convention through- Harrows, Mowing Machines, Rakes. Lalley ation. Speakers then charged that sc out today made plans with that view. dele- However they soon began preparacret conferences between certain Light Plants, Fairbanks, Morse Type Z gates and Chas. Bryan were held in tions for another nomination. Engines, V2 H. P., 3 H. P., 0 H. P. and "10 League of Nations. For hours with the the last twenty-fou- r The prohibition party today adoptapparent object flf preventiig Bryan's H. P., Portable Engines, Water Systems nomination on ,the ground he did not ed a platform favoring the League, want to be named. The fact that these but "not objecting to a reasonable re Furnaces. conferences were made public seemed servations interpreting the American speech understanding of the covenant," to anger many delegates, and speech favoring the Calderwood vocation of the greater participation Furniture, Hardware, resolution followed until Miss Marie of women in federal agencies, ' of California, the first wo- - inir condition of the workers, promEdison Phonographs, man selected chairman of a national ising the farmer aid in equalizing Edison Records. scimiug laim mum, j.uujji.i- political convention, rennquisiicu mc jirn-cchair and placed Bryan in nomination. tive marketing, and demanding that industrial courts end industrial war Calderwood Resolution. Write us for prices. We promise prompt The Calderwood resolution follows: fare. The platform gave thanks for "Resolved, That the Prohibition national prohibition and commends service.1 National convention confronted by congress for the enforcement laws cowardice of both old parties, as passed, the supreme court for uphold-show- n the g by the silence of their the Eighteenth amendment, and forms on the great issue of the cen- -' enforcement laws and denounces the by a flood of efforts of the "organized liquor traffic" FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL CO. tury and is requests from men and women of all to notify the amendment by weaken-partieJAKE WILSON, Manager that we hereby tender pur ing the enforcement act and condemns KENTUCKY FORDSVILLE, nomination for president of the the Republican and Democratic parties peerless, moral, for their platform silence on this United States to that political leader, William Jennings point. Mr. Bryan Declines, Bryan. We hereby instruct the ofBozeman, Mont., July 22 William fleers of the convention to immediate-- ! ly communicate with Bryan and re- - Jennings Bryan tonight reiterated his refusal to accept the Prohibition party port his reply to this convention." presidential nomination. T1e. first intimation of the COOK ON L. & N'S PRESIDENT'S f ne Prohibition party CAR ARRESTED t ton at L;ncoin, Nebraska, yesterday was received by him this afternoon Andrew Jackson, negro, 43 years at Madison Lake upon his return from old, cook on the private car of Mil- - a fish;ng trip when he read an Assoc- ton H. Smith, president of the L. & ;ate(j Press dispatch. He was forty im. ivaiiruuu; nib sun, ucurKC, iiiu , iPS frnm n telptrrnnh nfhrp at the daughter-nii-laHaley Jackson, 28 time, but soon reached Norn's, Monyears old, were arrested Saturday aft- tana, and telegraphed his reply declin ernoon and charged with being impli- ing the nomination. Bryan's telegram cated in thefts from the railroad and to the convention refusing the nominthe Chesterfield Apartments. ation declared his connection with Detectives Gardner and Daugherty other reforms will make it impossible Look at these bargains in hardware goods and offered and L. & N. Agent Hill said they for him to focus his attention upon just at the time when you need them most. ,Ve are giving found a silk tablecloth, blankets and the prohibition question alone and electric light bulbs, property of the "besides I am unwilling to sever my our customers advantage of the prices that we bought railroad, in Jackson's house, after connection with the Democratic party, they arrested him, and $150 worth of which so signally honored me in years goods, therefore they are much lower than the present towels, sheets, pillow cases and past and I feel it is my duty to conblankets, belonging to the Chester- tinue as a membei of the Democratic day prices. field, where Haley Jackson had been party and serve my country through employed as a maid for years. it." It was said $1,000 worth of bed and table linens has