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The Breckenridge news: August 4, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920080401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: August 4, 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. THIS PAPER IS NOW ON THE $2.00 LIST -- WORTH EVERY CENT OF IT THE BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months -- ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 4, 1920 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, SHELLMAN MADE HEAD TELLER IN A LOU. BANK Breckinridge County Boy Has Rapid Promotion in Banking World. Nathaniel Head Teller of The Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company, Louisville, Ky. Mr, Shellman went with the Lincoln immediately aftejr he was released from service in the army, starting in as bookkeeper, he was repidly and promoted to Head in a short time was given the place of head teller in the Savings Department, where he had entire supervision of about 14,000 accounts, which place he filled satisfactorily to the entire management of the bank. His recent promotion to that of Head Teller of the entire bank is indeed a compliment to him. It was through the efforts of Paul Compton, Vice President of The Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Co., that Mr. Shellman went with them, as he was thoroughly familiar with Mr. Shellman's ability in bank work and management. Mr. Shellman has a host of friends and relatives in Breckinridge county who will be delighted to learn of his record. Book-keepe- r, Pages No. 6 NEARLY 70 DELEGATES EXPECTED Boys and Girls Summer Conference Ma Be Largely Attended. C. E. Keith, Dr. Williams and Miss How- has been recently promoted to Shcllman. of Hardins-bur- g, Program for Boys' and Girls' Summer Conference to be Held at Cloverport, August 4 and SESSION I Wednesday, 3 p. m. Methodist church. GOV'T DAM NO 43 TO OPEN IN SEPTEMBER. "EYES OF THE THE WORLD" THE AIRDOME Monday and Tuesday, Aug 9 and 10. Popular Novel Shown on Screen. Jane Novak is admittedly one of the most beautiful women in the realm of the film. She doesn't have to be starred to attract attention, or prcss-agented. 5 Formal Ceremonies To Mark Opening. Have 8 Ft. Stage Below Louisville. Formal opening of the Government locks and dam No, 43 opposite the town of Pilchcr, is announced by take place about September 15, by D. B. G. Rose, chairman of the Rivers and Harbors Committee, Louisville Board of Trade.to take place about Sept. 15. Work on the dam has been completed except for minor details, which can not be finished until the river has dropped from its present high stage. When the dam is completed it will mean nine foot stage in the Ohio River from Pilcher to Louisville. ard on Program. Mrs. D. B. Phelps, chairman of the committee on arrangements for the Boys and Girls Summer Conference, has received the names of sixty-eigdelegates who are expected here to attend the Conference today and to- morrow, Aug 4 and 5th. Ample homes have been provided for the delegates should all of them be able to come, and much interest is being taken by the young people of Cloverport in their position as hosts to these young people from all sections of Breckinridge county. The first meeting will be held Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock jn the Methodist church. The Conference will be organized and officers elected at this session. Miss Howard, the State Sunday School Worker for Boys and Girls, will be here to address the delegates at each session. Rev. T.. N. Williams, of Louisville and Mr. Clarence Keith, of Elizabethtown, are on the program also for the three sessions. The Thurs-ffg day morning session will be held in ine uapiisi cnurcn anu mai uiicruuuu the Conferences closes with the meeting in the Presbyterian church. The social feature of the Conference will be the barge party on Wednesday evening. The delegates will be entertained with a picnic supper served on the Rocks near the Little Tar Springs, and will be carried to and from the Rock's on the '"Shamrock" barge. ht - Miss Mary Owen Oelze Devotional, led by Organization of Conference Miss Mildred D. Babbage "Get 'or Give" (Talk) - - Rev. T. N. Williams Violin Solo Theodore Williams "The Advantages of being, Young in 1920", - Miss Louise Weatherholt (Several Girls) led by The Conference Theme Miss Howard ' SESSION II ----- ..... - Barge Party 5:30 p. m. Wednesday. VISITING IN TEXAS. Miss Pauline Compton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Compton, 1008 Cherokee Road, Louisville, Ky left SESSION III Thursday 9 :30 a.- m. Baptist church. Devotional Vocal Solo -- REVIVAL UNITED BRETHERN CHURCH Rev. Turner Evangelist of Tennessee Conference, Preaching; Quarterly Conference This Week. Rev. J. M. Turner," evangelist of the Tennessee Conference of the United Brethern church is conducting a revival meeting at the, Ironore Hill church near Cloverport. The revival started Sunday and five conversions were reported the first day. The church will hold its quarterly conference on Thursday and Friday, Aug. 5 and G, and Supt. Settle, of the Indiana Conference is expected to be here to conduct the Conference. Basket dinners will be served on the church lawn these two days. The revival will be in progress for two weeks. How Sunday School Class (a) Develops Christian Ideals - - - - Miss Selma Sippel '(b) Gives Knowledge of Bible George Piggott (c) Develops Initiative and Self Reliance - Byron Dejarnette Piano Solo Miss Tula D. Babbage Discussion, led by Miss Howard Vocal Duet - - Miss Laura Mell Stith and Miss Louise Hardaway --- ... .. .......... -- President of Conference Miss Marian Kincheloe last Wednesday for Fort Worth and Dallas, Texas, where she will spend the balance of the summer with relatives. CHINESE MISSIONARY LECTURER To Be in This County Aug. In Irvington Next 11-12-- J A Thursday - 3 p. m. - SESSION IV Presbyterian church. -- Devotional, led by Miss Lottie Trent Violin Duet Theodore and Revelle Williams What the Sunday School Class should do in Kingdom Building. (a) In It's own School Robert Trent - Lucy Whitworth (b) The Missionary! Enterprises Miss Laura Norris Claycomb Vocal Solo Discussion, led by - - - - - - - - - Miss Howard - ... ... Wednesday. Rev. Gam Sing Quah, a missionary 'of Canton, China, will speak in this county on Aug. 11, 12, and 13. A change in the dates has been made I by Rev. C. L. Bruington. Rev. Quah is a niissiuiiury unuer ine direction of the Cumberland Presbyterian churches and an interesting speaker. The places and dates for his lectures are: Aug. 11, Freedom. 11 a. m. and 3 p. m., Irvington, 8 p. m;; Aug. 12 or Nobody is starred in "The Eyes of The World although the cast of the great multiple-ree- l production of Harold Bell Wright's story was carefully selected for type and ability, but that will not prevent Miss Novak shining as a real beauty when Clune's "The Eyes of the World" has its first presentation at the Cloverport Airdome Theatre on Monday and Tuesday, Aug. 9 and 10. The makers of "The Eyes of the World" hunted a long time before they found just the right young Scores were looked over critically woman for the part of Sibyl Andres, and the search extended clear across the country to the most eastern field of the motion picture industry. When Miss Novak was picked it was not because of her beauty, but because she answered minutely to the description of Sybil by the author Mr. Wright, who assisted in the filming of his book, said this young woman was precisely the kind of girl he imagined when he wrote the tale of California love and adventure which has reached a sale of over base-drumm- 2,000,000 copies. M'ADOO TO STUMP COUNTRY FOR COX Efforts Will Not Be Spared in People With Acquainting Cox And Wilson's Record. William G. McAdoo, whom among .others, Gov. Cox defeated for the Democratic Presidential nomination, has been called up as a special emis- saryfrom Cox to aid in the Demo- Ncratic campaign. McAdoo agreed to Intake the stump in behalf of the Ohio V Governor. Two of the strong points to be used be to inform the in the campaign-wil- l people of the exceptional record made by the Democratic Administration President Wilson in the last seven years, and to thoroughly acquaint the people of the country with Governor's progressive ideas and purposes. , The Democratic National headquarters will be opened in New York City this week with George White, chairman of the Democratic National Committee in charge un-der Mr. Clarence Keith, of Elizabethtown, will address the Conference at one or more meetings. FARM BUREAU DAY AT KY. STATE FAIR President American Farm Bu- Leitchfield. INCREASED RAIL p. m.; Aug. BRECKINRIDGE LOSES 1,382 IN Haynesville, 13, Millwood, 8 p. m.. Caneyville, 8 11 a. m., p. m. 3 RATES GRANTED Passenger h. REUNION OF MEYERS POST AMER. LEGION, reau to Be Speaker of Day Friday, Sept. 17. James R. Howard, President of the American Farm Bureau Federation will address the farmers of Kentucky on Friday September 17Sh, at the State Fair. His subject will be "What the Farm Bureau Federation Is Doing." Besides Mr. Howard there wilt be other speakers of national prominence. CANNELTON. r.'Hrit. Ae I went 'through the garden gap, who should I meet but Dick Red Cap, with a stick in his hand and a stone in his throat? If you guess this riddle, you may ride a goat. Claudina Marguerite Frey." r. n CENSUS REPORT Increased One-FiftPullman and The following is clipped from the "Visitor," young people's magazine of Decrease of 6.6 Per Cent BeFreight Rates Increased the Methodist church, and contributween 1910 and 1920. Populated by the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Authority for the railroads of the E. W. Frey, of this city: tion Less Than in 1910. Cloverport, Ky. My only pet is a country to increase their revenues by Fares A,M.n i ,.,;n ;., $1,500,000,000 approximately was granted Saturday, July $1, by the In terstate Commerce Commission, ac cording to despatches from Washington Freight rates will be advanced a- bout one third, passenger fares one fifth and Pullman charges According, to this announcement, it will make the passenger rate from Cloverport to Louisville about $2.98 The present fare is $2.42 including war tax. The new rates which are to continue in force until Mar. 1922, will likely become effective the middle of August. Tariff experts of the railroad expect to file blanket schedules with the Interstate Commerce commission making the increased passenger fares effective August 2p and the new freight rates effective August 25, it was stated Monday by Alfred P. Thorn general counsel for the association of railway executives. The operating revenues of the railroads under present rates and conditions are insufficient to meet the increased wage scale. one-hal- f. MISS FREY- CONTRIBUTES LETTER TO "VISITOR." - MRS. j6E MORTON'S HOME BURNED AT BEACHFORK. !l Beachfork, Ky., July 31. (Special) After Mrs. Joe Morton had made a fire in her kitchen stove preparing to cook supper, she went to the barn to milk and when she returned her LATE JULIUS HARDIN home was on fire. The flames had HOMESTEAD SOLD TO made such headway that none of the MEADE COUNTIAN. contents of the house were saved. Mrs. Morton suffered a total loss of The late Julius Hardin homestead, about $700 with no insurance. one of the best known lands in Breckinridge county has been sold to R. FEDERAL ROAD SURVEYORS E, L. Brear, of Meade county. The TO SPEND AUG. IN DANVILLE. farm consists of 318 acres lying near Chief Eneineer L. L. Piersall and Clover Creek, and since the death of Mr. Hardin, mis son, V. K. Hardin, his surveying party will spend the and daughter, Miss Uara Hardin, have month of August in Danville, Ky. with resided there. The deal was trans- - headquarters in the Centre College acted a short time ago, with the con-- 1 gymnasium. The party will make a AGED MINISTER OF LOUISVILLE CONFERENCE DEAD. siderations private. The new owner survey of the Federal Highway from will not get possession before late Richmond, in Madison county, to Rev. B. F. Orr, for 48 years recog fall. Hardyville. in Hart county. nized as one of the leading ministers in the Methodist church in Kentucky died at the home of his son. Dr. J. A. Orr, in Paris, Ky. Rev Orr was 72 year3 old, and joined the Louisville Conference when he was 20 years old, during which time he has held FOR CONGRESS-MARSHcha'gi: at Owensboro, Morganfield DUNCAN and other places. He was married JNO. l HASWELL, JR. three times each of his wives preceed-e- d him in death. Eight children surW. P. HAYS BRED TO FARROW IN APRIL vive. I, A T Beard, Clerk of Breckinridge County Court certify, that a STATE CONVENTION OF When you can save alt the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of election will be ncid in BreckPOSTMASTERS IN LOUISVILLE primary county on the above date and inridge the very best breeding that I have been able to buy at any price, and that the foregoing is a list of all The State Convention of the Na- candidates who will be voted for. bred to a son of Black Price the 1918 Grand Champion of the world League of Postmasters, will be tional Attest A. T. Beard, Clerk and Big Uncle Sam by Big Buster by Giant Buster, The Epoch held in the Hotel Henry Watterson, Breckinridge County Court. Louisville, on Aug. 0 and 10. The Maker,-thlatter hog is the largest boar that I have ever seen for .his Postmasters will take up the salary age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs, adjustment problem again and will WEEK'S CAMPING PARTY AT THE FALLS OF ROUGH. make efforts to try and convince Conare priced right, regular breeders stuff at farmers prices that we can gress that they have not been allowall afford to pay. . ed a sufficient increase. y, Hardinsburg, Aug. 2, (Special) A party of fourteen from here motored MINK KILLS FRYING . to the Falls of Rough, Saturday mornIf you want a herd boar that will put you in the limelight, a real CHICKENS VALUED AT $1?. ing for a week's camping. In the party anyboar, a son of Black Price, this is breeding that you cannot find were: Dr. J. C. Overby, Mrs, Overby A mink entered the chicken yard and son, Joe C. Overby Jr., Mr, and where else at three times the price that I am asking for him a great of Mrs. C. L. Thompson of this city, Mrs. H. Tower and daughter, Nancy pig for some one that needs him at a bargain. This pig is right for frying chick-in- s Veatch, Mr and Mrs. John Skillman and killed twenty-eigin one night's time. Mrs. Thomp- and son, John Edwards, Mr, and months old. hard service about eleven son reported that the friers weighed Mrs. Howard Hook. on an average of 2 pounds and she valued her loss at $15. SPEND VACATION IN NEW YORK AND CANADA, WILL ATTEND POSTMASTERS CONVENTION. Mr. and Mrs, Claude Mercer, of VIC PILE, Muwfir Mrs. Kate Jones, of Glen Dean, Hardinsburg, leave Saturday for a went to Louisville, Monday to spend short vacation in Washington, New two weeks and she wilt attend the York and points of interest in Canada. . KENTUCKY (Postmasters Convention at the Hotel They will return not later than August Henry Waterson, on Aug, 9 and 10. 23, Bred Gilts for Sale e James R. Howard, the first president of the American Farm Bureau Federation, is a farmer and the sort 1910 County. 1920 of farmer, too, who produces record Breckinridge - - - 19,652 21,034 breaking crops but his vision is not 9,487 FOURTEEN ADDITIONS 9,328 Bullitt TO BAPTIST CHURCH. confined to his own farm or to his 33,039 32,483 Graves native state of Iowa. He is a Univer19,958 Grayson 19,927 Stephensport. Aug. 3, (Special) sity of Chicago man and uses his Lewis 15,829 10,885 10,001 On Saturday, Rev. J. Farris closed a scientific knowledge on his 480 acre Nicholas - - - - 9,894 12,571 successful revival with the Rev. Flynt, farm. Woodford 11.784 Recently Mr. Howard completed - - - - 20,802 Galloway 19.807 pastor in charge of the Baptist church Greenup - - - - 20,002 18,475 There were fourteen additions to the a tour of the great agricultural states 73,453 70,355 church, eleven of them being by bap- and came back from that more enKenton thusiastic than ever for the Farm Bu0,208 tism and three by letter. 0,745 Powell reau work. Not only is Mr. Howard Washington, Aug. 2. Seven out of MOTORED TO MEADE CO. an excellent speaker, but he writes as eleven Kentucky counties, whose 1920 well as he talks. Magazines, newscensus figures as shown by a preMcQuady, Aug. 2. (Special) Mr. newspaper liminary count were made public to- and Mrs. Fidelas Bicket apd little girls papers andhim for his syndicates are views of the day, show a decrease in population as Mary and Kathleen, Mr. and Mrs. beseiging farm situation of the country. compared with the census of 1910. Edgar Crews and daughter, Oneda Friday September 17th, will be Counties decreasing are Breckinridge, Mae, Mrs. Will Newby, Hillary, Jolly Bureau Day" at the State Fiar. Bullitt, Graves, Grayson. Lewis, Nich and Allen Rhodes mntnrprl in VfpnH "Farm olas and Woodford. Counties gain , county, Sunday and attended church SHOT THROUGH HAND. ing are Galloway, Greenup. Kenton, ii ou lviaruns ana were guests oi Powell. Preliminary figures on Mrs. C. W. Craycraft, and Mr. and t. Garfield, Aug. 2. (Special) Ever-re- tt these counties follow: Cox was painfully injured and Breckinridge, 10.G52, compared with made a narrow escape from more ser21,034 in 1910 and 20,534 in 190U; deMRS.A. P. KING, LOUISVILLE ious injuries on Saturday afternoon' crease of 1,382, or 6 G per cent., beENTERTAINED IN McQUADY. when he was trying to hammer a tween 1910 and .1920 compared with cartridge in a rifle and accidently disincrease of 500, or 2.4 per cent, beMrs. Edgar Crews, entertained charged the rifle. The bultet passed tween 1900 and 1910. Wednesday in honor of her cousin, through one of his hands. Mrs. A. P. King, of Louisville. Those present were: Mrs. W. A. Jolly, Mrs. