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The Breckenridge news: August 11, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920081101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: August 11, 1920 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE 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 11, 'VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, GARAGE AND REPAIR 1920 8 Pages No. 7 M. WEEDMAN DIES SHOP REMODELED. M. CULLING DEMON- CLOVERPORT AND HARDINSBURG GAIN IN CENSUS SPECIAL EQUIPMENT AND SPECIAL RATES ON R. R. FOR MASONIC PICNIC H'BURG. There will be sufficient equipment on all trains between Brandenburg and Hawcsville on main line of L. II. & St. L R. R., and between Irvington and Fordsvillc on Branch line, to accomodate the crowds who wish to attend the Masonic picnic in Hardin slnirg, Saturday, Aug. 21. The special rate will be one and the regular fare for the round trip. one-ha- lf M. V. PATE KILLED AT EIGHTY-THRE- E Weatherholt to Have Model Garage With Excellent Equipments. STRATION TO BE HELD IN COUNTY BY LIGHTNING Brother of H. C. Pate, of This City Found Dead in a Barn at Son's Home near Hawcsville. 70 ' L Clovcrport is to have a model garage and repair shop within the next thirty days or more. Mr. M. Weatherholt, dealer in Automobile Accessories, is having his sordge room on the river front to the rear of Noltc & Bro's The remains of Mr. Miram Weed J. C.made into a moststorc remodeled creditable lookand rjian, who died in this city Wednes- ing garage. day morning at the home of his son, The garage, which is 50x24 feet, will Mr, John Wecdman, and Mrs. Weed-ma- have an entrance made of brick, conwere laid to rest in the family crete flooring a through the entire splendidly equipped building, with burying ground at Sample, his form repair shop and a mechanic to do all r home, on Thursday. kinds of automobile repairing. It will Mr. Weedman's death was due to be one of the best garages in this Bright's disease, and he had been ill section of the state. for several months He was eighty-thre- e years old. Before coming here HEAVY RAINS DAMAGE to Jive with his son, Mr. Wednian PROPERTY IN PATESVILLE. owned a tine tarm at Sample ana was an active farmer. He is survived by A very heavy rain fell at Pa'esville rlttmafrtncr thr a daughter and four sons, John Weed- - n Tli,, man, Taylor and Robert Weedman, corn and tobacco crops along the of Holt, and Joe Weedman, ot Ind- creek banks, and swelled the creek so iana. that it backed up under L. E. Morris home. It is stated that this is the first Earn all you can. Spend a little less time in years that the creek has risen to such a high stage. Put the! money margin in W. S, S. n, Former Resident of Sample Buried There Thursday. Succumbed to Bright's Disease Poultry Extension Specialist of Irvington Lost 10 Stephens-port State College to DemonGained; Cloverport Has strate Three Days in County Population of 1,509. Aug. 23, 24, and 25. Culling demonstration of poultry flocks in Breckinridge County will be 5 by j. R. Smyth, given August poultry extension specialist in the Colcgc of Agriculture. From two to four demonstrations will be given a "day and the work will be done in 23-2- cooperation with the County Agent. All plans for the culling have been made bv the Countv Accnt. and the birds will be kept penned one week IIVIIO UblUlt till. VUIIIIIl UIIU till, VUllt-arc to be kept penned one week after culling. An account is kept of the number of eggs laid by the entire flock before the culling and of the culled hens and the rcamindcr of the flock after the culling. If the culled hens do not prove too costly for the number of eggs they lay they will be put back in the flocks, but if they Cloverport's population by the 1920 census is given as 1,509 an increase of 106 over 1910 census and a falling off of 147 since 1900. The census re port for this city, Hardinsburg, Irv ington and Stcphcnsport was revealed Sunday, Aug. in the Courier-Journa- l, 8, by the Washington Bureau and , gave it thus: "Cloverport, Breckinridge county, shows an increase of 10G between 1910 and 1920. Its population by 1920 cen sus is given as l,o09, compared witu 103 in 1910 and 1.G3G in 1900. "Hardinsburg, Breckinridge county 810, compared with 737 and G89, "Irvington, Breckinridge county, G55 compared with GG5 and 285. btcphensport, Breckinridge county 214, compared with 205 and 241." SUMMER CONFERENCE A SUCCESS 64 Representatives Mr. Milton V. Pate, who was nearly years old, was found dead in the barn at the home of his son, George Boys and Girls From County Attend , Respond Readily to Work. The response that the young people nftAt-nnn- 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. . prove too costly, the poultrymen to send them to market and to give all feed and attention to the hens that are paying for their keep. Mr. Smyth will explain the work of culling as he proceeds and the poultrymen and all who see the demonstration will be able to culf their own flocks in the future. The public is invited to attend the demonstrations. They will be held as follows: August 23, 2 p. m. in McQuady. August 24, 8 a. in., in Kingswood. August 24, 10 a. m. in West View. .August 24, 2 p. m. in McDaniels. August 25, in Irvington ec Comerical Banking Trust Business, Savings Department Safety Deposit Boxes Foreign Exchange END COMES FOR MRS.J.M.HERNDON Mother of Breckinridge Co's. First War Hero; Member Prominent Family of Brandenburg. Mrs. Nell Lewis Herndon, wife of J. M. Herndon, owner of the Irvington Hardware & Implement Co., passed away at her home in Irvington, Tuesday noon, at 12 o'clock, following a serious illness of Bright's Mr Member of Federal Reserve System. We Sell American Bankers Association elers Checks. trav- Lincoln, Savings Bank & Trust Co. Marktt at Fourth Louisville, Kentucky Summer Conference held here last week, has not been excelled any place was the statement of Miss Howard, the Young People's Worker of the Kentucky Sunday School Association, who met with the Conference. Miss Howard has been meeting with similar conferences in several different States this summer and she was pardisease for several months. In the ticularly gratified with this one. early Spring, Mrs. Herndon was unThe delegates to the Conference arder treatment at St. Joseph's Infir- rived in Cloverport, Wednesday at mary in Louisville, where she was in noon, There were sixty-fou- r who rea precarious condition for days, and gistered, besides several who came only recovered sufficiently to return .Thursday. home The first session on Wednesday The funeral will be held Thursday afternoon was consumed in n 2 o clock in the Metho- - ;,, at t,e Conference electing new of-- f,cerc. mill talks from Miss Howard. dist:..