disappeared during the last few years from the Chester- WHITE NAMED AS MANAGER COX CAMPAIGN. field. Jackson was charged with stealColor-fa-st yard Carpets 70c ing from a common carrier, his son George H. White, of Marietta, Ohio with having stolen property in his several yard 40c possession and the woman with grand has been named chairman of the Dem- - j l. larceny. ocratic National Committee to manage Gov. Cox's campaign for the Presidency. Hommer S. Cummihgs, ' SCHOOL PER CAPITA close friend of President TO REMAIN AT $6.10. Wilsonpersonal over turned the reins to Mr. White last Tuesday. The change is Frankfort, Ky. The State school another evidence of the Democratic per capita will remain $0.10 for the party in cutting loose in a manner ensuing year, George Colvin, State from the control of Hie White House, P. G. Paints, all colons; Superintendent, announced recently. The $4,000,000 State school fund is Owensboro Wagons. Separators distributed among the counties and WAR DEPARTMENT TO SELL CANNED MEATS. cities for the pay of teachers on prorata of scholastic population. The Washington, July 21. In an effort basis this year, at least, will be $G.10 for each school child in the county or to combat the high cost of living the war department soon is to place city. of dollars worth of canned meats on the market at prices below even Stephensport, Kentucky PATESVILLE P. O. REDUCED quotations, said an announTO FOURTH CLASS. cement today from the office of the BRYAN NAMED BY DRYS NOMINATE PROHIBITIONIST OHIO CANDIDATE cost about shfp-by- 3 ht " I ut LUMBER FARM IMPLEMENTS -- , ad-aft- er better-Bresha- s, I plat-.in- s, -. I conven-PRIVAT- E I An Opportunity To Buy Hardware At Old Prices. Ti LOOK AGAIN rfll Courier-Journa- -per Matting, per patterns Linoleum, good quality 85cpersq.ydv 3 OTHER BARGAINS and In buying mil-io- ns E. A. HARDESTY J pre-w- ar Phone No. 29 J FOR SALE In the town of Big Spring, Breckenridge co. Ky. one good 2 room metal clad, an old established stand, also the Big Spring Post office building. One good, 9 room residence, with 30x30 metal roofed barn and all neccessary practically new and in good repair. Splendid location terms part cash, balance on easy payments, will sell all as a whole or keep the merchandise, will separately. Lonot sell residence or store-houcated six miles from the Federal Highway. store-house, out-buildi- ngs Washington, July 15. Five Kentucky postoffices were advanced from third to second class as a result of the annual readjustment of postmaster's salaries, the postoffice department announced today. The offices arq Carslile, Corbine, Marion, Scotts-villStanford, West Point reduced from second to third class and Pates-vill- e from third to fourth. e, division of sales. 44 Thirty-On- e Years Under the Same Conservative cManagement" GYPSY SMITH TO COME TO LOUISVILLE IN FALL. Gypsy Smith, the noted evangelist, will be in Louisville, this fall in a revival meeting beginning October 17, and lasting?a month. A $17,000 tabernacle will 'be built to hold the meetings in, and practically all the denominations of Louisville, are cooperating in making arrangements for the big revival. Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY VINE GROVE PASTOR SENT TO UNIONTOWN Capital, Surplus and Profits I I $50,000.00 se Call on or write late Father Kellenaers. Father Ruff, was pastor of St. Patrick's church ..'tumiU, until lilt VUVCIIIUICIII IUUK over the town, church and all, for a site for Camp Knox. T. COLEMAN DuPOINT MAY BE SECRETARY OF WAR. Rev. Father R. C. Ruff, pastor St. Brigid's church, Vine Grove has been assigned to St Agnes church, Uniontown, as pastor to succeed the of 4 per cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits Known Everywhere as the Safe, Sound Bank T. D. HALE, President W. D. CRAMM0ND, J. L. MORRIS BIG SPRINGS, KY. Washington, July 21 T. Coleman DuPoint, of Delaware, native Kentuck ian, is being mentioned here as a possible choice for secretary of war should Senator Harding be elected president. Vice President GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier JULY at, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGSf PROSPECTS FOR SUGAR BETTER WOMEN TO GET USE THIS CLUB IN NOVEMBER DIRT LACKING FOR COULDN'T WALK UP DIXIE HIGHWAY AND DOWN STAIRS Work Halted Near Salt River Louisville Woman Is In Fine Bridge Because Contractor Health Now Is Grateful is