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT PRIMARY ELECTION J. G McGary, Mrs Bernard Rhodes, Saturday, August 7, 1920 Mrs. J. R. Jolly, Mrs. Will Jolly. Mrs. Dr. Jesse Baucum and Mrs. Baucum. J. M. O'Brien, Mrs. Chas Lyons, announce the arrival of a daughter Misses Regena McGary, Mary Bates, in their home on Friday, July 30. She REPUBLICAN TICKET Alvena and Anna L. Jolly. has been named Nell Louise. Cray-crafALL The Harry G. Meyers Post American Legion will have a big reunion in Cannelton, on Aug. 5, 0 and 7. An extensive program has been prepared for the three days entertainment, and on Friday evening a program dance will be given and music will be furnished by a six piece orchestra. The Cloverport Ferry Co., expects to rut) an excursion eVery day from Tobinsport and this point. Service We have many phases of service but only one purpose: To develop a relationship that is broadly Helpful. Our five departments Render thorough and efficient service on all transactions. Comerical Banking Trust Business Savings Department Safety Deposit Boxes Foreign Exchange ht Member of Federal Reserve System. We Sell American Bankers Association elers Checks. trav- CEDAR HILL FARM Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Markit at Fwrik Co-- . Louisville, Kentucky . PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I AUGUST 4, 1H0 r . . f I Mr C. W. Hawes and daughters, ' rcn, of Guston, motored here Satur- - 'Saturday afternoon with little Ruth Mrs, Clint McCoy, Indianapolis, and Mrs,' Earl Moorman motored arrived Saturday to visit her parents, from Glen Dean, Sunday and were Misses Ethel Louise and Anna Lucy, day and were the guests of her fath Waltror WMllierfnrtl. Rev. Roe, of Hardinsburg, will beof Irvington, visited at Mr. John er, Felix Butler, and other relatives. Mr and Mrs James Dowell on Route guests of Mr. and Mrs, Sam H. Dix, i Pile's, Sunday and Monday. and mo- - gin a scries of meetings here Monday, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Blair " Mr. and Mrs. Homer Tucker, of thcr, Mrs, Ellen Blair, of Dyer, were Aug, 2nd. Mr. and Mrs. V. B Ma'ttingly, Gar- FRYMIRE Bank Lit- - the week-en- d Hudson, visited her father, 's Mr, and Mrs. S E. Tucker and guests of Mr, and Mrs field, were the gues(s of Mrs. I Farmers are threshing their grain In cas and family, Sunday. children returned Tuesday from a visit j, V. Blair. mother, Mrs. Nancye Snyder Mr. Wade Pile returned to Hard - , Mr and M this vicinity. The yield of oats is fairly Sunday j,m Aen and chd. to relatives in Louisville. visiting HARDINSBURG her good but the wheat is almost a failure insburtr. Saturday night after assist ren were the guests of Mr. and Mrs, Mrs. S, H. Davis is Miss Agnes Jarboe, the stenographMr. Edgar Aud Herndon,, West er for B F. Beard & Co , who has this time. father, McQuiggins, of Madrid. ing his brother, O. H. Pile with his Alvin Mingus, Sunday Virginia, arrived Saturday to visit his been ill has recovered. Several from here have been attend- threshing. Rev. C. L. Bruington delivered a Mrs Everett Carman and little son, Mrs Sallie M. Beard Miss Linnie Walls, Louisville, is ing the protracted meeting at Shiloh. Mr and Mrs. Crave Smith arc visit- Johnnie, were the guests( of Mr. and splendid rcrnnn on "Tithing" at is little imand Mrs L. B Reeves. Mrs. E Stiff's condition visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lphesus, Wednesday night. ing their son, Mr Clarence Smith Mrs. Wilbur, Saturday night. proved. Hon. Claude Mercer made a busi- Lee Walls. and family at Emmincucc, this week Mr, and Mrs Charlie Davis were Mr and Mrs David Penick moved R, Bruner was in Lodiburg, Sunday ness trip'to Owcnsboro, Tuesday. Miss Ann Heard, Owcnsboro, Is Mis? Daisy Tucker visited her sis- the attests of their daughter, Mrs. here last week, Mrs. Penick will teach to see his son, Owen, of Louisville, ter, Mrs. Homer Pile and family, last Sidney Miss Lorcna Graliain, Louisville, visiting relatives at Kirk and Johnson, and Mr. Johnson, of in the school here who came down for the day. came Monday to visit Miss Mary week. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tucker are visit Wood row, Saturday night and Sun Mr. and Mrs. Andy Keys and child, ill Frances Wolf Mrs. Wm Hcnsley, who has been ing relatives near Lodiburg. Mrs. Denver Davis and children day Lttcilc, Lena Lewis, and Andrew J. C. Lewi j spent Sunday in Ekrbn. for two weeks is improving slowly. ren, visited her sister, Mrs. Ava Laslie, Miss Sallie May Alexander was the Miss Lorcna Basham, of Illinois, is Mrs. S. D. McGill, Louisville, is Mis3 Margaret Hook, Louisville, Franklin, of Lodiburg, spent last Sunweek. gue&t of Miss Lester Carman, Satur- the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. the guest of rclati,rcs. arrived Sunday to visit Miss Alice day with Mr. and Mrs. Morton Barr last Basham. Typhoid fever is raging in our little j Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Nix aud child- day and Sunday. Mr n.id Mrs Wm. Duvall left Sun- Mcador and friends B. ,F. May, of Cloverport, visited day for Troy, O., where they will be J. W. Davis and Fred Davis were Nat Shcllman, Louisville, has re- town i uc youngest sun ui nu. nu ren visited at Mr, Tom Carman's, Sunday in Hardinsburg, Monday on business. relatives here last week. guests of ilr Duvall's relatives turned after a week's visit with his Mrs. Isaac Mattingly is poorly. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Herman, of Tell Mr. and Mrs. Tom Vertrces visited W. S. Bail has relumed from Fnuk-for- t. parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Shell-maFrank Compton and family moved City, and Miss Lula Severs and Hugh with Mr. and Mrs. Alva Williams, here from Cloverport, last week We HARNED Miss Ijahcllc Gardner has returned Rev. Father J. F. Norman left Barret Severs, of Cloverport, were the Sunday. are glad to have them in our comMrs. J E. Matthews and brother, munity again from d week s stay in Louisville. ' Monday for Providence, R. L, for a guests of Mesdames George and Ed Allen Pumphrey, motored to LouisMr. Joe Gough, Owensboro, after month's visit with his parents, Mr. and Shcllman, last week LOCUST HILL Mr. and Mrs. Ed Watson and son, ville, Tuesday a visit with relatives has returned Mrs. Thos. Norman SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Butler and child- The Busv Bee Children's Band met Mr. aud Mrs. Raymond Kinchcloc, Mr and Mrs R. H Poc and daugh- and Mrs. Watson's father, Daniel Kinchc-loe'- s Baysingcr, passed through here last Louisville, are visiting Mr ter. Jacuqalinc, have returned froin parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. X. a three weeks visit with relatives in week enroute to their home in Indianapolis, Ind. About three years ago .Bowling Green Kinchcloc. Mr. and Mrs J. D. Bcelcr, Kirk, Mr Baysingcr had a stroke of para, Horace Manning, Moolcyvillc, was were the guests of their daughter, lysis and he has never entirely rehere Tuesday. Misses Mary Daily and Shirley Mrs. L. Walker, and Mr. Walker, covered. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Skcto spent the Beard have returned from a visit with Saturday and Sunday. week-enwith their parents, Mr. and Win. their grandfather, Ahl. of Louisville. Mrs. Mary Graves Tell You Her Mrs. S. J. Brashear. Let Mr. and Mrs E R. Cart and childHarry Monroe, Louisville, was here Poultry Raising Experience. ren and mother, Mrs. Scott Cart, moTuesday and Wednesday. BY tored to Stephcnsport, Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Beard andson, "Three years ago bought an Incuba- meet his sister, Miss Ethel Cart, of Ralph, have returned from Louisville. tor, this year I've made money. Rats Alabama. Mrs Lindsay McGary and brother, stole Didn't know Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Brashear and Hugh Hohcn, of San Antonio, Texas, until amy baby chicks.a cake of friend gave me daughter, Miss Caroline and grandson, were the guests of their brother, Win. dead Hoben, and Mrs. Hoben, Glen Dean, rats in Next morning found two them. Ludwell B. Adkisson, spent Sunday hennery Kept finding with Mr and Mrs. Wallace Parks Thursday. they disappeared altogether. Mr. and Mrs, Owen Keys, of West Mr. and Mrs. Gude Hcndrick and Suddenly only sure rat killer. Take It's Point motored down to see her sisson. J. G., were the guests of Mrs. Mrs. the sizes, 2."ic, ter. Mrs. Will Shellman and Mr. Shell- Graves' advice. Hendrick's niece, Mrs Alvin Withers, 50c, $1.00. Sold andThree guaranteed by man, returning home Sunday. They The lotions that cool and refresh the skin that reand Mr. Withers, Kirk, Tuesday. Conrad Payne & Co, Cloverport, and were accompanied home by.Mr. and' Miss Bess Watlington has returned B. F Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. lieve the sunburn, the chafipg, the bites of insects the Mrs Shellman for a few days visit. from a week's visit with her sister, Advertisement. was Philpott, things that neutralize the perspiration. The Floie Sherman, Mrs. Win. Simmons, and Mr. Simthrown from a mule last Saturday mons, Irvington. comforts. How could we ever do without them? cutting his right eye. Mrs. Warnic Cannon has returned STEPHENSPORT Mrs. H. L Bruner is in Louisville, from a visit with relatives at Webster Rev. E. C. Nail, of Cloverport, was this week visiting her daughter. Miss And yet.one so often forgets to buy them, and has to do without them for a tediaud Mystic. in town Tuesday Florence Bruner. Rev. Father Fritz Gibbon, Rhodelia, ous day or two. Mrs Ida Nottingham, of Lodiburg, School will open Monday, Aug. ', was here Friday. of Mrs. W. J. Schopp, Horace McCoy teacher. the Mr. and Mrs. J. O Young. Provid- was first guest of last week. Here's a chance to check a good list and have them when wanted. ence are visiting Mrs. Young's par- the W. J. Schopp returned from Louisents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Taylor GARFIELD ville, last Tuesday. Mrs. A. T. Drane and son, of IrvMr. and Mrs Lee Yeager and childMr. and Mrs. G. E. Tucker and ington, are visiting her parents. Judge ren, of Louisville, were guests last MAVIS TALCUM CHINWAH TALCUM children, are at home from McDaniels, POMPEIAN TALCUM S. B. Payne and Mrs. Payne. Mr. where they visited relatives. They Yeager's of Mrs. Kate Beard and daughter, week Mrs. Mrs. B. Hanks. parents, Per Per W were accompanied home by her mothMrs. Powers and children, of Birm- and Akron, Ohio, is Joe Can Can Ala., are visiting Mr and visitingBrashear, of Mrs. G M. Bark-le- er, Mrs. Haze. ingham, his mother, Rev E. E. Batcher filled his regular Mrs. C. Vic Robertson. . appointment at the Cumberland Pres-Mr. and Mrs. K. Curtcs. Mr. and Mrs. C. Ackerman, of Evansville, byterian church, Sunday. Mrs. David Aud and Mrs. Fred Ferry was the guest of Mrs. Eugene Conner, Mrs. Richard Whitworth and nephMARY GARDEN TALCUM POWDER the new have returned after a visit with Mrs. Thursday and Friday ew, Paul Whitworth, have returned Sallie M. Beard. size, 35c value; 'special, per can - - - - - - - - Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cashman and from Elizabethtown, where they visitMr. and Mrs. Lovejoy and Mrs. children, are guests of relatives and ed her sister, Mrs Jim Kirtley. son, Francis, friends in Louisville, Robt. Scroggins and this week. Little Miss Pauline Laslie, of Har-neDetroit, Mich., were the guests of Mrs. Sam H Dix is the guest of is visiting her cousin, little Miss Jergen's Dorris Talcum, in their sister, Mrs Thos Ryan, and Mr. her daughters, Mesdames Joe MoorRemmers' Bath Tablet soap Uookwood Bath Tablet Soap, Hannah J. Laslie. glass bottle, brass sprinkler Ryan, the week-engenerous size, several odors to odors rose, lilac and violet, 8c man and Walter Robertson, at Glen Mrs. D. H. Smith, Mrs. H. H. tops, violet, rose or lilac Paul Kennedy, Evansville, Ind, Dean. value, special, and baby, Ava Belle Frances, select from, 1:2c value came Saturday to visit relatives. odors, 50c values, QK Louisville, were guests Thursday of Mr. and Wilbur 3 for - - - special. 3 for - - Miss Monica Teaff, a trained nurse is Mrs guest of Chapin, of - - - - OtlL per bottle the of St. Vincents Infirmary, Little Rock here this .week relatives and friends Mrs. Robert Bell, of Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Bruner and Ark., has returned Wm Gilbert, of Eddyville, is here children, have returned from Hardin Mrs. John Kcopplingcr and son, of with his family this week. county, where they visited relatives. Toledo, O., returned home Saturday 50c Vanity Fair Vanishing Cream SPECIAL SALE OF VANITY FAIR Miss English, of Berea, is the Mr. P. D. Milner, of Ehpesus, atShe was accompanied by her mother, guest ofEtta brother. Rev. H. S. Eng25c Pompeian Talcum - - - her PREPARATION tended church here Sunday. Mrs. F. R. Dowell, and brother, lish, and Mrs. English, Amnions. 35c Pompeian Night Cream - Mrs. Claud Shumate and Miss Franklin. 19c 25c Vanity Fair Talcum C Atkinson, of Louisville, 50c, Pompeian Face Powder Airs E Jones, were in Hardinsburg, J. A Mclntyre is visiting his par- was the Sunday guest of Mrs. O. W. Wednesday. 39c 50c Vanity Fair Rouge 50c Pompeian Day Cream - t. ents, Mr. andMrs. Mclntyre, of Dowell H. H. Henninger and Roy Sprin-gat- e 39c 50c Vanity Fair Face Powder 5Cc Pompeian Massage Cream Mr A. M Miller, of Cloverport, have gone to Detroit, to accept 50c Pompeian Compact Rouge 39c 50c Vanity Fair Skin Food spent Thursday and Friday with hci" a position sister, Mrs. Olevia Lay. Miss Ida Robby, who is canvassing Sherman VanConia, of Indianapolis, the Leitchfield Presbytery in behalf is visiting his mother, Mrs. Laura of missions, gave an excellent talk at VanConia. " the C. P. church, Thursday night. Rubber Gloves, 50c values, special Rubber Bath Sponges, QK A Miss Pauline Frymire, of Chenault, Miss Louise May spent the week-pair LlC each is the guest of Mrs. C. P Pullen. cousin, Mrs. Harold end with her Big Type Pojand China Sempre Glovine, , Mr and Mrs C W Bethel, of Smith. Neets Depilatory QQ QQ Holloway, Ohio, are guests of Mrs. special Powder Mr. and Mrs. Miller Monarch, of Q5 Bethel's parents. Mr. and Mrs Joe Custer, were here Saturday to visit his'yfj Pigs. Either Sex, two 50c Ponds' Cream, Cold or Vanishing OQ 25c Pond's Cream, Cold or Vanishing, "J Q Garrett. parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Monarch. 5f UK special, per jar - - - - - - - OOl Mrs. G A Hendry, of West Point, special per jar - - - - - - - - months old, weighing .vita. 1UUI uicgutjr lias ILLUIIUU is the guest of Mrs Georgia Gardner from Louisville, after a month's visit Queen Bess Face Powder, all shades, Mary Garden Face Powder, all Q Mr. and Mrs Joe Stewart, of New with relatives. ftf 50 and 60 pounds. XJU per box x -- OlJv shades, per box Albany, are guests of relatives and Mr Jim Macy, Misses Sallie and friends. Lottie Macy and Miss Wilma WhitSuhject to Register. Miss Liss Cashman, of Owensboro. worth visited Mr. Bill Macy at Vine is visiting her brother, A. B. i. Groe, and Mr and Mrs. Henry Carand Mrs. Cashman. q man at Bonyville, the week-enLUX The pure soap in destroys body Rubber Set Tooth Brush J. A. WAGGONER Several from here enjoyed the exflake form, special all styles special odors per bottle HARDINSBURG, R. R cursion to Tell City, Thursday. 2. KY. and Mr and Mrs Joe Moorman, Mr. SAMPLE and Mrs. Walter Robertson and Mr. The show was well attended at Sample school house, Friday night. Quite a crowd from Bethel spent the day at the Falls, last Sunday. Frymire base ball team played our SATURDAY SALE boys July 18. tCome again boys. ON RIAH, a harmless preparation .' Picking berries has been the order Of week. of the day with the women last U klELMO TOILET PREPARATIONS for removing hair Why be hamThe heavy rains Saturday evening Pttwtz damaged the corn crop some - - 48c GOc Box Murje Face Powder Mr. W. H Jolly spent Saturday pered 'in your appearance by unsightnight with his brother, F.G. Jolly at r0c Box Elmo Face Powder - - 42c Cloverport. GOc Elmo Cucumber Cream, bottle 48c ly hair when it can be so easily Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gibson spent Saturday and Sunday at the home of; $1 Elmo Cucumber cream, bottle 89c crzes Mrs. Gibson s parents, Mr. and Mrs. remoyed-77-- a fiOc package ' offered GOc Elmo Tissue Builder, per jar .48c wm. uowcii. union Mar. ga-iinu- vi Mr. Yates the new merchant at this $1 Elmo Tissue Builder, per jar - - 89c place is a hustler. GOc Elmo Cleansing Creani, per jar 48c The farmers are all smiles because special oi-r- o with their work they are getting up $1 Elmo Cleansing Cream, jar - -- ,89c Saturday and will have time for fishing soon, 89c $1 Elmo.Margo Face Powder Mrs. Yates, Mrs. W. H. Gibson and daughter, Miss Mary Logan Jolly, is idle Money useless. attended church at Popular Grove. Sunday and were dinner guests of Mrs Ben Beauchamp. -- 8c Aladdin Soap Dye, all shades Money deposited in the Bank becomes the basis The friends of grandma Allen are glad to hear that she is improving Try Dixie Dyes They dye all materials, silk, wool or cotton, all shades for Credits of several times its own amont. ' and hope she will soon be well. per package - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 10c Miss Mary Judith Miller is visiting relatives in Cloverport, this week. These Credits help the Government to carry on ReconstrucMurray Laslie, of Harned, spent Sunday here. tion Plans, the Farmer to grow Food, the Manufacturer and MerMr Frank Wliite spent Sunday with chant to carry on Essential Business. Mrs White at Sample Dick Allen, Mrs. Allen and children, Almeda and Eugene, went to Long They are very practical and we are sure you will want one. See, them today. Branch, Sunday to 'see his mother Besides being always ready to your call, your, funds are, safer Miss Lucy Jolly is visiting her sisand patriotically employed if deposited with us. ter. Mrs Malisia Gibson, this week Mrs. John Hickerson and daughter, WwM Ethel and baby, of Illinois, are visiting relatives near Sample. They arrived Sunday evening NEWS FROM THE COUNTY Mat-tingly- sister-in-law- s, y. n. Mil Ex-Jud- ge d RAT-SNA- P. r I GREAT SALE OF TOILET GOODS! YOU CAN ORDER MAIL L& u 19c There's Coolness and Comfort in These Toilet Needfuls after-the-bath i - -- J i 19c y. c::.i9c 29c , d, d. Hen-ning- er Of 0 10c -- Er-su- la -- -- -- Lew-ispor- --- --- -- FORjfSALE -- Otl Qus -- l " ---- Cash-niai- d. Odor-O-N- 25c 50c 35c 10c mm v'lH LJJ la'jhph UIU -l B ,a5 .lir. ill. rrn and -- 42c hoarded , Have You Seen the New Frameless Hand Bags? ' i ' TB S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED MOOK $ HHHIHIBkSSIHIHIH Woodrow Pile, of Hardinsburg, is visiting at his uncle's this week Mr. S. C. Laslie left for Louisville, Monday Messrs L. T. Haney, of Tulsa, Okla , and Russell, of Louisiana, were visitors in Mook,' Sunday afternoon. WHERE COURTESY 0WENSB0R0, EIG($"-- . He KENTUCKY v J S1 nfinBHHi UiUEiraraiiUi! 