Unable to Get Dirt. $2,000 IN PRIZES Miss Addie G. Ditto Appointed Woman's Superintendent Dept. of State Fair. Every feminine art, from making designing most intricate Eickles to dress, will the represented in he the Woman's Department of the Kentucky State Fair, September The workof two extremes will be represented in the competition for the $2,000 in prizes; that of woman .more than 05 years of age and of girls less than 13 years old. One section also has been set aside for work of girls between the ages of 13 and 1C years. In an effort to reach as( many women as possible, Miss Addie G. Ditto, superintendent of the department last week sent 37 000 personal letters to Kentucky women. Miss Ditto succeeds Mrs. Harry who was superintendent last year. The aim of the woman's department is to stimulate women to a high standard of excellence in textile, culinary and art work. The section for women more, than 03 years' of age knitted' and crocheted work, knittde and crocheted work, tatting, embroidery of all kinds and ' shawls. That for children includes the best dressed doll by child less than 8 years old, dressing dolls, aprons, small needle work, knitted cap, crocheting and bottonholc work. Older girls will show needle work of all kinds, bread and cakes, pies, preserves and fellies, candids, marmalade and jam and pickles. A prize of $10 will be given in this section for the best country cooked ham. 13-1- 8. Mc-Carter tat-oth- er 1 Increase in U. S. Sugar Production Amounts to About 333,000 Tons. People who have soft- - pedaled the sugar howl for six years may he interested in the statement that crop conditions on July 1, promised an increase in next fall's sugar production in the United States; an increase to approximately, :i33,000 tons, or enough to load a train of freight cars 70 or 75 miles long, allowing 10 tons per car. This prospective crop is equal to more than 22 pounds of sugar for every man, woman, and Jiiild within the United States, and the increase over last year equals more than six pounds per person. The sugar-becrop this year covers almost a million acres as average of about the of a million; and the growing condition on July 1, was above the average, There is more than half a million acres of sugar cane this year, about half of which is intended for sugar and the other half for after deducting considerable a- et t& M y, two-thir- 10-ye- ar sir-u- p, Dr. O. E. HART VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN JULY AMONG NEW BLOUSES Sf I am prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescrip- tion for glasses. Satisfaction anteed. guar- DR. D. S. SPHIRE Hardinsburg, Ky. mounts for planting the next crop. There is a substantial increase in acreage over last year, especially in Louisiana, where nearly rill the cane sugar of the United States is made. The growing condition of the cane in Louisiana is much better than last year but considerable under the average for the past nine years. The Department of Agriculture, which has carried on a number of projects looking toward making this country from a sugar standpoint, is cooperating with other agencies in protecting the crops from insects and disease and otherwise promoting the production and utilization of a bumper sugar crop. It should be borne in mind, however, that the forecast for 1920 is based upon conditions on July 1, and the actual outturn would be Some new blouses are prettllj or below this forecast according trimmed with strips of velvet ribbon har-eas condition between July 1, and line with neck or are better or worse than average. attached to the They are bust on ornament. tacked at Intervals and sometimes extended lntc loops that fall over the top of the skirt. st L. F. MINGUS Hardinsburg, Ky. Agent for FOR SALE Big Type Poland China Pigs. Either Sex, two months old, weighing 50 and 60 pounds. Subject to Register. J. A. WAGGONER HAR0INSBURG, R. R JOHN VERNIA & SON Marble Works New Albany, USE SALT AS SUBSTITUTE FOR SUGAR IN MAKING JELLIES AND JAMS. One-fift- h less sugar to can be used in making jelly and jams experiments made by household experts in the United States Department of Agriculture experimental one-quart- er Ind. Your orders will have my prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. Also Gommon Sense Stock 2. KY. Food. Removes all worms from stock, purifies the blood and bnilds the svstem kitchen indicate. , g