3 r-- 4 . i fll' iliMliliircrH t - J ..jtA , a uuit. '"- - "J -- ' JBt- ' bk. . .. - A tOL) -- t... -- .it.j .. ' . , AUGUST 4, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY to motoring. He enjoyed the sensation of great speed, and often led the Scrct Service man assigned to follow his car a merry chase. PAGES PRESIDENTS WHO HAVE USED AUTOS SHIPPING HOGS k ft. H" Roosevelt First to Be His Own Chauffeur; McKinley First to Ride in Auto. YELLOW LAKE Probably the average man has not stopped to realize that only four of America's Chief Executives have had the prtyilege of riding in motor cars. Such is the case, however. William McKinley was first elected President in 1890. During his first term the motor car was a curiosity, staggering uncertainly about over highways and streets. Nothing in the performance of the cars entered in the races then gave any hint of the glories to come. Prsident McKinley never became a motorist in the accepted sense of the word. He enjoyed a ride in the newly discovered transportation prodigy on two or three occassions, but horses were still the agents of progression in general use, and the White House stable was still a stable. It is interesting to remember that the motor-ca- r run from New York to Buffalo, was called off enroutc upon the news of McKinley's death. Theodore Roosevelt refused to be confined to the tonneau of his car during his term oloffice, and he vill go down in history as the first President to drive a motor car. William Howard Taff was devoted President Wilson has found mot that he has snatched during the last eight years in the official motor cars of the White House garage. Wichita Deacon. of his brief relaxation LETTERS WE IN HOT WEATHER APPRECIATE Jfev Deposits NS Time SS. . f on The Value To prevent losses to live stock, particularly hogs, in transit during hot weather, the livestock department of the Southern railway system has issued the following suggestions to all shippers with request that they be followed as closely as possible. Haul or drive hogs to station in ample time to allow them to become rested and cool before loading. When ordering a car for loading hogc insist upon a clean one bedded with sand, clay or earth. Wet thoroughly the bedding and interior of car before loading. Give only a small feed of grain before shipping. Heavy feed means more body heat generated. Load not more than one hour before the train is to depart. E. A Rlrbdes. Load slowly and carefully. Avoid Miss Mary Pool, of Houston, Tex., excitement, and do not beat or bruise is spending a few weeks with her brothe animals. ther, Mr. Huse Pool. Load not to exceed 14,010 pounds Mr. and Mrs. Bowlds and sou, La- fat hogs and 10,000 pounds stock daughter, Annie Mary, hogs in a standard fayette, and car duralso Mr. and Mrs. James Bowlds mo- ing the warm weather. tored to Daviss county, last Friday Have water applied to the bedding to attend the big picnic at Knotts-vill- in the car at available points immedSaturdav iately after the train stops. Use ice on floor of car whenever possible, three blocks to a car. Report inattention or neglect at once to Superintendent of division on which shipment originates. Never throw water directly upon hogs after they become heated. Run it on floor of car under hogs instead. .'i0-fo- ot Miss Ruth Compton has been suffering severely this week from a kick by a cow Mr. and Mrs. Bob. Parsons, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Glasscock, Misses Lena Dunn and Maude Harris dined with Mrs. Viola Spencer, last Wednesday. Miss Ray Fentress was the lucky one in hei catechism class to win the prize being able to answer every question in the book without mistake. Prize awarded by Rev. J Odcndahl. The protracted meeting at McDan-iel- s for two weeks conducted by Rev. Hartford and Rev. Galloway, closed last Sunday night. Mr. Jack Mattingly, one of our most highly respected young men went to Ashland, last Friday where he has accepted a position. He was accompanied by his aunt, Miss Irene Mattingly, who went to visit her sister, Mrs. Mrs. Ida Tabeling. Livestock Dept. Southern R. R. Brings Producer and Consumer Brcckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. T. F. Sawyer. PreIssues Suggestions to Dear Sir: Enclosed find $1 50 for Mr. Babbage: As the subscription to Closer Together; Do Parcel which send me The Breckenridge The Breckenridge News expires in vent Losses to Hog Post Marketing. News for one year Yours respectfully, In-trans- Dear Sir: I am sending $1 50 to have my paper sent one more year. My present subscription will be out the 29th of Dec. 1020. I .see in The Breckenridge News you arc asking us to renew at the same old price until Aug 2nd Parris Barr, Frymirc, Ky. FARMERS URGED TO ADVERTISE it. Mrs Ida Tabciing, Tar Fork, Ky. Mrs. J. R. Mitchell. Mr. J. D. Babhagc, Cloverport, Ky, Dear SiV: Please find enclosed check for $150 for renewal to The Brcckenridge News. Would as soon do without iny dinner as to do without your good paper. That shows how I enjoy reading your valuable paper. Mrs. J. R. Mitchell, Mooleyville, Ky. A. P. Hdok. Mr. J. D. Babhagc, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed herewith check for $3.00 for which extend my subscription to The Breckcnridgc News to December 1921. Respectfully yours, A. P. Hook, 1528 South 30th St., Louisville, Ky. W. L. Seaton Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Enclosed you will find check for $1.50 for renewal to The Breckenridge News. Yours respectfully, W. L. Hardinsburg, Route 2 Ky. Sea-to- n, e. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed please find $1.50 for which mark me up on The Breckenridge News to December 15, 1921, and oblige yours truly, Mrs. J. E. Couty, Providence, Ky. Mrs. J. E. Couty. Of Experience This Company is well equipped for the transaction of a general trust business and sitke its organization, over thirty years ago, has handled many substantial trusts, from which it has acquired the practical knowledge arising from successful More than this, the company brings the combined ability of the men composing its Board of Directors to the execution of all business entrusted to its care. "Our Steady Growth Tells Its Story." Mrs. Ike A. Meyers. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Find enclosed check for the continuance of The Breckenridge News. Thank Mrs. Amanda Rhodes, of Grayson ing you for calling our attention to county, was visiting friends and rela- this, and with best wishes for the tives here last week. prosperity of your paper, I am reMr. and Mrs Gus Mattingly and spectfully, Mrs. Ike A Meyer, No. 40 family were guests at Mr. Cliff Lincoln Apt., Louisville, Ky. Mat-tingly- 's. August, enclosed please find check for renewal one year. Very truly, T. F, One of the most important requireSawyer, Hawcsvillc, Ky. marketing is the ments in parcel-pos- t lirintnntr nf flip nrnilnrer anil the con- C. H. Claycomb. sumpr intn linsinrs!? rnntrnct. sav Air. uaniiage. uear sir: liticlosed specialists of the United states d check for $1.50 for which you will partment of Agriculture. This may be please continue my subscription one attained by personal acquaintance, year to your good paper. The Breck- - through the acquaintance of a third enndge News. Respectfully, C. H. person, by advertising it an Webster, Ky. priately selected paper, by personal the post office i canvass, and through in the city or town in which a cus- O. L. Black. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. tomcr is sought. busi-fDear Sir:Encloscd find check for $1.50 Once a satisfactory parcel-pos- t which kindly renew my subscrip- - "ess is established with or through an tion to The Breckenridge News for acquaintance, other customers are one year and greatly oblige, Yours likely to be secured through the first one. Advertising frequently may bring truly, O. L. Black, Louisville, Ky. , the producer into touch with a pros' Pect,ve purchaser. Some papers run Mrs W B Baum advertising Mr. John D. Babbage. Dear Sir: a sPecial parcel-pos- t send to my address The Breck- - partment or section, and a brief but advertisement often- will enridgc News for six months. Enclos- Another method is for ed find seventy-fiv- e Brcckin- - b,nnK cents. ridge is my old home county. Mrs. W. the Pr.'"cer to make a personal can-vass a residence section of the Baum, Bethany, III. town or city selected. Good, represen- tatives samples of the produce avail- n ii t K iY DcmPstef- . ,'able at the time doubtless will help to find securc thc first salc. .l?ncaMi. .rciCkenr,dBC oCWS !i Tw?,w.ir-- in a number of The s hat I owe you. Respect- - cities postmasters ? the collntry. underthc direc- fully, Molly L. Dempster, Irvington, tion 0 thc Post 0(r,cc Department, ?f have instituted campaigns intended to marketing. The foster parcel-pos- t Glen Macy. names and addresses of producers, to- Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, gcther with the. produce offered, are Kv; M' dear Sir: Enclosed you will listed for distribution to the patrons hnd check for $1.50 for which extend of the officer; and some of these my subscription to The Breckenridge postmasters issue for distribution to News another year. Thanking you in producers lists of consumers who advance. 1 am l ours sincerely. Glen wish to buy, I De-finappro-Claycom- b, , or de-Ple- well-worde- d '"' - B. I ' iiacy, jacKSonvuie, Koute o, Ky. It f 1" H3s6ik & Rl bSJfe5fe lsSsI-Ss- Dr. J. S Spires, of Louisville, was here last week mingling with his old friends and getting in quite a lot of his optical work. Mr. and Mrs Gutherie Tucker were guests at Dr. Tucker's, last week. Miss Alma Cannon and Mr. Walter Storms were dinner guests of Mrs. Con Mattingly, last Sunday. last Sunday. it t flili IP fT7ie Hcznlc "We Picked Up Seven Large Dead Rats First Morning Using Rat-Sna- p. M Bank of Hardinsburg ,Trust Co. HARDINSBURG, KY. tliat jtnafces you eel cttlfome' MONDAY AUGUST 9 ONE SHOW DAILY and TUESDAY BY 25c; ADULTS "THE EYES OF THE WORLD44 WAS THE ACTUAL SCENES SO GRAPHICALLY DESCRIBED HAROLD BELL WRIGHT IN HIS BOOK. A. C. Payne Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Please find enclosed check for $1.50 Mrs. J. D. Ulrich, of Three Rivers, to extend my subscription to The Mich., dug from one hill of potatoes in Breckenridge News, and oblige, A. her garden :)5 spuds, which she sold C. Payne, Lodiburg, Ky. for Sl.45. A. V. Whitworth. The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: I am enclosing renewal for The Breckenridge. Find check of $1.50 enclosed for a year's subscription. With kindest regards. I am, very trulv vours. A. V. Whitworth, Valley Station, R. F. D. G, Ky. PHOTOGRAPHS ON D. S. Miller. Mr. John D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Find enclosed $1.50 for which von will please mark my subscription for The Breckenridge News up for another year and oblige, D. S. Miller, Hardinsburg, Route 2, Ky. So writes Mr. B. E. Carpenter, Woodbridge, N. J. "We lost 18 small chicks one night, killed by rats. Bought some P and picked up 7 large dead rats next morning and in 2 weeks didn't sec a single rat. P is good and sure." Comes in cake ready for use. Three sizes,, jc, juc, ?i.uu. aoiu aim guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co.. Cloverport, Ky., and B. F Beard & Co , Hardinsburg. Ky. Advedtisement. RAT-SNARAT-SNA- HINDUS TO BE EXPORTED Mrs. G. D. Lawsdn. FROM UNITED STATES Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find Men- Vnrtr Pitv Tulv .in enclosed Check for 51.50 for whirl. TtiP .tor. A. J. Dye. please renew my subscription to The ision of the immigration authorities Mr. J. D. Babbage, Editor of The Breckenridge News up to April 4, 1921 to deport all Hindus unlawfully resid-a- s Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. I( am one of your "Old Subscrib-- . ing in the United States has resulted Kind Sir: I enclose my check for $1.50 ers. ours respectfully. Mrs. G. D. ' in the rounding up in many parts of for which please renew my subscrip- Lawson, Union Star, Ky. the country of a large number of East tion for The Breckenridge News. Very Indians, and yesterday the first bitch respectfully, A. J. Dye, Stephensport, of twenty-seve- n destined for deporMrs. J. M. Shellman. Ky. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport. Ky. tation arrived at Ellis Island from the Dear Sir: Find enclosed $1.50 for re- immigration station at Philadelphia. S. D. Lflyd It was estimated at Ellis Island newal of The Breckenridge News. Mr J. D. Babbage. Dear Mr. Bab- With best wishes. Mrs. J. M Shelman. that ibout 2,000 undesirable Hindus bage: Enclosed find my check for Stephensport, Ky. are living in the United States. Those $1.50 in payment of a continuance of who arrived yesterday were found in my subscription to The Breckenridge the mining regions of Pennsylvania. Thos Lyddan. News foi one year from Aug. 24, 1020 Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Most of them get into the country to Aug. 24, 1921. If you will accept Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find P. from British steamships, which they it at the present rate, all well and O. money order for $1.75; $1.50 of desert to find employment here. good. Just send me a receipt. Our re- this is for to gards to your family, Yours truly, ridge News renewal25c The Breclren- - 'FL AN STEAMBOAT LINE FROM Mrs. Lyddan and S. D. Loyd. 731 Pleasant Ridge Ave., owes you MEMPHIS TO CINCINNATI. ior a mtie aa last year. Bexley, Columbus. Ohio. Yours, Tom Lyddan, Webster, Ky. - Mrs. R. A. Collins. Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Please find enclosed $1.50 for renewal of subscription to The Breckenridge News for one year, and oblige. Mrs. R. A. Collins, 0154 S. Rockwell St., Chicago. 111. new line. W. H. Beauchamp. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Cloverport. Ky. chec kfor $1 50 Please extend my THEY TOO HAVE GROWN UP. "A penny for your thoughts, my subscription from Sept. 1 1920 to Sept. 1, 1921. Yours truly, W. H. child.1; "Thoughts have gone up, like everyBeauchamp, Mystic, Ky thing else, ma." 1G1 LB. ALLIGATOR GARR, tatives of a new company organized at Memphis, Tenn., to opperate a line of steamers between Memphis and Cincinnati have been visiting the Ohio river in making an investigation of the probable tonnage the company could get Evansville shippers are said to approve of the Louisville, Ky., July28 Represen- ng ' CAUGHT IN OHIO RIVER. 10 AIR DOME THEATRE 50c; (WAR TAX INCLUDED) 8:00 P. M. PRICES; CHILDREN rams QJE Mrs. E. J. Bandy. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Find enclosed fifty cents in for a renewal of four months Breckenridge News and will ter next time. I see a notice in the NO LONGER, RUM paper that yiu will after Aug 2nd, Willie Paw, what is the moving have two dollars a year for the paper. The increase in pay will not keep me spirit of the age? Paw Gasoline, my son from taking the good paper. I remain Cincinnati your friend and wish you success in Enquirer. the future. Mrs. E. J. Bendy, Stephensport,. Ky. Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky Dear Sir: Am enclosing P. O. money order for $1.50 for which please extend my subscription for The Breckenridge News. My time expires Aug. 20th. Very respectfully, Mrs. Geo. Mullen, Box 101, Ravenna, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Blaine. Mr. J. 'D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Find enclosed a check for $1.50 for which extend our subscription to The Breckenridge News for another year. Thanking you for sending the paper. We do love to hear from old Kentucky, as it is our old home, but like; Illinois fine, Mr and Mrs. Harmon Blaine, Viofa, 111. Mr. Edd. Anthony. Mr. John D. Babbage, Clovernort. Ky Dear Sir: You will find enclosed cnccK ior $i.ou. nease renew my subscription toThe Breckenridge News. Respectfully, Mr. Edd Anthony, Kirk, Ky, Miss Mary Carter, Editor Brcckenndge News. Please find enclosed money order for $1.50 to renew my subsenntion another year for The Breckenridge News. It is like a letter from home to me. Address'. Miss Mary Carter, 810 First St., Henderson, Ky. The largest fish ever caught in the Ohio River was caught last week at West Point by Eminett Crenshaw and Steve Simpson. It was an Alligator Garr, weighing 101 pounds, measuring T feet in length and :i7 inches in circumference. The fish had just devoured a five pound German carp Friend: It was estimated that this young stainns shark could easily devour a child ten to The or twelve years old Meade county do bet- Messenger. FOR SALE Registered Calved April Holstein Bull Bred 7th, 1918; de- Thorough horned; carefully and properly raised; a sure breeder; a splendid animal Price $250. J..R. ESKRIDGE HARDINSBURG. KY. DR. ...... W. B. MiTTWHa ...PERMANENT... TAYLOR Irvington, Ky. DENTIST Alwuyn In oltlce during office hours nfflRP Hnnrc s a. m.to is m. J P1,m. to 5 p. in. ..,. Up yui JUST RECEIVED , ON OLD ORDER Car Load Bain Wagons Get Our Prices Before Buying J. T. Mattingly. Mr J. 0 Babbage. Cloverport. Ky. Dear Sir: Before the advance of The Breckenridge News, enter my name for another year My subscription has not expired but will iii a few months. I am J. T. Mattjngly, Irving-toKy. n, GREEN BROTHERS FALLS OF ROUGH, KY. x'--t Parris Barr. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. PA014 JNO. D BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPOKT, KENTU cfar AUGUST 4, ItSO The Breckenridge News EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY Five Minute Chats on Our Presidents By JAMES MORGAN (Copyright, 1930, by James Morgan.) HOW TO TREAT YOUR TOWN Praise it. Improve it. Talk about it. Trade at home, Take a home pride in it. Tell of its business men. Remember it is your home. Tell of its natural advantages. Trade and induce others to trade here. When strangers come to town use them well. Don't call your best citizens frauds and impostors. Support your local institutions that benefit your town. Look a head of self when all the town is to be considered. Help the public officers do the most good for the most people. rV)n t advertise in the local paper "to help the editor," but advertise to help yourself. Thomas Cat. lie public-spirited. FARM BUREAU NEWS Conducted by JOSEPH W. HARTH, County Agent) Seed Wheat. Save seed wheat from the crop no matter if it is poor. The extra plump seed is no better than the lighter. The best way to procure the best seed wheat is to go over bn acre and cut out all cheat, cockcl and wild onions. Cut ly. Do not use the first seed that comes through the separator as if will contain some of the general run of wheat. 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 SUBSCRIPTION RATES 80c ve.r: $1.00 tor 6 months! o( for $ months BuInes. Loci lor 10c Subscription price $2.00 at Thanlci, oyer 8 line, charged line and lie lor each additional Initrtlon. Card Be per line, money in O the rate ol 10c per line. ObituarU charged lor at the rate ol pleate notlly u. i correct, It not tance. Examine the label on yonr paper. II tr WILSON'S FIRST TERM Aug. 6, death of Mr. Wilton. "1916 Dec 18, the president married Mrs. Edith Boi1914 CTincr'DmrtjQ When yon haye finithed reading your copy ot THE BRECKENRIDQB Iriend who It not a nbcribcr; do not throw It away or destroy it. vtTtrt? ta the area seperatcly and thresh separate NES hand It t WEDNESDAY,.. ..ANGUST 4, 1920 ling 1916 Re-elect- Qalt THE SUMMER CONFERENCE. Wednesday and Thursday of this week.thc Breckinridge County boys and girls between the ages of 10 and- 24, will hold a Summer Conference in our city. The motive of this conference is to stimulate interest among our young people in the more' serious things of life. It is to help teach them the value of christian ideals, and of the health and happiness that may be derived from wholesome living and wholesome pleasures. This' Conference is the work of the Kentucky Sunday School Association, and from the present indications of the number of delegates who are expected in Ctoverport today the work is being readily taken up by a goodly number Breckinridge county's young people. It will be good' to have these fine young people in our midst, ana warmly welcomes them. - AFTER ' Llov-erpo- rt The Breckenridge News, published by J. D. Babbage at Cloverport, Ky announces in its current issue that after August! 1st, the subscription price will be $2.00 per year. When the rapid increase in the price of paper began less than two years ago, The News was among the first papers to increase it's subscription from $1.00 to $1 50. Editor Babbage is one of the in oldest newspaper men in his state and he has stood all sorts of storms to informed the years of his newspaper experience, and he is well enough by laying out understand that if he expects to stay in the game he can't do it more than he takes in. Editor Miller of the Cannclton Enquirer. Hancock county accounts for it's decrease in the census report from the fact that many residents from there have gone West seeking better farm lands. ., . How will Breckinridge account for its decrease? This is the lates? political news from Ohio: "Harry C. Smith,' Harold C. Smith and Harvey C. Smith are rival can didates in Ohio for the Republican nomination for Secretary of State." About the easiest way we know of to have saved fifty cents was to have renewed your subscription to The Breckenridge News at the old rate. Only four more weeks of summer. quarter of a century that the president ought to be more like n prime with minister, "trying to other human beings," than "a mere department . . . hailing congress from Borne isolated Island of authority," the opportunity came to him to put his theory In practice. When congress met In extra session a month after his Inauguration he walked In and delivered his message In person, reviving a custom which Jefferson had stopped only because he happened to have a poor voice and was an awkward speaker. President Wilson adopted the attitude of a sort of member at large of both houses, sauntering unheralded president's room, Into the seldom-usewhich adjoins the senate chnmber, whenever he had any special business, and talking things over in the open. The president succeeded not bj arousing a personal loyalty to hhnsel! but by the force of his Ideas. "I have had a majority on the floor, but," he admitted, "never a majority In the te Woodrow Wilson had been In the classroom for n Ark-ansa- w o OOOOOOQOOOO By Ellen Eddy Shaw ooooooooooo THE STATELY PINES, o d cloakroom." FARM AND STOCK L I I Here are the outstanding Items In the peace record of the Wilson administration: Tariff revision, the flrsl income tax, the federal reserve act the federal trade commission, the Clayton trust law, 80 arbitration treaties, the seaman's act, the farm loan FAT Persons doomed to wear a lean and Prank Rtmnert reDorts 330 bushel of wheat from "JO acres. Sold part of his hungry look from the cradle to the grave envy those who are more gencrop at $2.65 per bushel. o erously upholstered and sigh for avoirW. R. Moorman. Jr., went to Frank- dupois, while those who land the lin, Tenn.. Saturday to see a nice ground would be lean. bunch of Short Horns with a view of, A man denied generous covering buying. He shipped from Planters for his bones may apear unbeautiful Hall during the past month. 1 Short at the bath, but he has the consoling Horn Bull to P R. Smith. Clarkson, assurance that clothes will conceal Tenn., price $200. One to W. S. Tery, his poverty of flesh. The fat man is Cave Spring. Ky.. for $250. 12 head, 8 less fortunate Nude or arrayed in cows ?nd 3 calves and one bull to A. fine linen, he still frankly protrudes He gets in his own j into outer space. C. Barrow. Dallas, Texas, for $3,000 o way. He is an unceasing annoyance Mr. and Mrs Charley Tabeling, Tar to himself. And his affliction is made Fork, returned Saturday from a visit grea'ter by the fact that his fat is localized or rather centralized so to relatives in Owensboro. that he sits in his own lap and walks J. W Jarboe, McQuady, has acres always one pace behind the front part of Burley and 4 acres of one sucker. of him. For the removal of superflous fat, Says his Burley is fine and nearly all there are numerous diets, exercises, topped. i and medicines o The diet and exerCol James Webb and his son, John cises fail because the patient loses hours have Webb. Garfield, were in Hardinsburg faith after twenty-fou- r Saturday on business. Col Jim is just whizzed by without effecting noticea little old as to years, but in no way able depreciation, and the medicines . lii li la ,, tlio. tnprtflinn cither fail or remore health along iki 9iiun mat iu la "I want my people in Texas toTcnow with the fat The case of the fat is not hopeless. that I am all right." o They may grow lean if they will. Rev. H. J. Blackburn has just Either of the following plans is guarclosed a fine meeting at Mystic, with anteed to make last year's clothes require tucks. eight additions to the church. o For male persons between the ages The railroads are the biggest spend of fifteen and fifty: First, stop eating ers in the country When you spend before the eyes protrude. Second, after a dollar with them 'JO cents of it goes the morning and midday meals walk into other channels and si kept mov- fifty yards to an implement known ing and that is what money is made as the plow, grasp two handles for to spend. We are glad they have firmly, and say in a loud and authoritative tone of voice to the animal fasa raise. They need it. tened to the front end of the imple"AND TELL HIM TO HURRY!" ment: "Get up, there" Follow the animal for a period of five hours, beO, he's just a machine the poor, tired M. D. ing careful to avoid profanity and So rout him out early (say between two and thought of shade trees. The treatment should continue three months. three). For persons who are not males: Because waking him up at this time, )ou see, Will always make him realize the necessity Stop eating as soon as you would if guests were present. After breakfast Ol "sprinting" whateer the case be! bend over a common tub containing And neer forget it will add to His flurry To add at the last "And tell him to hurry!" hot water and a corrugated board. Pick up a soiled garment any garThe case may be measles, or maybe the colic. ment will do immerse it in the hot Or a case ol hysterics (of women sjmbolic), water, rub it with a cake of soap, and A man's twisted arm from rampageous hydran- - cause it to travel rapidly up and down on the corrugated surface of the lie. frolic board. Continue the motion. A head in a After the midday meal find a polishOr someone perhaps who feels melancholic But the case doesn't matter, to get him to ed stick of wood tq which straws have been affixed by a broom manuworry Just add to your call: "Xow tell him to facturer. Grasp the stick firmly, one hand well above the other, and drag HURRY I" the straws along the floor with a He has been out so much nights, the sleepy vigorous sweeping motjpn. These two exercises will not only M. D.. That when driving his car, he really can't see remove fat, but will prevent nervous When he gets out of the road, until finally he ailments and the habit of loafing Wakes up with a jump, and then, O dear met downtown, where the profiteer lieth He finds that the car has been climbing a tree in wait with a dainty frock that may The wind shield is smashed, each tire' "on be had in exchange for a month's earnings of a strong man. Colliers the bum," "WHY Weekly. And his wile gets this message: I HHFa - Bt'Jt k ': 'BBBBiBBBBBBBBBH 3K& :. shbbbbbb tH!bbbbT IsIRhHbsw BBr " BlsraTaTaTaTaTaTaTaa iBBBBBM Brararr ' 7 out th year. These needles are their leaves. No matter how young your children may be, it is possible for them to learn something about fhe interesting family of pines. There arc three families of pines; those having three needles, the leaves growing in a little bunch; those having two needles and those having five. One way that we know our pines is from this" fact, the loaves grow in bunches siu' these bunches always have a definite number of needles in them, five, fhrec or two. The most famcommon pine of the ily is the White Pine which is found ;n many sections of our country. These trees, which grow with straight trunks are sometimes one hundred and fifty feet high and their branches are covered with bunches of fwc needles, the softest and most delicate of all the species. The Pitch Pine is n member of the a family. It is a ruggedlooking tree of from thirty to eighty feet high with coarse and rigid needles. The graceful Red Pine is generally from fifty to ninety feet high and its long straight needles grow in pairs. There are many pine children in the three and two- - needled families, but one not many in the H:ie a little more fun with the pines! Ask Father to buy a trame, not a large one. but a littlu one five-needlwell-know- All boys and girls who have tied s".et on the bough of an evergreen tree and watched the birds come and peck off bits of it have noticed that these trees keep their needles through- After threshing run through a good fanning mill to blow out trash and put in safe place until seeding time. If there are any traces of stinking, smut, the wheat should be given the formaldhyde treatment before sowing. By this method seed may be obtained from even a poor crop that is likely to be better adapted, cleaner and more desirable in many ways than wheat that can be bought It is on hand when wanted. The best varieties are grown in Kentucky. They have all been tried. There are none better. Soil Washing By far the greatest cause of loss in soils is washing. The most practical and effective means of controlling erosion is to keep the ground occupied with growing crops. Every field now in cultivated crop should have on it this winter a cover crop of some kind, wheat and rye being the most practical crops. A rye cover crop is worth more than it costs even if it should not be pastured in the spring. Young Orchard Project To encourage the planting and care the Horticultural Department of the University of Kentucky in cooperation with the County Agent will supervise the planting and care of five years of a number of these orchards. The orchards will be pruned and sprayed each year, cultivated in the fore part of the summer and the cover crop sown in the late summer or early fall which is to remain on the ground during the winter, and turned under the following spring. A cost account record oT these orchards will be kept. Anyone desiring to plant one of these demonstration orchards will be asked to purchase the trees and agree to care for them for a period of five years under the direction of the County Agent and the Horticultural Department. The specialists of the Department of Horticulture and the County Agricultural Agent agree to make visits to the demonstration orchards and help the demonstrators in carrying out the project. Any farmer desiring to plant one of these home orchards should get in touch with the County Agent. "Better Stock" Campaign Attention of Farm Bureau members and other farmers is called to the "Better Stock Campaign now being carried on in this county. The object of this campaign is to get farmers to sign this agreement to breed their livestock to pure bred sires only. Anyone interestd in this campaign can get further information from the County Agent. Sires-Better of young home orchards in this state, M t 1 1 I 1 l Sires-Bett- er 1 Nil il EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED TWENTY-FIV-E YEARS AGO Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday July 31, 1895 Hardinsburg, and her cousin, Marvin Bom to the wife of George Farber, Board, Constantine, have been guests, of Mrs. G. A. Meador. July 30, a fine boy. -(o)- In Cloverport -The J thrce-nctdl- ed five-needl- blue-pri- nt ( ;'?"jJSB G I i JBBBBBBBBBBBLLbH' Mrs. Woodrow Wilson. ft-.- . i n I DOESN'T HE COME?" Minna Ining, in New York Sun. O, a doctor' whole life i simply hilarious, Though he's often accused ol practice nefar- Since Fred returned from France he come To ee me eery night. ious too, Like dying his pills with something vicarious; And brings me flower and Tied up with ribbons bright. Still a living he makes though it's often preBut sometimes when he kisses me carious, Oood-bhe must forget Because of bad bill and other reasons a varMy name Is Gwendolyn, because ious. He says, "Adieu Ninette." But when in the night you've a alight tummy-ach- e bon-bon- s THE LINGUIST the repeal of Panama tolls, the shipping net, the child labor law, the pur chase of the Danish West Indies one" federal aid for good roads. The federal reserve lnw is poten tlally as great a piece of constructive legislation as any that has been enacted In this country. We were abso lutely without a financial system, anc the money of the nation was In the Irresponsible control of a few bl banks Jn New York. , Every attempt to' remedy this situation had failed because private finan clal Interests naturally wished to keen their control of the money. The Aid rich bill In the Taft administrator, proposed to give the sanction of law to this private domination, but con gress refused to pass It. The federal reserve act simply reversed the Aldrlch plan and gave the nation, through the government, the control of Its own money. President Wilson was the relentlesj driving force that pushed through the federal reserve bill and the rest of the legislative program. The electric spark was omitted froa President Wilson's composition, anc this omission denied him a flowing communication with his fellows, a natural limitation which was confirmee' by. the life he had led until he wa( suddenly thrust into the hurly burlj of politics. President Wilson has been a lonelj figure In the White House. Ho enrae to the presidency a stranger to public men, and no president can make new friends real friends. was ono of the big Ills surprises of our presidential elections For several hours after the pollt closed he appeared to have been badly beaten, and Hughes went to bed wltb the assurance that he was presidentelect. print paper cut to the size of the Name and spread a bundle of needles or. the glass, being careful not to break them apart. Place over them a paper, clean sheet of the side next to the needles, then put on the back of the frame and set it in the direct sunlight so that the sun shines upon the glass side. Leave it there for two or three minutes if the sunshine is very bright but if it is a partly cloudy day you may have to leave your frame in the light for ten minutes. Then take the paper out of the frame and put it, picture side down, in water and leave it there for fifteen or twenty minutes. Now as you look at it, you will see that the impression of the pine needles shows a clear white picture, while the background is blue. If the water in which you wash your picture is green in color, that will show you that you did not leave the picture in the sunlight long enough. A little experience will soon teach you how to get the best results. After taking the picture from the water, place it face down on a clean white blotter and dry Any child can have great fun mounting these pictures on a piece of paper and can use them for gifts or keep them as examples of the different , families of pines. blue-print terhaps 4x3 inches. Get sonn: blue- Misses Edith and Mabel Collier and Alfred Master Morris Collier, Louisville, have been visiting their grandparents, Mr. (o)-J- ack and Mrs. A. R. Morris. Warfield, Frank Fraize, John Blythe. James Meador, Herman Allen Mary Dutschke, Chas. Riedel John Jennings and Jule Hardin had their corn and tobacco crops destroy- Jr., Mrs. Theresa Lager and Miss Mamie Legar, Louisville, Gus Dutsched by the ke, Lodiburg, spent Sunday at the Tar . (o- )Jas. A. Holder, artist, after 30 years Eprings. absence, makes his appearance here at his boyhood home. When a lad he Mr. and Mrs. Rufus used to decorate every whitewashed gave a party in honor their visboard fence in town with his pictures. itor, Miss OIlie Payne, of Bewleyville. He has since won great merit with his art. Lula Coleman has returned Frank English, second son of Capt. from a visit with her sister, Mrs, and Mrs. A. S. English fell and broke Stewart, Louisville. his leg and strained his left wrist severely while working with the Miss Rena Smith enter"Texas" bridge crews on repairing the tained July 30, in honor of her eighGreen River bridge at Spottsville. teenth birthday. ing Monday night elected Oelze, City Judge protein. City Council at its regular meet- o)-Holt back-water- s. -(o)-- Webster St-Cl- air -(o)-- -(o)-- Guston 'k VI blue-pri- nt this section. -(o)- -Mrs. -o)-James Couty and son, Arthur, of Skillman, were guests of Mr. aifd Mattie McGary, Anna Jolly, Mrs. J. H. Meador and Mr. and Mrs. Anna and Mary Head, Robert McGary, Bert Dockey spent Sunday with Henry Pate. Misses Lena and Maggie McGary. Claude Mercer is in Chicago. Alice Mattingly, Cloverport, -(o)- -Dr. is visiting her cousin, Miss Lorana J. T. Baker and wife are on a Mattingly. trip to the Mammoth Cave, (o- )Rosetta Alf Taylor will soon have licenses issued for July: Clarence Stillwell to Ethel Crutcher, a fine ice house, one of life's luxuries, -(- o)George McBall to Cynthia Bowman, George Whitworth to Mary E SmiLittle Hamp Mitchem has planted ley, Jeff Trent to Mollie L. Martin, 10 acres of corn and tended it all Dr. R. W. Burch to Miss J. B. himself. C. E. Cecil to Mary M. Ya.tes, -(- o)J. L. Askins to Melissa Kennedy'. Dukes Miss Hattie- - Powers and -o- )-. ly Bob Duke were married in Big Spring Miss Irene Board, l. Kirk rdinsburg Mc-Gar- y, A. R. Fisher went to Lewis-po- rt Chas. Bennett and brother, to attend the Baptist Associa- have the best growing tobacco in tion. -(o)-- Axtel m .i Cannel-ton.iju- AS FATHER SEES IT. "William," said old Bill Silvers to young Bill as he handed over a $5 hederal note, but sttll held to one corner of it as he delivered his hom ily: "William, I don't want to stint you on spendin' money; when you are out with the boys and girls I want you to take keer of your sheer of the expenses, but, William, every once ina while I want you to sort o' remember that it takes S100 seven months and fifteen days, workin' day and night and Sundays at 8 per cent, to earn jist $5." Kansas City Star. A DICKENS MEMORIAL Number 48 Doughty steet, whtre Dickens settled down after his marriage, and where he completed "Pick wick," "Oliver Twist" and "Nicholas Nickelby, is coming into the market and there are great hopes that it will be purchased on behalf of the Dick ens fellowship. We are anxious, says the secretary, "to preserve' one house in which some of the master's greatest work was done as a lasting memorial, before all the old landmarks are swept away " London Chronicle. MIND YOUR ELDERS Father I am indeed, grieved, my lad, to hear that you have been tellYes, sir, He wears a medal on his breast He has the D. S. O. The papers had his picture in a will each doctor It's 1 noble profession With others in a row, swear, I'm just as proud of him ol course And alleviation of pain i a joy, all declare! As ever I can be, But, il truthful, each one will confess he could But fret t triffle peevish when bear He answer, "Out Marie." To have Ms patients after midnight hi services spare, He called last Sunday with a car To take me lor a spin And allow him to rest and forget all his care! Because many a time all the reward he will And when he greeted me, behold! reap, He cried, "Bon jour, Corlne." drive, i to find them But II I ask him what he means After a This hero ol the trench ASLEEP! Mary Louise Huntl, Welmington, Del., in Assures me it I "baby doll," Or "honey bunch" in French. Boston Globe. Don't hesitate ring till you're sure he awake 1 nerve-rackin- , , After all the great Industrial states which had decided the elections In the past, except Ohio, had sent In reports of Republican victories, the tide was turned by the far West, which had been almost forgdtten In the reckoning, but where the conservative Interests had less Influence. At last the returns from remote hamlets In the Sierras gave California to the president by less than 4,000 plurality. He had lost all but two of the northern states east of the Missouri, and yet won by carrying all but two of tni states west of that river, where the women voters are supposed to have rallied to him becftuie "he kept us oat rf.tfce .. t ing your mother falsehoods. Always tell the truth, even if it should bring trouble upon you. Do you understand? Father Well, then, go and see who is banging at the door If it's the landlord, say I'm out; Philadelphia American. Son NOT WHAT HE WANTED "What does my little man want to buy today sweets?" asked the shopkeeper. "You bet I do!" was the infant's reply, "but I've got to buy soap." Stray Stories. boy who leaves his picture book outdoors over night and discovTHE LITTLE CITIZEN ers in the morning that it has been realizes that the IN THE HOME stolen or misfortune is his own fault. If he is rough with his toys and breaks them if $ By William A. Blair, LL. D. he must learn to be more careful. If he doesn't feed his1 pet rabbit,' it dies, if he fails to care for his garden, the Our orators, editors and patriots dwell at length upon flowers are soon chocked with weeds. the wonderful opportunities, privileIn training the child, his opinions ges and benefits which we enjoy in should be respected and parents our great Democracy. Rights and should take time and have patience privileges are on every tongue; but . to show him wherein he is right or far too little is said about duties and , wrong. He certainly cannot always responsibilities which must always be have his own way, now nor in thfc commensurate with rights. The old future; therefore he must learn to Spartan idea that the child belongs obey before he is fit to command, to the State and that the State was and careful, constant training is needentitled to somehing from him might ed to produce this results. Children: well have some consideration today. should be chums with their parents-A father recently told me that he and should also have the companionwas educating his two boys,, one to ship of other children and learn to become a lawyer and the other a "get along" without difficulties or preacher. In other words he was train- quarrels; adaptability is essential ing his boys for good citizenship. One boy was to be a good citizen practicWe must begin with our children ing law, the other was to be a good and teach them personal, home, school citizen, preaching. community and national responsibiThe home is a little democracy, the lity at a very early age, and show by school a larger one, the world a still object lessons that every violation of greater. The small child should be rules or laws, every case of malicious taught to be a good citizen in the destruction of property, every manihome, later in the school and when festation of vandalism, all exhibitions he is graduated out into the world of temper, impurence and insolencey he will naturally continue righ all forms of disrespect for persons, activity. places, property, positions, or sacred! "Men are but children of a larger things being trouble and punishment. growth." In the home the child should From the training of the home good have certain regular tasks to perform citizens should be graduated into the and should be tai'ght that he must at- schools, from the schools to the coltend to them conscientiously. The care leges, and from the colleges to citiof pets, plants, flowers and of younger zenship and service of our country. children, the responsibility of performing certain household, duties deFIFTH ONE TO BITE velops strength of character. Possession teaches generosity, for Samnty, without possessions of his own, how somewheresitting by the side of a road1 in France, was fishing in a can the child learn to share and appreciate the difference between "mine shell crater full of water. The captain, passing by looked at him curiously and thine?" If his property, his rights, for few minutes and' then asked; his little treasures are respected he "Not biting very well, heh?" will soon see why he should regard Sammy turned around grinning ant and respect the rights of others. Possession entails responsibility for said: "Sure they are; you're the fifths the care an'd use of property, The today," Evrybody's Magazine. small rain-soak- .1 :;: :,' ed H,l , w." . 4fe w AUGUST 4, 1M0 8flj THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS jou PAGE I Monday to spend a month with Mrs. Biggs' sister, Miss Lizzie Blake. Miss Minnie Schmidt, of Louisville, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 190 spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Batered at the Foit Office it Cloverpart, Kjr. L. Frank Carter, and Mr. Carter. Irrrkt rili0r Nnu at iccond cUit matter. SOCIETY ITEMS Of Personal Interest NOTE I'leaie notlfr the editor wi.. deilre advertisement! dlicontinued. FOR SALE FARMS FOR SALE ISA" BATES FOR POI.tTtr.AI. ' MENTS. ANNOUNCE- - 1 Prerlnct and City Offices. I 2.60 I 0.00 tonntjr umcet- State and Dlmlct Opuet-- f 110.00 .10 Callt, per line .10 Fer Canlt, per line. For all Publication! in the interett of indWiduaU or expreiiion of indmd-oa- l . .10 vlewi, per line STARK-LOWMA- N Mr. Joe Gough, of Owensboro, who has been visiting in Hardinsburg, spent last week with his sister, Mrs. Jno. Rhodes, and Mr. Rhodes, of Addison, and was in Cloverport, Sunday and Monday theguest of his niece, Mrs. N. Quiggins, and Mr. Quiggins. o CO. Louisville Representatives It Conrad, of Lcavcnswortli, Ind, spent Thursday, with their uncle, Mr. S. P. Conrad, and Mrs. Conrad. Miss Ray Lew's Hcyser, assistant cashier of the Breckinridge-Ban- k of Clnvernnrt. lravpa Thnrjlav fnr Dp. land, Fla., to spend a month with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. i. Hcyser Mrs. James Acos, of Evansvitlc, is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Hettie Beavin. Mrs. Dee Bateman and Miss Esther Mrs. Henry Ackerman, of Evansvilte, has been the guest of Mrs. A. M. Miller at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Ferry. Mrs. Miller accompanied Mrs. Ackerman home Sunday for a Visit. Cletus and Earl Wilson, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wilson, have gone to Louisville, to accept positions. Miss Frances Hardesty, of Louisville, visited Mr. and Mrsi Steve Wilson, last Monday enroute to Owens- boro. V k f I Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Turpin, of Washington. D. C, were guests of Mr. R, N. Hudson, president and general manager of the L H. & St. L. R. R., and Mrs. Hudson, on the "One lindred", Friday Mrs. Turpin was ffcmerly Miss Gertrude Mavo. of , this city. ooo Mrs. Edward Bowne and sister, Mrs. Harry G. Newsom, were in Thursday visiting their uncle, Mr. Wm. Sterrett. Misses Lizzie and Nannie Heath, and Owen Loull, of Hardinsburg, spent the week-enwith Miss Lizzie Blake and brother, Frank Blake, ooo Mrs. Elsie Harper and daughter, Magdaline, were the guests of Mrs. Harper's aunt, Mrs. D. S. Burke, and Mr. Burke, in Addison,' last week, ooo Mrs. John Biggs and daugter, Miss Mary Briggs. of Louisville, came Haw-esvill- e, d l Is V- KODAK FILMS DEVELOPED Uwiappy Snap-Shots IJK Speedily UI-rt- K Served. of Axtel; Messrs Ernest Albert and Sam Brown and sistcr, Miss Nettie, of Cave Spring, nfotored received which will be added to the to Cloverport, Sunday. ooo treasury of the Baptist W. M. U. Miss Marcclla Lyons, who has been ooo spending her vacation with her par- Tacky Party Given ents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas Lyons, of For Miss Lyons. McQuady will return to Louisville, Wednesday. McQuady, Aug. 2. (Special) Mrs Chas Lyons gave an old fashioned Mr. Daniel Boone Robinson and tacky party at her home in McQuady daughter motored from Owensboro, to on Friday afternoon in honor of her visit his niece, Mrs. H. M.Blair and daughter, Miss Marcclla Lyons, of Mr. Blair, and other relatives. Mr. Louisville. The guests were delightRobinson's sister, Mrs. Martha fully entertained with a musical proreturned home with him. gram of old fashioned songs and sevreadings. Then each one present Mrs. H. M. Blair will leave shortly eral their reason for Brownsville, Ky., to visit relatives. matrimonial state and their reason for matrimonial state on for Mr. Vernon Milburn has gone to not entering it. Miss Mildred Lyon won the prize Louisville to accept a position in the I. C. R. R. shops for an indefinite for being the tackiest dressed guest The refreshments were stick candy time. chewing gum. The and Long-Toooo Mr. D. H. Muffett returned to iiis guests departed declaring the party to home in Fordsville, Friday after have been one of Hie jollicst times of spending a few days with his cousins, their, lives. Those present were: Misses VirgMr. and Mrs. Jess I so me. ooo inia Rhodes, Nora Gleason, Sudic and Mr. and Mrs. Zack Burdette and Man' Bates, Mildred Lyons, Regina son, Zack Morris Burdette, of Rock-por- t, McGary, Pearl and Eula Mae Lyons Ind., were guests Saturday and and Elizabeth Sheeran. Mesdamcs. Sunday of Mr. Burdett's sister, Mrs. Dorse Masterson, Wm. Davis, J. R. James Sahlie and Mr. Sahlie. Ncal, John Marshall, Paul O'Connell, Edward Watson, J.M. Mrs. Will Pumphrey, of Holt, has Jolly, Edgar Crews, O'Brien, Jack Hubert Taul, been visiting her daughter, Mrs.J. S. Jerome Watson and Chas. Lyons. Dejarnette, and 'Mr. Dejarnc'tte. ' ooo Mrs. T. L. Ryan, of Mattingly, re- Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Beauchamp newed for her News to November Give Twelve O'clock Dinner. 1921. Mr. and Mrs. William Beauchamp Mrs. J. H. Payne, Tobinsport, has gave a dinner at twelve o'clock Sunreturned from a six months visit in day at their home an East Main St , Hardinsburg, in honor-oMr. and Mrs California and Oklahoma. Geo. Monarch and Miss Martina MonMrs. James P. Tarvin, of Washing- arch. ton, is registered at the Rudd. The invited guests were Mrs. Vera Owensboro Messenger, Jarboe and daughters, Misses Agnes oo and Lucille Jarboe, Misses Margaret Miss Jane Hambleton, of Louisville, O'Reillv, Idell Spires, Exie Lewis and Saturday morning to spend Viola Greenwell. arrived her vacation with her sister," Mrs. Chas Keil, and Mr. Keil, also her bro- Engagement of ther, Mr. Chas Hambleton, and Mrs. Miss Woosley Announced Hambleton. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Woosley, of Mrs. Charles Hambleton and daughter. Miss Lucile Hambleton, have Hardinsburg, announce the J. engage-o- f Woostheir daughter Sophrona gone to" Cannelton, to visit Mrs. ley, to Mr. C. M. Printz, of Shandon, sister, Mrs. Pat Rowland. Ohio, the wedding will take place at Mr. Will Mitchell, of Evansville. is the home of the bride's parents on the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sept. 4th at 2:30 p. m. L.L. Mitchell. He will be joined the last of the week by Mrs. Mitchell and spend Sunday "with Miss A. G. Ditto son, who are visiting her parents, Mr. and Miss Mildred D. Babbage. ooo and Mrs. Miller, of Rockport. ooo Mrs. V. G. Babbage and daughter, Miss Mary Barret, of Owensboro, is Miss Tula Babbage, were in Bewley-villWednesday and Thursday, visitvisiting her sister, Mrs. J. Byrne Seving Mrs. Babbage's brother, Mr. Walers, and Mr. Severs. lace Foote, and Mrs. Footc. ooo , Miss Mary Jo Mattingly and sister, Mr. Robert E. Woods, of Louisville, Miss Agnita Mattingly, of Owensboro, were in Louisville, last Sunday who was enroute to Evansville, spent Sunday here with friends. the guests of Miss Virginia Darst. ooo ooo Mrs. V. F, Green returned, to Mr. Win. Witt, of Louisville, is her home in Harned has after visiting with his daughter, Mrs. J. C. several weeks with her son,spending Mr. B. Nolte, and Mr. Nolte. F. May, and Mrs. May. Den-ham m f 00 Speak, FOK SALK-Fa- rm of 3110 acre, mile Soutlieatt of Stephrniort, Ky. 170 acrea Mesdamcs S. P. Conrad, Chas levVI, in high mate of cultivation, remainder Lightfoot and F. C. English gave a rolling; 10 acrea in timber j aeven room .'t silver teai on Friday afternoon at dwelling liouie, one alio, room tenant limine, fine feed liarn and one tobacco liarn, Mrs. English's home and all nrceatary outbuildingi, 2 one guests present. Nasturtiums were used ciitern, well fenced, convenient welli,nchoot to John for the house decorations, and the and churchea. Write to Dox Flood, Route No. 2, in, Ky. ices carried out the color scheme of yellow. A silver offering of $10 was FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS had-,thirty Hard-innbur- Silver Tea Given At Mrs. F. C. English. Exclusive Patterns and Dependable Colors in Our New Line of Ties Knit Four-in-han- .Silk Four-in-han- d d Ties Assorted Colors Ties Jtoman stripes and figures FOR SALE Eleven Pure Bred Smile Comb White l.eohorn Cockerela neautilul Birds. $2.IHI each to clo.e out. L. I). Addiion, Addiion.Ky, FOR SATE good ahane. Price right. Will aell on time with good note. R. W. Jonea, Glen Dean, Ky. $1.00 and $1.50 75C; $1.00, $1.50 Five patienger Ford car. In Bat Wing Ties Assorted Color3 and $2.00 - WVsh Ties 25c FOR SALE Twelve O. I. C. Pigs, fiO pounds each. Roy Beavin, Cloverport, Ky. tOR SALE We are putting on the market thia year the finest crop of berries we have ever had. Place your orders at once. Either see, write, or phone Sterrett Ashb)' or J. C. Nolle and Bro., Cloverport, Ky. sugar miles office, 50c and 75c FOR SALE 200,000 feet of beech and tree timber, on Clover Creek three from Hardinsburg. For particulars, or call at The Brcckenridge News Cloverport, Ky, write Follow the Arrow and you follow the Style. We have a new line of Soft Collars; white, pique, silk, FOR SALE Old newspapers, fie a bunch. Brcckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Brcckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. 