wrinkle tesAnother ted by the experiment kitchen is to teaspoon of salt to add each cup of fruit juice for jelly or pulp for jam, marmalade, and conserve. In the case of nonacid fruit this makes the absence of the full amount of sugar less noticeable. The salty taste will disappear after the product has stood for a few weeks, but the flavor will be much the richer for the addition of the salt. Salt was so used in England during the war, and the method suggested was based on reports of the process. With fruits of pronounced flavor, or where lemon and orange peel or spices are used for flavoring those with mild flavor, various sirups take the place of part of the granulated sugar Usually half and half is the proportion used in substitution. sugar-savinone-quart- er C"lIFpBfcjr RETAIL FOOD ADVANCED WHOLESALE PRICES DROP . i'ir?vVflJ, '"" -; Save 50c to $1 Per Ton Loading Hay Get away from the tire some job of pitching hay onto the wagon in the field, you can do thiaand still require less farm 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 automatically adjusts itself to handle successfully either the lightest swath or the heaviest windrow. Washington, July 20, While retail food prices were increasing steadily in June, wholesale prjees of foodstuffs dropped 2 4 per cent, rfhe Department of Labor Bureau of Statistics announced today in the monthly survey of the American family's food budget. The advance in the retail price of food during the thirty days ended June 15 was placed at 2 per cent, or an increase of 0 per cent, since January 1. ing cylinder with its strong, Figures on wholesale prices showed that clothing June spring steel gathering teeth amounting to 3 during cent. decline per which pick up only the clean j Fuel and lighting other items in hay. Come in Saturday and let the budget of the average family, in- e creased more than 4 per cent in whole-salus explain to you why it puts price during the month. 3-1- -2 JCL?' (- - the hay on the center of the wagon. Ask us about the automatic coupling how the loader can be uncoupled by the man on i the top of the load. SUFFERED WITH RHEUMATISM, Completion of a' mile and a half of the Dixie Highway, comprising the approach to the Salt River on the Jefferson County side, has been halted by an unusual situation The approach is to be constructed of dirt and the contractor, J. H. Cahill, cannot get the dirt that he expected to use in making the necessary fill. Dirt for the fill, which is fifty feet wide, a mile and a half long and nineteen feet high at the widest point, was to have been taken from the farms of William Glazcbrook and Frank Howlett, who own acreage the highway route Glazebrook wants the Government, which will own the road to buy his entire farm of .100 acres for $130 an acre, hut this is unacceptable to the Government, which wants the dirt and not the farm. After a petition had been filled several days ago by Attorney Matt Chilton, seeking to condemn land along the route for the fill, it was decided by Judge Kriegcr that the county had no right to condemn land for dirt to be used for filling purposes. Judge Krieger said, however, that land could be condemned for actual road use. " The matter has been laid by until next Tuesday, when an attempt at a compromise will be made, it was said by County Attorney Chilton. Charles McCallum and J. B. Miller, appointed by Judge Krieger as commissioners to assess damages and make a report in the case, reported an that they favored paying acre for ten acres of Glazcbrook's land and the same price for seventeen and acres of Howlett's land. They would also pay $2.l an acre for Miss Stone Renews. John D. Babbage: Please find en- standing crops on the land Louisclosed money order for $1.30 to pay ville Times. my renewal to The Breckenridge News and kindly receipt me for same which renew my subscription to The Yours truly, Mary Stone, Falls of Breckenridge News one year. ReRough, Ky. spectfully, M. E Lamb. Cannelton, Ind From W. E. McGary. Subscribes For Two. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Mr John D. Babhagc, Cloverport, Dear Sir: I am in receipt of your card informing me that my subscription to Ky. Kind Sir: You will find enclosed The Breckenridge News expires this $3.00 money order for which please month. I have just returned here from renew my subscription to The Brecka two weeks visit down home which enridge News for one year and also accounts for the delay in responding send it to this address. Mrs. W P. Roberts, Alexander, 111. With best to your notice. You will find enclosed check for wishes to the News. Mrs. Carlos Rob$l.."i0 for another year's subscription, erts, Alexander, Route 1 111. and please change my street address from 1G0 S. College to 481 Vine St. Renewal From Ohio. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. With best wishes, I remain. Yours very truly, W. E. McGary, Akron, O. Kind Sir: Please find enclosed check for $1.30 for renewal of my subscription to The Breckenridge News for Sends Editor Congratulations. Babbage. Dear Sir: I another year. Yours and oblige, W. Mr. John D. sec that you are to advance your L. Robertson Bowcrston. Ohio. rates after August and, and I also note that you invite all of your old STEAMER NASHVILLE SOLD subscribers to save 30c by renewing! AGAIN; TO PLY BETWEEN for another year. I attended school STEPHENSPORT-LOUISVILLin your city 42 years ago this fall and since that time I have been a reader W. and subscriber of your paper, and I I.. Padtuah. ofKy., July 13 Capt 'he iSerry, this city, has sold presume I am counted as one of the "old ones" not in years but in ser- steai.. er Nashville recently withdrawn trade, to from the Memphis-Paduca- h vice to your paper. Tom and Jeff Williams, of Evansv'lic. I congratulate you on your 73th an She was turned over to niversary, and I sincerely trust you ers jesterday and left her new ownfor Louisville may for years to come continue to to edit a paper that will be a credit to run. tnier the Louis is understood, is it Capt. your city, your county and your considering Berry,steamer the Joe Hat ton State. I enclose my check for another year for operation between Paducah and until Jan. 1922. Very truly, R. C. Rich- Memphis. ardson, Midway, Ky. BARKLEY MENTIONED FOR DEMO. EXECUTIVE COM. Mr. Armes Renews. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Please Ky., July 21. NewsLouisville, find enclosed $1.50 for The Breckenridge News one year from June pi, paper reports tonight were that Con1910. Please excuse me for neglecting gressman Alben W. Barkley, of Pamy renewal to the paper sooner. ducah, is being mentioned as a posYours truly, James A. Armes, Hard- sible choice of the Democratic State Central executive committee which insburg, Route 1 Ky. meets here Tuesday to manage the Democratic campaign in Kentucky An Irvington Subscriber. Babbage. Dear Sir: Please this fall. His name was discussed in Mr. John find check for $1.30 for renewal of this connection today, following a conference The Breckenridge News. Pardon me , and Senatorbetween local Democrats Beckham, who returned for send ng sooner. Must have the today from the San Francisco conNews. Yours truly, J. B, Gibson, Irvvention It is understood that Beckington, Ky. ham will be accorded the privilege of naming the campaign manager and From F. L. Blaine that he is favorable to Barkley. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Kind Sir: Please find enclosed $1.50 for renewal of TOBACCO SELLING HIGHER The Brr:kenridge News one year. ON S. CAROLINA MARKET. With ki.jil regards, I am, Respectfully, New Windsor, 111. F. L. Bhiiie, Owensboro. July 24. Word received from J. E. Bowling, manager of From California. the Owensboro Tobacco loose leaf Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, house, who also operates a house in Ky. Dear Sir: Am sending you an Timmonsville, S. is that the tobacexpress money order for $1 30. Please co market openedC there Tuesday with renew my aibscription to The Breck- a higher average than on the opening enridge News for one year. Yours day last year, and the general belief truly. Goldsmith Frymire, Westwood is that tobacco will sell for a higher Box 234, Cal. average this year. The opening average this year was $17.90, but the avM. E, Lamb Renews. erage on Mr. Bowlings floor was $20.