50 cents J. C. HILL ITEMS NOLTE &IBRO. J. Schopp, one of the leading merchants of this place will sail August 14, for Germany to visit his mother. Mrs. Schopp and niece, Miss Alienc Cohen, of Louisville, will accompany him to New York, visiting Washington. Atlantic .City and 'other cities while in the East. While Mr. Schopp is abroad, Mr. A. B. Cashman will have charge of his business. TYPE WRITER FOR SALE FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 0, Remodeled. Good as new. Further information call or write The Brcckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. GLAD FOR THE $2 RAISE IN SUBSCRIPTION The subjoined letter is one that has made the Editor of The BreckenridgeNews smile for joy: "Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find check, for $3. for which please i give credit to my account. I am truly glad the yearly subscription of The News has been raised to $2.00 for the paper is more than worth the price, and we have been paying $2.00 per year for sometime for small papers not half so good "Hope you and your family are well and good hick to Breckinridge county and dear old Kentucky in general. Very truly yours. Mrs. Helen B. Chipps, Valley Center, Kans." Breck-enrid- ge Wednesday afternoon and Thursday Tobinsport, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McKinney. Miss Selma Sippel returned home from Louisville, last Monday after a visit to her sister, Mrs. R. S. Padgett, and Mr. Padgett. Mr. Stephen Lucas and John Carman father and son of Mrs. Hester Carman of Custer spent part of last week as her guests. Mr. Lucas, her father, is 90 years old, apparently 05 or 70 years young. Mr. and Mrs. J. E Black had as their guests last week from Derby. in Mrs. J. A. Satterfield and son, James Allen, Oggie Campbell, Miss Iva Wine and Robert A. Daugherty, who were visiting relatives in town, spent The ooo Ind.. Miss Callic Bertha Clayton, Miss Sun Black and brother, David Black, of Irvine, Ky.. the Pike. Mrs. Sue Car and children from off Mrs. Sallie Morton is ill at her home on the Hill. Mrs. J. A. Satterfield and Mrs Campbell returned last Sunday to their respective homes in Pineville, Ky.. and Herrin, 111. Miss Mary Keil spent a few days last week the guest of Miss Winnie Buckby at her country home near town. While there the following persons attended a picnic at Hardin schoolhouse: Misses Emma and Lucia Blythe, Winnie Buckby, Mary Keil. Elizabeth Allen. Marian Allen, Mr. James Buckby, Misses Alice and Elizabeth Hardin. A most delightful time was reported. The party was chaperoned by Miss Lillian Buckby, who will teach the Hardin school this fall and winter. Mr. Abe Meador, of Hawesville, was a visitor on the Hill for a short time last week. Miss Louise Rice, of Evansville, is visiting her cousin, Miss Celestine Black and Miss Cloverport Bakery IS CLEAN UP-TO-DA- TE !AND Ham-bleton- 's ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. de-eas- ed c, All persons having claims against he estate of Mrs. Julia Harmon, will present 'the same to the ndersigned administrator on or before the 1st day of October 1920. All persons indebted to said estate are notified to settle at once. Moorman Ditto. Adm., Hardinsburg, Ky. Baking Goods for Barbecue and Basket Picnics a specialty. Hot Rolls, Buns, Pies and Cakes at all times. Goods shipped. G. OLDHAM Proprietor ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. artUIAL IHIAL To show samples of our work. FOR 20c We will develop one roll of film, , any size, and make six prints and pay postage. 1 ' Mrs. R. Perry, Davis and daughter, Jennie Ritchie, of Glenc'oe, Ky., will arrive Saturday evening for a month's visit to Mrs. Davis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Mcuavock. ' o oo PRICE LIST 10c Any size fijm developed fun, any sic. per Mr. John Morris Gregory has re turned from Paducah, where he was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Ben Miller, and Mr. Miller, and his sons. Len and Donald Gregory. o o o ; PRINTS 154x2'$ W&VA ZVaxVA ... .-. ... 4c each fie Miss Addie G Ditto, of Louisville, was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage, and Mr. Babbage, for the week-end. 6c each High-Glos- each s finish. Mail service exclusively. Mail us your films today for better service. . Your mail man is our messenger LOUISVILLE PHOTO CO. LOUISVILLE. KY. Either Velvet or and Mrs. Felix Cardin and little daughter, Louise, of Irvington Mr. Charles Nisbe't, of Earlington, I wish to thank the pople of Glen were guests of Mrs. Carden's brother, was the guest of his niece, Mrs. Dean and community for their kindMr. J. S. Bandy, and Mrs. Bandy, Babbage, ness during my husband's last illness. A. Babbage, and Mr. Sunday. Sunday. Mrs. Kate Jones. Mr. El-dr- ed 00 o All persons having claims against the estate of J. T. Jones, deceased, will present the same, properly proven to the undersignjpd on or before the 1st day of October 1920. All persons indented "to said estate are notified to come forward and settle immediately. Mrs. Kate Jones, Adm., Getting. Mr. and Mrs. Pleasant Tucker and Miss Jennie Hardin, of BrandenGlen Dean, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Tucker, of burg, spent a few days with Mrs. H. Harned, spent Sunday with Mr. and Hardin, before going tothe country Mrs. B. F. May. NOTICE visit 00 Son are paper- All persons having claims against to Mrs. C.relatives. went to Louisville. E. Keil Edward Gregory & ing the Presbyterian church inHawes-vill- the estate of William B. Gardner, de- Saturday with Mr. John Lawson to this week, ceased, will present same, duly pro- spend Sunday with Mr. Lawson's fathooo ven as required .by law. to the under- er. Mrs. Cleve Miller and daughter, signed administrator of his estate, on Mrs. James Coombs, of Reed. Ky.. Miss Eva Lewis Miller, spent last or before the first day of September has been visiting her mother, Mrs. week with Mrs. Miller's parents, Mr. Emma Laslie. 1920, at Stephensport, Ky. and Mrs. Eli Chapin on the Mrs. Georgia B. Gardner, W. J. SCHOPP SAILS FOR Administratrix. ooo GERMANY, AUGUST 14 Claude Mercer, Att'y. Mrs. Viola Compton was the guest Stpplieiisnnrt. Aim. 3 (SneriM) W. of relatives at Hites Run, the past week. CARD OF THANKS O e, COWHEEL GROCERY 4iCThat Clean Store" Nothing old on the shelf We buy produce We buy poultry and eggs Would Swim the River to Accommodate the Public W. 0. HOLDER Proprietor. o o o. GOLDEN RULE1ST0RE SPECIALS Your Eyes Are Important! Dr. W. B. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor, of Irvington, will spend a week at Miss Betsy Moorman and brother, COUNTY MARRIAGE LICENSES White Mills, Hardin county 8th to D. C. Moorman, Jr., of Glen Dean, ISSUED MONTH OF JULY. 15th, August. The Doctor is going for motored here Saturday afternoon to his health and recreation. Marriage licenses issued by County Clerk A. T. Beard for the month of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Rice, Miss July were to the following: Geo. D. Loaini Tichenor, Louisville, returnCar- ed home Saturday after a week's visit Basham to Zehna Sanders; Estie ter to Ada Basham; Edward Robert- to Mr. and Mrs. Sam T. Rice, Matson to Cela Mattingly; W. M. Cun-di- ff tingly. They report a very pleasant to Sylvia Logsdou; John Erdman outing. to Alyce Hinton; Beckham Fentress to Valor Goff; W. E. Daugherty to REV. D. W. SCOTT ACCEPTS Miss Corine Quiggins and Miss Miss Mary Frances Wolf, of MontChristine Ballman were in Stephens- - gomery, Ala., was the guest of Miss port," Monday. Jane Lightfoot, Thursday and Friday. TAKING HIS VACATION FOR ONE WEEK ONLY LIBERTY ALUMINUM WARE Consisting of pcrcolaters, preserving kettles, skillets, carving sets and three piece sauce pans, all with a 20 year guarantee. An unheard of bargain in $" AUI Aluminum Ware LADIES SUMMER SWEATERS in slipover styles, all wool and all. colors LADIES' PURE THREAD SILK HOSE Drop stitch $0 and two tone shades. The latest fad in hosiery It your duty to .keep them in good shape. Poor vision is the cause of 80 per cent of all is headaches. We test the eyes arid furnish glasses for all defects. . ' . Ida M. Summerson; Wm. Vertress CALL TO ASHLAND CHURCH. to Ella Dupin; Adran Walker, of Wyoming to Minnie McClellan, of Hardinsburg, Aug. 2. (Special) Hites Run. Rev. D. W. Scott, former pastor of the Baptist church, of Somerset, Ky., LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET. was here on a short visit to his Tuesday, Aug. 3. Mrs. A. M. Kincheloe, and Dr. Kinchcloe, before going to Ashland, Hogs: A brisk demand for choice where he has accepted the call to the hogs coupled with light supply put up Baptist church in that city. values a quarter on all weights. Best ICE CREAM SUPPER hogs, 250 pounds and up $15; 103 to There will be an ice cream supper. 230 pounds, $10 30; 120 to 105 pounds $13.75; pigs 00 to 120 pounds, $12.25 Friday evening, Aug. 0, at C. B. 00 pounds down $10.3; throwouts Elder s grove 2 mile from pike, Stephensport $11.75 down. Sheep and Lambs: Best lambs $13.-5- 0 Road. Managed by Hites Run Baseculls ball team. down; seconds, $7 $7.30; bucks $3 4; best sheep $7 CALLS IT "BURNING MONEY" $4.50 down. sister-in-larg $7-30- LADIES' WHITE TUB SKIRTS ... $r JUO ffi i33 In repp, gabardine, linen and wash satin. Good values 98c, $1.48, $2.50, $3.50 MEN'S SUMMER WEIGHT SUITS Your last chance to mi? one at this MEN'S STRAW HATS Any $2.00 value in the house. All good qualities PANAMA HATS Any style 53.50 hat ' Big values .......... - In light colors, sized up to 42 $1 QO i $- - JL40 A O , i SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ' ' WEDDING'S THE UP-TO-DA- TE ' i DRUG STORE KENTVCKY CLOVKM-OK- The Breckeuridge News, Cloverport, CASE SETTLED OUT OF COURT Ky., says that a citizen of that town ecently drove to a country coal mine In a suit oven the possession of and secured a load of coal when none in the Police other was to be had, and paid SO cents some personal property Court last Monday where Mr. V. G. per bushel for it. That's what we call Babbage, acted as special judge, the burning money. Cannelton Enquirer. case was settled before it reached a trial. Mr. Luther Blair and Mr. Dave BOARDrJORDAN Young, were the litigants. Mr. William Jordan, 21 years old, a farmer and Miss Irene Board, 18 If people would talk less about years oldj both of Breckinridge saving an do more saving, they county, were married in JcfTersonville, Monday, Aug 2. would get along better. Try it. SOLID LEATHER OUTING SHOES For men in black and tan. All sizes MEN'S FIBER SILK HOSE In grey, champaigne and white Splendid values MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS Of splendid quality madras and percales. All sizes LENOX SOAP This week only, One bar -- $0 QQ &VO $Q Cft O.Ul KH (JUL HKg - - . 4 OL P t)C REMEMBER THE NAME- CLQVEKPORT, KY GOLDEN RULE STORE ,v 1&4 r kWWtIHJHI linfw wnif.T r'WPWMi'P" 1ST V IV HI I'JW SV T" ' -' TTW7" W1"" PAGKI THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AUGUST 4, Be Sure To Go To The Polls and Vote For John P. Haswell, Jr., For Congress '''' Saturday, August 7th, COMMISSIONER'S SALE 1920 n 31 ONE GRAIN OF RADIUM BREAKS SALE RECORD r the 23rd, day of August, 1920, at one There is an almost unlimited onnor o'clock p. m , or thereabout (being tunity for future develooment of this County Court day), upon a credit six industry in the United States, say the months the following described prodepartment's specialists. The rice perty, The Home Tract: Begrowers are most enthusiastic over New Yorker Brings $120,000 Worth ginning at a Black oak in the original in. Vest Pocket. the outlook, and declare that they Harold line; thence from said black "to teach the American peooak and with the Leitchfield and Har- U. S. Exports More Than 300,- Breckinridge Circuit Court, Washington, July 27. One gram of "It Was a Lucky Day For Me ple that rice is one of the finest foods dinsburg road easterly to the Peter radium valued at $U'0,Oop, but sealed 000 Pounds to Japan Dozen in the world." Cave Bridge at Rough Creek, thence Kentucky. When I Began Taking Tan-lac- ," in a tiny lead tube for vest pocket down and with Rough Creek to a Rice Mills Operated in Cal. carriage, was delivered today (iy the Says B. H. Chester. stone, corner to the original line on Cornelia W. Fraize, executrix etc., United States Bureau of Standards to Before selling your Liberty Bonds, Plaintiff. bank of said creek, thence up the hill Artuth Roeder, a representative of The United States exported more consult your banker. and with the original line to the said "It certainly was a lucky day for Against the New York State Institute for me when I began taking Taulac, for black oak, the beginning corner on than 309,000 pounds of rice to Japan Malignant Diseases. said road. This tract which is sold during the first three months of this it has entirely relieved me of troubles Matthias Miller etc., Tested by the bureau, which certi1. a Defendant. t... me I.A..nJn.( aim nut uic anc lit ' year, according to figures of the Bul. uy ln uuunuaij n h .1 is 'that had followed me for thirty years," fied to its exact weight, it is said to supposed to contain 100 acres, be the reau of Markets, United States' De-- P Equity No. 4141 said B. H. Chester, 1708 Indiana averepresent the largest single sale of same more or less as the survey may partment of Agriculture. In contrast nue. Louisville, Ky. the element, and was the largest less than a thousand pounds of this "For all these years I had suffered By virtue of a Judgement and Order show. ever brought to Washington commodity were exported to Japan indigesstomach Tract No. 2 for certification. It will be used for from My appetitetrouble and been very of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, during the entire year of 1919. had never rendered at July Special Term thereBeginning at a black oak tree at in- tion. cancer research at the State's The average rice exports of the good, it was seldom, if ever, I could of, 1920, in the above cause, for the a sandy point in the original line, and1 stitute and is part of a total quan' rind anything to eat that did not hurt sale of herein after described real on the Leitchfield and Hardinsburg United States to all countries during Bright eyes, a clear aUaand a body tity of '2 grains acquired for the me, and there were some things, such 4 were herein, I shall road, thence with said road eastward-l- y the period pounds a year. less than full of youth and health may be estate, and all costs purpose. 20,000,000 the yours if you will keep your system of vegetables, e to the Peter Cave Bridge at Rough The grains of radium, according to as pork or any kind After every mealI proceed to offer for sale at the ( 0 range all. could not eat at door in Hardinsburg. to the Creek, thence up and with said Rough exports pounds from 30,000,000 Mr. Roeder, constituted the total in order by regularly taking a month. lie undigested and feel highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCi Creek to the mouth of Laurel Branch, extracted from 125 tons of ore, my food would This enormous export business has I which was reduced by the Radio as heavy as a rock in my stomach. I TION, on Monday the 23rd, day of thence up said branch to a beech, been made possible by the develop41 Chemical Corporation at Orange, N. gradually grew, worse until when I Aug. 1920, at one o'clock p. m.. or thence with the Harold line property ment of the rice industry in California J. This purchase by the New York started taking Tanlac I was in run- thereabout (being County Court day), now owned by Will Howard to said based upon experiments made by Der, upon a credit six months the following black oak, the beginning comer, coninstitution, it is said, gives it the down, weakened condition partment of '1 "It hardly seems possible that a described property, to wit: VLot No. taining by estimate 185 acres, more or ' growing rice Agriculture scientists in largest quantity of radium owned by in communities where medicine can so quickly relieve a G9 in upper Cloverport, Ky., on Hus- less. any state. it was said to be impossible to grow standperson of troubles of such long ton street, less parcel sold to F. L. The purchaser with approved surety this commodity. The first commercial Tanlac has me. Why, while The world's standard remedy for kidney, This is the scarlet fever season, ing likeonly taken two bottles, I have , Roof, a and Phil Askins and being or securities, must execute bond, bear-- j field of rice in California was plantI 14 leet iroiu on nusion street, ing legal interest from the day of sale liver, bladder and uric acid troubles, the ' warns the United States Public Health a have splendid appetite and can eat just running back to Clover Creek and until paid; and having the force and ed in the Sacramento Valley in 1912. enemies of life and looks. In ess sinew Service. A clean, sanitary mouth will anything I want, pork, vegetables, or There are now a dozen rice mills in help to prevent it. Compel the child- anything else, without ever having a continuing with the meanders there- eucci ui a juugciuciu. L.ien rciameu operation in the Golden State, which 1696. All druggists, three sixes. of." i to secure payment of purchase money. handled $21,000,000 worth of rice last Look for (be nam GeU Mdl o ererr he ren to brush their, teeth regularly sign of indigestion. Not only 'this, but and acc.pt bo Imitation The purchaser, with approved sure- Bidders will be prepared to comply year. and keep the mouth clean. I have gained several pounds in ty or securities, must execute bond, promptly with, these terms. weight, and am so much stronger I bearing legal interest from the day of Approximated debt, interest and I feel almost like a different person. In sale until paid; and having the force cost, ? fact, I am in good health every way, and effect of a Judgement. Lien rePROMINENT INDIANA FARMER Lee Walls, Commissioner, and feel at least twenty years young- tained to secure payment of purchase er Tanlac is all right, and after what money. Bidders will be prepared to TWO RIVER EXCURSIONS it has done for me. I gladly recom- comply with these terms. CURED OF RHEUMATISM BY TAKING DREW LARGE CROWDS l mend it whenever I have an oppor- Approximated debt, interest and i tunity." The steamer excursion Crescent was Tanlac is sold in Clovdrport at Lee Walls, Commissioner. NUMBER THE BLOOD chartered by the Cannelton ImproveWedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by ment Association, Wednesday even-- 1 Bros., in Addison by L. D. Mattingly Co. ing for a moonlight excursion from Kewburgh, Indiana, April 17, 1010. of the spleen and liver. Encourages Addison, in Amnions by Win. H. Incorporated Cloverport to Troy, Ind. Parties from "I Buffered with rheumatism for sev- the (low of bile and corrects catarrhal Advertisement. Dutschkc. Cloverport, Hardinsburg, Tobinsport PERFECT. FITTING eral years and tried numerous rem- conditions. Used with advantage in and Hawesville joined the excursion edies "with little or no benelit. Num- eczema and skin eruptions of whatTOBACCO GROWERS MAY SPECTACLES AND and had a delightful trip. Arnold's ber 40 For The Blood was recom- ever character and in general run down RAISE NO BURLEY IN Military Band furnished the music mended to me and I have used in all conditions of the system. Made by EYE GLASSES KENTUCKY IN 1921. six bottles and am entirely cured, J C. Mendenhall, Evcnsville, Ind., 40 The Association realized $40 net from Kryptoka Artificial Eye and have had no symptoms of the years a druggist. The best druggist in' the proceeds. Breckinridge Circuit Court, Invisible Bifocal Lens Again on Thursday afternoon the disease for over two years." Frank your neighborhood sells Number 40, but Lexington, July :io. At a mass Kentucky. Southwest Corner 4th and Chestnut Ska Stacer. Number 40 encourages rapid If it. happens that he does not, send diPilgrim, an excursion boat, had sevmeeting of tobacco men, called for LOUISVILLE. KY. elimination of morbid and unhealthy rect to J. C. Mendenhall Medicine eral from this point this city next Wednesday a complete i Evansville, Indiana, and receive products used in the treatment of of the tobacco rop in the Dorothy Gregory etc., chronic enlargements of glands, in it delivered to you at $1.25 per boltm;y Plaintiff. of Kentucky will be Don't let your outgo exceed your Iclinination blood troubles, chronic enlargement six bottles for $7.00. 4rT Against with a view to bettering income. Make it a point to save a little for the leading On Petition every month and buy a Government Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE Defendant. Savines Stamp with it cash crop of Central Kentucky. The proposition for the elimination origEquity No. 4159 ta1iaiilaVMn inated at a meeting of hurley growin Carrolton. July 24. more than ers By virtue of a Judgement and Order ."iuu tobacco growers being present from seven of the hurley counties. of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court at May Term To sell blue grass, alfalfa The decision was then reached to call renderedabove cause, forthereof, 190. in the the sale of a big mass meeting at which all the and clover lands in southeast estate to hurley counties should be represented. the following described real shall proI Missouri. is believed to ')e due to wit, and all costs herein, The action e for sale at the At 320.00 An Acre the low price for tobacco paid in ceed to offer in Hardinsburg, to the door some of the outside counties lor the highest bidder, Now offered for- first time at PUBLIC AUC11919 crop Central Kentucky counties Monday the 23rd, day of with good tide. toba-c- o TION, on s where large crops of August 1920, at one o'clock p. in,, or were raised, had little complaint Liberal Commission County Court day), make, but it is said that in the thereabout (being six to folmonths, upon a credit of and Sales Help. counties farther removed from the lowing described property the r central market at Lexington the buy Address city of Cloverport. ers, paid much less for tobacco of the Situated in the Breckinridge County. Ky, and is desaire grades as that sold over the scribed as follows: The West half of L. Lexington floors lot No. 19, in the city of Cloverport. Crescent Court, The proposition originating at Breckiuridce County. Ky. said Louisville, ky. includes also the planting of fronting fifty feet on High St., half and much larger acreages of corn, wheat (running back 200 feet, and was con- L and other foodstuffs in place of j veyed to Grant Gregory, by Vivian Daniel and his wife, by deed dated May 2:ird. 1S84, and recorded in the Breckinridge County Clerk's office in deed book Its page I'M. JLjeBah mW H aKWw SaL. LT nnfc""" aaaaaaaaaaaaaSaSaW The purchaser, will approved surety or securities, must execute bond bear PALATABLE ing legal interest from the day of sale The Old Reliable Better than Calomel and Quinine. (Contains no Arsenic.) until paid; and having the force. .nd effect of a Judgement. Lien retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply As well as for Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fevers and promptly with these terms. Bilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. Approximated debt, interest and cost, ? MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE. SPLENDID TONIC. Lee Walls, Commissioner. 60c and $1.20 Uottlts TRY IT. Don't Take Any Substitute HE FEELS TWENTY RAPID INCREASE i YEARS YOUNGER to-w- it: OF RICE EPORTS are-goin- . 4 ... Women l Made Young GOLDMEDAL -4 1910-191- Court-Hous- To-da- y to'60,-000,00- -- tJttLEM. . I ' QD f . ! 40 FOR Southern Optical I i COMMISSIONER'S SALE J i Com-pan- v, I t Agents Wanted . I I Court-Hous- - Yes Sir-ee! We made this rette to meet your taste! ciga- - first-clas- to-w- it: ijHHHK jgjF--MHr J. GODFREY Car-rollt- I j w rI P"W " . I Hughes' Chill Tonic EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC Prepared by ROBINSONPETTET CO., Louisville. Ky. INCORPORATED , I -- COMMISSIONER'S SALE ""AMELS. have wonder-- ful mellow- mildness and a flavor as full-bodied Farms For Sale Two splendid farms both adjoining the city limits of Cloverport and within two squares of Federal Highway. Tkey 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 Federal Highway. Immediate possession insburg on 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 refreshing as it is new. Camels quality and Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice JJi m 1 Breckinridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. O. R. Storms, etc., SJCVtl wcinrm l F v 21 Against E. H. Kiper et. al., Equity No. 4182 Plaintiff. Defendant. t Cloverport, Ky. J. D. SEATON, Phone No. 29 J By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court rendered at the May term thereof, 1920, in the above cause, for the sale (and said judgement was supplemented, describing the lands as set up herein at the Special July Term of said court, which was, held on the 5th and Oth days of July 1920), and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer e for sale at the door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday Court-Hous- Domestic tobaccos win you on merits. Camels blend never tires your taste. And Camels leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste nor unpleasant cigaretty odorl What Camels quality and expert blend can mean to your satisfaction you should find out at once! It will prove our say-s- o when you compare Camels with any cigarette 1 - v V -- ' yssffl' X ifs v rL - -- stfVi ssi yfa JLJ X.51 L-i- - . in the world at any price! ciianttmtior Wo Cmla an told carton. rtrrwhtn ptckti ptckif 300 ditntttt) in a tHsuJtfptpir-connttrongly ncommtni thio carton n In tcJmtlfictlly of 39 d rvaSlf m t lot Utm homo or oJfe ". J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO Wkute.S.U.N.C. CO. jracjcaac; 'WVw) AUGUST 4, 1M0 ODD ITEMS FROM slw fc iwpw PAGK , THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY EVERYWHERE. B. N. Duke, active in the biggest tobacco corporation in the world, says: "I have never used tobacco fn any form and I have never had any desire to do so." f Dr. O. E. HART WOUNDED VETERANS MAY GET MORE COMPENSATION. Word has been sent out by the War Risk bureau compensation section, that where disabled men taking vocational training are paying more than $40 a month for board and lodging additional compensation will be granted. There arc several partly disabled men working in local stores and business houses who expect to take advantage of the offer, saying that it is costing them considerably more than $40 a month to live. compensation The readjustment provides that where it costs between $40 and $43 a month to live $10 additional shall be paid. Where the cost of board and lodging is over $4.1 a month $20 a month more is allowed. It is stated that the government wants the disabled men to have the best while they arc receiving training One disabled man here taking training in a local store is being forced to pay nearly $30 a month for board and GOV. MORROW WRITES SAYS PRETTIEST WOMEN ARE IN N. Y. Globe Trotter For VETERINARY ;W 10 Years Makes Wonderful Discovery. SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN JULY That Pittsficld family credited with puttingaway 2fl loaves of bread in a week is beaten by Hingham household where 23 loaves arc eaten each seven days. o o During the last year Chicago has lost six of its policewomen through marriage. In quest of manure and water potato roots go down from three and a half to four and a half feet, while corn roots have been known to bore for moisture to a dcapth of six feet. Boston Globe. Garner Hill Gladstone, N. J., Sells He Says. Rat-Sna- p, RAT-SNAP. 9wKSL-?' i i V ' Jill o f h t I am prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescription for glasses. Satisfaction guaranteed. SIXTY BANK CLERKS STRIKE IN CINCINNATI Like "I sell and use to look any man in the face and tell Cincinnati, July" 30 The first init's the best It's good." People like because it "does" kill stance of a strike of bank employes rats. Petrifies carcass leaves no 'in any city cast of the Mississippi smell. Comes in cakes no mixing to river took place here this afternoon, DR. D. S. SPHIRE do. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three when sixty clerks employed by the Hardinsburg, Ky. size, 25c, flO.c $1.00, Sold and guar- First National bank quit work, and anteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Clov- - walked out. ' Officers of the bank said that no ernort. Ky.. and B F. Beard & Co., integral men were involved, the Hardinsburg. Ky. stocking men leaving their positions being employed in the transit and bookkeeping departments. The clerks gave no reason for walking out. Earlier in tho day a committee had asked that three employes who had been discharged be reinstated and this had been refused by the management. 312 ACRES The walkout will not affect the business of the bank, officers say. The strikers arc said to be mem4- - Miles North of Webster in Mead County, bers of the recently formed union of banks clerks, chartered by the American Federation of Labor. Ky, Near Federal Highway. RAT-SNA- P 1 WMmm , 4m Joseph F. Mikulec, 42 years old, a native of Croatia, who said he had been walking about the world for nineteen years, stopped recently in the County Clrk's office and had County Clerk William F. Schneider sign a thirty pound book. Mikulec carries the book on his shoulder wherever he goes and has ofliiciais and other distinguished persons sign it as evidence that, he has been in the places where these signers reside. The globe trotter remarked facetiously that he considers New York city remarkable among all the places he has visited in both hemispheres for two reasons its pretty girls and the low cost of living. "New York first, San Francisco, second," he 'said in speaking of pretty women. "And this town beats the world for its low prices," he added. "I can live here for less than in any other place I have been, bar none, jn Europe or Asia. Having received the official seal in his ponderous book, he shouldered it and started for England CANADA WANTS FREIGHT RATES EQUAL TO U. S. Montreal. July 2U. An additional increase in freight rates will be sought by the Canadian Railway Association on behalf of all the roads in the Dominion to meet, the cost of raising wages to the same level as those of railwaymeii in the United States. Application for the freight rate increase will be filed with the Dominion Railway from association for permission to increase rates by 110 per cent SUFFRAGE IN BELGIUM IS BECOMING NEARER Brussels, July 'M Woman suffrage Belgium made an advance step today when the Chamber of Deputies, avoiding a crisis over the question by its majority for the passage of a bill to rcviseArticle 47 of the Constitution dealing with suffrage. The bill accepts the principle that any future Parliament may by a two-thirmajority vote suffrage to women without necessitating a new revision of the Constitution. in FARM for SALE W ?r Limestone land, in high state of cultivation; level and slightly rolling; can all be plowed with tractor; f0 acres woodland; first class fencing; good gates; two story residence, 0 rooms; two large porches, newly painted : new out buildings. Cistern under porch ; deep well in yard with new pump. 3 room tenant house, new; large tobacco barn, 42x72 new; stock barn, 40x60. Church and school 2 mile. Rural Route and telephone. An. farm in every respect. Will take small farm as part trade. 1-up-to-da- TEACHERS' LAW BRINGS SHORTAGE TO HICKMAN Hickman. Ky., July 28 The new state law in Kentucky, which requires that all persons who teach in cities of fourth class must possess state certificates will disqualify about half the teachers elected in this county. The new law does not recognize county certificates. Both Fulton and Hickman are cities of the fourth class. Teachers have already been elected and if the new law is enforced there will be a shortage. "RUST" AND "WILDFIRE" DESTROYING TOBACCO. Tobacco growers of Central Kentucky are facing a serious situation with infected tobacco. A large part of the States crop may be ruined as a result of "rust" and "wildfire," plant deseases spreading in hot weather. Tobacco growers in this section of the State have not reported the disease affecting their crops vet EDWIN P. MORROW The crisis In ds our schools Is Is nothing short of a national menace. In Uni- versal education fundamental a democracy. In the days of kings, If the sovereign hod wisdom, the government wns safe; hut with us, tho people are sovereign, what they think determines every Issue of whatever nature. Unless they be well-traine- McCRACKEN DAIRYMEN FIGHT TUBERCULIN TESTS Paducah, Ky., July 30 Dairymen of McCracken county will refuse to sell milk or butter in Paducah after October 1, if they fail to win their injunction suit which seeks to restrain the city of Paducah from enforcing and d, and unless Amer- te they know how to value and to appreciate American Institutions and Commonwealth, ican Ideals, democracy will have difficulty In enduring. The defenses of our For Further Particulars Write If' C. A. TINIUS Stephensport, Ky. the tuberculin tests ordinance. The in the the defenses of our nation are not material, but mental suit will be filedDecision court of appeals this week. in McCrackand spiritual. Our first lines of defense are our public schools. Our fortifi- en county circuit court upheld the city ordinance. The plaintiffs allege cations and our soldiery can repel an Invasion of armies from our shores; that the tuberculin test is harmful. Bell I think' that bank president room. The form of reconstruction, of which our people are In most serious made a very poor appointment today. Mae What's .wrong now? need, Is a reconstruction of their thoughts and of their ideals. Bell He appointed Edwards teller Kentucky Is experiencing a wonderful educational revival. We have and you know that man doesn't talk at all. come to understand that our schools must be preserved and Improved at our greater menace, an invasion of Ideas, can bo repelled alone In the school THE DEAR GIRL 1 l to 44 Thirty-One Years Under the Same Conservative cManagement" Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 4 per cent Interest ,:: - Paid on Time Deposits ' . The opportunities of the child living In the country must be made equal to the opportunities of the child living In the city ; all the children of all the people In all the state must be given an equal chance. The teachers, whose unselfish devotion to duty has caused them to remain loyal to their ask even at personal sacrflce, must be given adequate compensation. Better paid teachers will mean better prepared teachers ; better prepared teachers will mean better taught children; better taught children will mean better citizenship. Our last General Assembly gave us a constructive and comprehensive program of school