-1Dear Sir: Find enclosed $1:50 for Last year the average on the first day of sales was $10.00 and the average at Mr. Bowling's house was TURAL SCHOOLS To Tanlac. "It was five years ago," said Mrs. Mattic Martin, of 1710 Owen street; Louisville, Ky., "that Tanlac restored my health and I am still feeling strong and well. "Since that time Tanlac has been, the favorite medicine with my family. We ail take it occasionally and it keeps my children's checks red and rosy. In fact, Tanlac has been such a fine thing for us all that you might call us a regular Tanlac family. "I was in a nervous condition and for six months before I began taking Tanlac I was so weak I couldn't walk up and down the steps. In fact I was almost a complete nervous wreck, couldn't sleep at night and even the children playing around would nearly drive me distracted. I had no appetite, and as fond as I am of certain kinds of vegetables I couldn't eat them, because my stomach was in sucli a bad condition. Nothing agreed with me and I felt so bad that life seemed hardly worth living. "But my troubles soon disappeared when I got Tanlac, and six bottles made me feel like a new person. It built me up and strengthened me so I could do my work, something I had not been able to do in months, and I am just as strong and well today as one could ask to be. I sleep well at night, eat anything I want, do all my cooking, ironing, house cleaning and take care of my four children without any trouble at all. Now when any of the family complains of feeling bad I start them on Tanlac and it soon sets them right. I have found it a perfectly grand family medicine and I can sincerely recommend it to everyone, especially those who are suffering as I did." Tanlac is sold in Cloverport by Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by Mattingly Bros., in Addison by D. Addison, and in Amnions, by Wm. H. Dutschkc. Advertisement. run-dow- n LETTERS WE APPRECIATE 00 one-ha- lf il WOMEN WORKING HARD TO GET SUFFRAGE RATIFIED. Memphis, Tenn., July 23 The eyes of the nation are on Tennessee watching the results of the attempts to obtain ratification of the equal suffrage amendment, which will be submitted to the extraordinary session of the Legislature which Governor Roberts will call August 9. The fact that Governor James M. Cox, of Ohio, will have representatives iu the state working in behalf of ratification and th'at Senator Warren Harding has called on the Republican members to support the amendment lends added interest to the conflict, which observers regard as far E from settled Governor Roberts declared that there will not be a Democratic vote against the amendment and Senator Houk. Republican, has pledged Sena-t- or Harding solid support. PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. 1. STEPHENSON Office i MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 20 1606-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- Building LOUISVILLE More Than Years Experience DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County - " Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. hire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbons at Stat Falsa la Hip Fait Fire Yean Valley Home Mock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletora 1 . Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 0, Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS $17.50. SON, Prop. CATARRH AND STOMACH TROUBLE Blood, aa a blood purifier, has no equal. When I began to tako Number 40, I was In very poor health, as I had rheumatism, catarrh, stomach trouble, lead poisoning, and an itch that I had tried almost every known remedy to relieve. I havo taken six bottles of 'Number 40' and ' am on a fast road to recovery. I owe-- my life to It, as I useel to weigh 127 pounds and now weigh' 148, my usual weight, I could write moro but this should ho enough to convince tho most skeptical, and you aro at liberty to use this letter any way Geo. Klinkcr, Lima, you desire." ical hooka as follows: "Employed in diseases of tho glandular system, in blood troubles, constipation, stomach, kidney and liver troubles, chronio rheumatism, catarrh, sores, ulcers, eczema, skin eruptions, mercurial and lead poisoning. Under its use scrofulous swellings and bodily eruptions that have withstood other treatment disappear as If by magic." Prepared by J. C. Mcmlenhall, Ind., 40 years a druggist. The best druggist In your neighbor hood sells Number 40, hut if it happens that he does not, send direct to J. 0. Mcmlenhall Medicine Company, Evans-vlllIndiana, and receive it delivered Ohio. The Ingredients In "Number 40 tor to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles The Wood" aro set down In the U. S. for $7,00. ( e, NEEDLES CLICK IN BUDAPEST Budapest. Six tons of American yarn, the largest shipment of the kind ever brought !: a single consignment into lluug.iry, has reacued Budapest. The yarn U bc'iig distributed by the American Red Cross to fifteen thousand women of the Hungarian capital who have pledged themselves to knit garments for the poor during at least three hours daily These women have organized under the auspices of the Red Cross, into scores of local relief chapters modelled after similar chapters in America. Leap Year? Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Sultan, hcadi the herd. ion of White-lul- l Duroc Hogs, Sprigue Defender head the herd. While you are about it, examine the wheel-barrow "I think Number 40 For The Dispensatory and other reliablo med- Urecden of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling data) Chicago, lUl'J. Inter-Nation- Glen Dean, Ky. Ky. We would Jflce you one of these loaders, ' to show Mounting of this loader. Notice and especially the floated gather- - how the weight is carried on the hubs, causing the wheels to run true. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Dealer in LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO fflr FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKB WILSON. Manager MILL CO. Kentucky C. V. High-Clas- Fordsville, Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer in Robertson Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE There were more marriages last s Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- June than in any June in history. Well there's a reason. These days a woman die and Harness Horses. d can earn enough to support a It will pay you to visit my Stable iu comfort. Cincinnati Enquirer vri hus-ban- - f ' AGE THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Henry Duncan spent the But beef steers may go to a dollar a pound, and tight money is the cause. "Southern Texas is a large producer of the raw material for beefsteak. That is, the calves arc raised there then sent further north to Kansas, Nebraska, Montana and other states whose grass has better fattening qualities, and arc fitted for market. This movement which brings in the spring is ended by the trip to the markets in beef JULY SI, 1H0 loans BRANDENBURG in Louisville, the guest of Miss Alice Ross Trent. Mrs. Ernest Bishop and daughter, Miss Hazel Wolfe, of Chicago, are visiting Mr Bishop's mother at this place. Miss Lorcna Shacklctt has returned from a visit to friends in Louisville Chas O Graham and family spent last Tuesday in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Grccnwcll and little daughter, have been recent guests of Mrs. W. H Shacklctt. Mr. and Mrs Herbert Drown and Mrs. Hallic Dowdy spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Kendall. Misses Amelia and Elsie Pcnnebak- er accompanied by Messrs, Earl Graham made a recent trip to Camp week-en- d David early autumn, and the feeder who, purchased the steers in the spring takes up Ins paper at the bank before October. "All the ranges and the fecdlots of the West represent bank loans. Half the loans of that section of the conn try are cattle paper, which under the federal reserve rule runs six months to cover the feeding period. Dankcrsl regard such paper as the safest and most desirable that can he handled. I in that section would be reduccent less 'cattle on pasture in KatiM ed $20,000,000. The results, as he saw now than last year. Dut few ctti ' it would be beefsteak in the near fu- have been sent up to restock the ranges of the Northwest, although ture at $L a pounds "What the banker meant was that Montana and Wyoming alone need credit conditions will compel cattle- 200,000 every year to maintain their men to sacrifice their herds. Young, normal business, Forced liquidation immature cattle will be sent to the may produce a glut of beef this auneed. block and, instead of being sent to tumn. But. if it conies, the reaction "A quiet, conservative banker, the the development sections, calves wilt may put beefsteak off the menu of president of a bank in the stock yards be shipped to market. His prediction most of the people of the United of Kansas Citv, has stated that cattle is being fulfilled. There arc 25 'per States." The Short Horn World. Without the aid of the banks the cattle business could not exist, for it is all done on borrowed capital. Dut money is costing the cattlemen so much that they cannot afford to borrow to carry or fit their herds Even those willing to pay the price find it difficult to obtain what money they SEE OUR BEAUTIFUL NEW BRANCH STORE IN THE SEELBACH HOTEL I i t Miss Ethel Styles and Miss Lucy Stiles, of Wolf Creek, are guests of Mrs. J. W. Drown. McGce spent the Mildred Mis week-en- d with Miss Lorcna Shacklctt. Emmctt Applcgatc and Earl Graham were in Louisville, last week and drove down new Fords, one of which was a sedan. The Rev. Father Daugherty and sister, Miss Elizabeth, of Paynesville, were here last Sunday to view the ruins of the Catholic church building as were many others from neighboring towns. Demi-God- s of Old Rome. Cnstor ami Pollux, also culled the Dioscuri, were heroes or lem.:riil of early Oreclnn mythology. They were brothers nnd wild to be the sons of Zeus, who In Oreclnn mythology corresponds to Jupiter In the mythology Cnstor wns famous for his of Home. skill In tnnilng nnd iiiiiniislni: horses, and Pollux for his skill In lioxlng. Although they were hurled, says the Oreclnn poet riomer. yet they came to life every other dny nnd enjoyed divine honors. The worship of Cntnr :inil Pollux wns Introduced nt Rome nt nn enrly time. They were held to linve nlded the Hoinnns In Imttle with the Lntlns, or nntlvcs of Italy, nud n temple wns erected to them In Hie forum. After these two inythlenl heroes wns the ship named hi which St. Pnul. completed his memorable voyage to Itnly, In order thnt he might appeal to Cnesnr for justice nnd protection. Knox Oh, Boy! Don't Crutcher & Starks Clothes mm Give a Man a Grand and AxY G-l-o-r-i-o-u-s Feeling! KNl&NMM V " Wm ' 1 p i& ?f jar exper- (& When in spite of a rainy season you manage to do some necessary plowing And in the midst of gentle rains you succeed in mowing the stuff that makes Shredded Wheat Not to mention a rather damp life ience in making the corn show signs of TIME BANKERS WOKE UP. High time indeed that bankers not only in Wall Street but in other big centers came to a realization of the fact that upon the proper support of the producers depends the success of the whole commercial and industrial fabric. Shorthorn breeders have so largely demonstrated their power at upbuilding the business of banks in communities where they are best known that there is now much greatbetween bankers and er breeders than ever before. The following from the Wall Street Journal printed on the first page under the heading "Steak at $1 Per Pound." is something calculated to set some big bankers to thinking straighter than they have been doing "It seems anomalous that with plenty of cattle in the country, a wilderness of grass going to waste, and an abundance of feedstuffs, there should be danger of a shortage of THOS. SCOTT MATTINGLY BOHLER General Old "Sol" finally comes from behind a cloud and whispers in your ear "Crutcher & Starks sell Good Clothes and you need 'em!" IP Mail Orders f S7K Ok)) Or maybe you catch the Crutcher & Starks Special "Rattler" for Louisville- r" m "Henry" You crank up the ever-read- y and start off for the big town and Crutcher & Starks Blacksmithing and Wood Work Work done While You Wait We know how to do the Work. Two Good Mechanics. No Work Too Big w St Ml' tWrv ' '''WfodvNkK t Wanted to Trade Motorcycle For Horse Pope Twin Cylinder Motorcycle, fully equipped with Lights, an Electric Horn, 3 good tires. This motorcycle is in Acondition. Looks and runs like a new one. Has been run less than 1,000 miles. Will trade for a good horse or sell at a bargain. May be seen at any time on the West farm, miles South of Kirk. Come see it run and I Upon careful investigation you find Crutcher & Starks' big clothing store entirely worthy of your patronage and confidence. With surpassing service and prices that are fair and square featuring only nationally known clothing, hats, shoes and shirts. Newly outfitted from head to foot Oh, Boy! Don't Crutcher & Starks clothes Hive a man a Grand and -- Feeling! With Apologies to Brigg$. have a tffis Store ofiSfanohrfizeo7 Values Mail Orders Tell us what you need and we will send you suggestions from our stock that will please you perfectly in style, quality and price. -l 1- -2 If inconvenient to visit Louisville, write us about your clothing needs Our Mail Order Dep. will give you perfect satisfaction. i pull hills. JOE A. WEST LOUISVILLE (rutcher &Starks U0 Granville R.Burfon fons the Metropolis of- KENTUCKY Kirk, Ky. THE VERY BEST OF EVERYTHING IN MEN'S WEAR V s