legislation. But laws do not enforce themselves; they are but lifeless things until public sentiment has breathed Into their nostrils the breath of life. In the name of Kentucky's childhood, Kentucky's surest hope ; In the name of patriotism, whose shrine Is the public school, I urge the people of our Commonwealth to a generous support of, and genuine Interest In, our public schools. Education Is an Investment; Kentucky's greatest tax Is Ignorance. whatever cost. PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 20 1606-7-- 8 Building LOUISVILLE More Than Years Experience DIRECTORY Cattle and Hog Breeders Of cg2U " Known Everywhere as the Safe, Sound Bank W. D. CRAMM0ND, . vv. -- twsStf?, I ft 9?zjtr Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean; Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China ALL EYES ON MASSACHUSETTS 1 T. D. HALE, President Vice' President GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier 30E 3 C HOE m non 3 C HOC nt' tlie same time naused for men to Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Haa hear his speech of acceptance, his hire Sheep. Politic? bigwigs, dignitaries and first words addressed to this vast Hare won 1000 Ribbons at State rata la neighbors crowded one of the small- audience, and now to be interpreted Fajf-FlrYou er cities of Massachusetts yesterday in the light of the Vice Presidency. as a 'humble citizen, Gov. Gov. Coolidge's speech was written to honor Coolidge, and to call him for great- in the smooth, forceful and lucid Home er service The buzz of political act- style which has made him famous. ivity from Maine to Lower California As a campaign document, also, it of- W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletor mimprnite nitnfnhlp nhrases. lie Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 says: "Either the people will own the HOE DO Government or the Government will Poland China Hogs a Specialty own the people. . . . The Nation Polled Durham Cattle which forgets its defenders will be it3elf forgotten. . . . There can be po poiitical independence without ece .1 Valley Mock Farm HY fc THE TWO BETHELS RUSSELLVILLE FOR BOYS 1920 ' HOPKINSVILLE FOR GIRLS A, Junior Collge and Conservatory and a Standard High School. Campus and Buildings, 9300,000; Endowment, $200,000; Enrollment, 181; Faculty, all men, fifteen. Ample Electives in College Courses, Standard High School and Preparatory Business and Vocational Classes. Mjlitary Training, R. O. T. G, Uniform Furnished Free Athletics Compulsory. Expenses and Annual. ,$300. Courses in Literature, Art, Expression, Home Economics, Music and Business, under competent Instructors. Patronage increased 300 per cent last year, Good Social and Religious Atmosphere, New Dormitory, Swimming Pool. A good place for good girls. Let us send you our catalogue. , Gymnasium, N Rates to Ministers. Write for catalog " GEO F. DASHER, President, Russellville, Kentucky. J. W. GAINES, President, Hopkinsvilte, Kentucky. onomic independence. , . . The destiny, the greatness of America, lies around the heartstone." Politically speaking, Gov. Coolidge s contribution to campaign literature adds very little Of course, a Vice Presidential candidate cannot 'go beyond the leader of the party in the constructive phrases of his program or in its defmiteness In this respect Gov. Collidge is of necessity held down to the same vague assurances which characterized the acceptance speech of Senator Harding. He does discuss the deep fundamentals of government at length, and in this field he shows himself a close student and a master. He has made the theory of government his hobby. BUt he keeps so far away from the details of disputed issues of the moment that most of his speech can be applauded as heartily by Democrats as by Republicans. Boston Globe. THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON, Prop. ' Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Sultan, heads the herd. ton ot White-hal- l Duroc Hogs, Sprigue Defender heads the herd. prize Polled Shorthorn Ureeders of Heifer (Senior yearling class) Chicago, lltlU. Inter-Nation- Glen Dean, Ky, Ky. i BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Dealers in LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Clas- Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer la Robertson Horses, Mules, Fine Sad"Drop in sometime and take pot dle and Harness Horses. luck." "Thanks old man." It will pay you to visit my StaUea "Thaf is to say take your chances." s - if JP1 ' l w- - j1" y tLMinf afuw f ' " bhm:i.,jjj nf huli,! LINCOLN'S STA- smpmt PAGBL IXqtJbe- - THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AUGUST 4, 1M0 tjowv will. I A WEDDING JUNE "NIX BISH, NIX" Zm ALL THATS NEEDED IS A GOOD Be CIGAR. The Globe man with his daily stories related this one: "For almost eight years Vice President Marshall has sat in a high place in Washington listening to ninety-siSenators say, one after another, 'Mr. President, ' I wish to call your attendtion when as a matter of fact they were endeavoring to attract or distract the attention of several million sovereign voters. The Vice President had his own opinion as to the value of Senate oratory. "Senator King of Utah, one of his own partisans and an inveterate orator, consumed two hours one session recently expatiating upon 'What the Country Needs.' Every third sentence began: "'What the country needs, Mr. President,' with - the Senator's finger leveled threateningly at the Vice President, as if daring him to refuse to be convinced. "Mr Marshall polictly held his scat until the Utah orator finished and then started for the. Marble Lobby for a change of scene. " 'What this country needs,' he confided to a reporter in the lobby, 'is a good cigar.' " x' TUE UNVEILED IN CITY OF LONDON Elihu Root presents Statue To British As Gift From America. The statue of Abraham Lincoln stands in Canning Square in the city of London as a gift from the American people. The statue was formally presented to the British on July 28, by Elihu Root, former American secretary of State, and later the statue was unveiled. Premier Lord Geftrge delivered the speech of acceptance. In his address, Mr. Root, said in part in memory of America's great president: "We may disregard all life's prejudices and quarrels that result from casual friction and pinpricks and from outside misrepresentation and detraction and rest upon Lincoln's unerring judgement of his countrymen and his race. We may be assured from him that whenever trials, come, whenever there is need for assurance of the inherent power, truth and triumph of justice, humanity and freedom then, the peace and friendship between Great Britian and America will prove to be, as Lincoln desired to make them perpetual." Wanted to Trade JUWAAJUUiA,. UU George Didn't Realize How Much His Bride Was to Him Until Almost Too Late. George Wharton nearly failed to get married in June Only presence of mind and a loud voice saved him In spite of the fact that George's face and form caused no jealous heartburnings among the movie heroes he had won a beautiful young and attractive bride, and their union was to be celebrated with all the pomp, ceremony and trimmings possible from train bearers to white satin ribbons up the asile of the Cathedral with the Bishop of the Diocese waiting at the altar. Georce was frightened. With red face and long swinging coat, he needed only a whip to be taken for an all night cabman. He did not know where to stand or what to do and it was with the utmost difficulty that his sprightly and handsome young brother, acting as best man, manouvered him to the head of the aisle. The bish6p was a stranger to George and very near sighted and when he saw the beautiful bride and the handsome kid brother before him, he joined their hands and began the solemn ceremony winch would make them one. Georce came out of his daze. As he saw his bride about to be joined in wedlock to another, he swept his brother aside with one wave of a fat arm, seized the bride's white hand in a swearing palm and boomed in a voice that filled every corner of the mathedral: "Nix bish, nix. You got the wrong guy. Thousands of Americans are on the point of being tied up for life to financial safety. They have won a faithful partner for the future through thrift, saving and investment in Government securities. But they are likely to lose her at the altar if they relax their vigilence for a moment. If tliey fail to hold tight to sane spending and wise buying, to regular and consistent and systematic saving and to safe and secure investment such as Government Savings Stamps, Treasury Savings Certificates and Liberty Bonds, they may be separated from financial safety forever. Investment in insecure, fradulent or speculative stocks will accomplish the fool deed, will crowd in between you and your future happiness. If that kind if investment temptation takes you future happiness by the hand and tries to claim her, there is only one thing left to do. Break right into the ceremony and say "Nix, you got the wrong guy." Motorcycle For Horse I have a Pope Twin Cylinder Motorcycle, fully equipped with Lights, an Electric Horn, 3 good tires. This "motorcycle is in l condition. Looks and runs like a new one. Has been run less than 4,000 miles. Will trade for a good horse or sell at a bargain. May be seen at any time on the West farm, 2 miles South of Kirk. Come see it run and A-- xxmdy (RMMe I nw'k,Jl ...gWmV tJKlsBigftt 8 ," - .y- - - pull hills. When you make an individual your executor, he may die soon after you, and some stranger would have charge of your estate. Do you wish that to happen? Our Trust Department is permanent and reliable and your estate will be handled by men of ability and sound financial judgement who will conserve your property, carry out your will and account for every penny. Men of wealth and experience place their affair in our hands. Why not you? five-ce- nt JOE A. WEST MEMORIAL FOR OFFICERS Three Million Dollar Service Clubhouse for New York City Planned The Army nnd Navy club of Amer-Ic- n will cstnbllsh In New York city a $3,000,000 service clubhouse ns n memorlnl to the more thnn 3,000 Amerlcnn ofllcers who died In the World war. The military record of every officer will be preserved In thl building for future generations. proposed not only to mnke the pcr-mnne- nt Kirk, Ky. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. CANADA'S APPLE CROP $27,000,000. Bureau of Statistics. The report shows that 3.334,060 barrels of apples were sold during the year 1919. new building of nntlonnl slgnlflcnnce, on the order of Grant's tomb on the Hudson, but nlso to establish n Brent renter for general pntrlotlc nctlvltles, with meeting rooms for patriotic organizations nnd nn nudltorlnm for Inrge public nssemblages. Its tjLfKU a .uiLJ m A PAINT SPECIAL Cnngfo 2000 Gallons PER iv First Death In Family In 92 Years. Death visited the house of Beaullleu, In Lawrence, Mass., for the first time In 92 years, when Pnullne Beaullleu, one yenr old daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Romeo Bcnullleu, passed nwny. School Board Sent to Jail. Nine members of the Chicago schodl bonrd nnd their nttorney were found guilty of contempt of court nnd seven were sentenced to short Jail terms, while nil drew fines ranging from $250 to $750. The ense grew out of the by the board of a school super' intendent. . Just received a large supply of high grade Battleship Orey, Light Tnn, Ivory, Green and White. All good qunllty, with henvy body, strong covering capacity and good wearing properties. The low price nt which we nre offering this paint removes every excuse for letting your buildings go unpalnted. Our special price In 5 gallon cans is $2.65 per gallon 1.65 per gallon Red Roof or Barn Paint 1.25 per gallon' Black Roof or Barn Paint In 1 gallon cans add 10c per gallon. If wanted Cash or satisfactory reference must accompany order Kentucky Consumers Oil Ci., (Paint Dept) LwisvHIe, Ky (INCORPORATED) Paint Ottawa, Out., July 27 Approximately $27,000,000 worth of apples WANTED TO "GO IT ALONE" were produced and sold in Canada, last year, according to a bulletin issued here today by the Dominion Many Years Ago Missouri Declared Her Ambition to Become an dependent Republic. In- FARM FOR SALE! 55 ACRES Hawes-vill- e, 3 Miles South of Ky., On The Hartford Road. BEST ROAD IN COUNTY A good well that never goes dry; two good barns and all necessary twenty acres of good branch bottom; very rich and plenty of fruit. Coal under farm; coal bank one-tha- lf mile from house THIS CAN FARM BE BOUGHT CHEAP IF SOLD AT ONCE OSCAR KEOWN Cloverport, Ky. s Missouri once hart Intention of up as nn Independent reptihllc nil by herself. The Session nets, stnte of Missouri. 1S3S.1S30. rontnln n memorial to the eotifrress of the United Stntes relative to the Santa Fe trade. It tells of nn expedition of traders to Santa Fe In 1S12 from St. I.ouls. though it Is not specifically stated that they went over the Santa Fe trail. The early Session acts of the Missouri legislature, starting In 1824. contain many Interesting resolutions and memorials to congress on all manner of political and historical subjects. Incidentally the Missouri cnnstltutlol of 1S20 start with the preamble flint the citizens of the state agree to form and establish n free nnd Independent republic by the nnnie of the state of Missouri. Missouri was one of the plviitnl stntes in the history of this country. It wns made such In the ancient light In congress over the slavery question, which took up the admission of free anil slave stntes nnd considered the balance thereof In congress. MKriui rl was also a pivotal statp In vet another and larger sensp she wn the Jumplng-of- f place for thnt wild nnd unknown country called the Wild West the land west of the Missouri river. She made the midway point between the frontiersmen of Kentucky and those of the great plnlns. occupying n generation of history herself as a f?nntltr pmtiitiiin"'uiilrh set-tin- m 4 SHEFFIELD'S TOURING SOUTHERN STATES. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Sheffield and three daughters, of Chicago, who have been in Mobile, La., the guests of Mr. Sheffield's sister, Mrs. R. L. Douglas, and Mr. Douglas, and his mother, Mrs. Amelia Sheffield, have also been in New Orleans and Covington, La , visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Sheffield at the latter place. This week Mr. and Mrs. Sheffield and daughters arrived in Jonesboro, Ark, where they will be with Mrs Sheffield parents, Mr. and .Mrs. C. S. Lamb, and will come to Cloverport later on to visit Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tate before returning to their home in Chicago. dls-mlss- nl Home Phones: Shawnee 1504-150- 5; Cumb. W. 147 Crutcher & Starks Established 1871 r lW I Don't Always Blame Hens Eggs Are Scarce. When Rats may be getting them U. S. Government Bulletins prove they know how to get them. Break a cake P of into small pieces and place where rats travel. If there, P will get them positively. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertistment. RAT-SNARAT-SNA- Owned and Managed JBy Lrranyille K. .burton 6c sons 1 FILES DIVORCE PETITION fr o I 1 FFER to the 'people of Louisville unsurpassed service through their two modern Stores fur Men. ' " Mrs. Bettie Lindsey, who lives near Mattingly, was here last Monday and at the office of V. G. Babbage, .Att'y, filed her petition for a divorce from her husband, Wm. Lindsey. They were married in this county in 1916. Learn the Art of Life. Life Is so full of beautiful stories thnt It Is Inconceivable that there should be any need of fiction or any other form of nrt. Life Itself Is an art nnd requires artists to live It. There nre few of these nnd that may account for written nrt. People who enn live on the plane of their ngreements nnd avoid the plnne of their antipathies make life nn nrt. There wns othhler friend of ours, poor. honet, witty, n philosopher nnd withal hnndome. He hnd a wonderfully gifted, benutlful sister nnd Wie tnnrrled ti forceful "plute," who wns devoted to her nnd whom she loved ns truly ns whe loved her brother, the shoemaker. The shoemaker was a lender In n radical reform movement; the plute wns the leader of the opposition. The shoemnlcer disdained any sort of llnnnclnl help from his broth but being nn old bachelor, lived In the plute's hqjise, shnrlng a hnppy family life. There wns never a discordant word uttered, because these three tacitly avoided topics on which they did not ngree. They knew the nrt of life. Chlcugo News. ?& ' . The Eyes of the Stores the windows are always fright with fresh, clean, seasonable merchandise. The Hands of the Stores the salespeople are ever ready and willing to serve with genteel service.- Get Ready for the Big Masonic Celebration ' Old-Fashion- ed T The Ears of the Stores open to suggestions the, managers are always rings true PICNIC AND vr ..vl of improved service. 'The Voice of the Stores the advertising with consistency of statement. BARBECUE Hardinsburg, Kentucky Saturday, August 21st FORD AUTOMOBILE GIVEN AWAY! Special Trains and Special Rates SPORTS, CONTESTS AND The Conscience of the Stores thcolicy of Standardized Values sleeps well o' night in the sure knowledge of fair and square dealing. The Character of the Stores correct merchandise and equipment -- has boosted Louisville to the championship class in retail merchandising. H &k Store ffiSfandardizedVaaf, HOTCHER&URKS Ifcgf FOURTH AND JtKrCHSOH AMUSEMENTS! COX SLOGAN IS "PEACE, PROGRESS, PROSPERITY. Campaign Democratic The slogan for 1920 is "Peace, Progress, Prosperity," taking the place of that which the Democrats used in 1910: "He kept us , out of war." Two million posters bearing the new slogan 'will be used in the campaign. Granvile ft.Burfon Sons' The Biggest Event In Louisville the Metropolis of Kentucky the County This Year TELL CITY BRASS BAND J ,' i ). f