- Cliurch at irvington aiUi the re i :.. - win ue :.. mains ...:if t. interred in wic vcuai :... 'Miss Louise Weatherholt and Rev. Hill cemetery. N Williams. Airs, ricrnuon was horn aim rearThe new officers elected were: ed in Brandenburg, and the daughter Byron Dcjarncttc, Hardinsburg, presof the late James Lewis, a prominent ident of Boys Conference and Miss family of Meade county. She was Laura Mell Stitli, Bcwlcyville, pres48 years old and a member of ident of Girls Conference; Fairlcigh the Irvington Methodist church since Herndon, Irvington, vice president of girlhood Mrs. Herndon had been B. C, and Miss Mary Keil, Cloverport years and .was the vice president of G. C ; Ben Wilmarried twenty-fiv- e mother of Lewis Washington Hern- son. Hardinsburg, secretary and treasdon, Bieckinridgc county's first hero urer of B. C, and Miss Virginia who gave his life in the World War. Bandy, secretary and treasurer of G. Grief over the loss of this son, her C. first child, is believed to have hasProf. J. W. Kirk, of Irvington was tened the end. She was a devoted appointed Superintendent of Young mother and a very loveable woman. People's work, to succeed Miss Mil Besides her husband, Mrs.. Herndon dred D. Babbage, who was elected at is survived by two other sons. Fair- - ij1c County Sunday School Convcn leigh and Jesse, Jr., four sisters, Mrs. tioiv held in Cloverport in July George Woolfork, of PottsviHe, Pa., The audience gave Mrs. David B. Mrs. Jesse Matin, of Lexington, Mrs. Phelps, of Clovcrport, the Conference Will Ashcraft, of Brandenburg and clap in recognition of her efficient Mrs. S. P. Parks, of Irvington Two service in arranging the program and brothers, Den Lewis, of Louisville, (Continued on Page 8) and Lawrence, of Mississippi. i I of Breckinridge county gave to the work of the older Boys and Girls Pate, of near Hawesvillc, Saturday afternoon at G o'clock. It is the belief of his son that Mr. Pate was struck dead by lightning. The remains were brought here Monday morning and interred in the family lot at Taul's graveyard near Clovcrport. Mr. Pate was the eldest brother of Mr. Henry Clay Pate, of this city, who survives with several other brothers, and four sons of the deceased, George, Frank, Owen and Henry Pate all of whom reside in Breckinridge county except Mr. George Pate, who recently bought a farm in Hancock and his father resided with him. Mr. Pate was a native of this county. BASE BALL Saturday, Aug. 14th organiz-ifternoo- !.- r-- t. HARDINSBURG Against T0BIN8P0RT BIGGEST GAME OF THE SEASON ' 4 PER CENT PER CENT 4 Important Announcement! BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO., to its patrons, friends and the public that commencing with August the first, 1920, interest at the rate of four per cent, per annum, is paid on all time deposits and will continue to be thus paid so long as good, commercial paper yields the present high rate of interest. -- x v THE a This important step is taken by its Board of Directors, after mature consideration, giving expression to the policy of this Bank, which has always obtained in its management, to be as liberal with its patrons in a division of its earnings, after deducting all legitirhate expenses of operation, as is consistent with sound banking principles. Furthermore this Bank has always jealously guarded the The confidence of the people interests of its patrons, in that it is its policy, and it thinks and it believes that such is deserved by its patrons that they shall as well as the patrons of any bank, no matter where located. But recently many leading banks of this State, and of sister states have announced the payment of four per cent, per annum, on time depositsour patrons shall likewise be paid that rate of interest. fare-equall- y the sincere hope, wish and desire of this bank that the high rates of interest shall continue thus insuring its ability to continue indefinitely this interest payment on time deposits, and, its patrons are assured, even a higher rate, if conditions shall justify. It is in this Institution is declared in the indisputable fact that its combined assets (banking and trust) disclose it to be largely the biggest bank and trust company of the county. It is the oldest trust company in the county. The management of the institution, present and future, as in the past, shall be along those some lines, policies and principles, which in, the past, invited the absolute confidence of the public in it, and which is now continued, and which will be continued, as attested by the liberal patronage of the public. The payment of four per cent, per annum, upon or indirectly. all deposits, insures to our patrons, an investment of their money, free from all ordinary hazards incidental to lending money as an investment, yielding to each of them, four per cent, net, free from all taxes, because the bank pays the faxes on' all money deposited with it, and such tax payments are not'eharged to our custpmefs, directly The Bank of Hardinsburg HAKBINSBUBG. KENTUCKY & Trust Company PER CENT 4 4 PAGE 2 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AUGUST 11, 1HD NEWS FROM Miss Ethel Cart, of Hatttesburg, STEPHENSPORT Miss., is spending her vacation with in Louisville, last P her parents, Mr and Mrs. Scott Cart. week H. Morgan was Miss Virginia Dowell has returned Wnt Gilbert was in Louisville, Satafter spending her vacation with at Louisville, Russcllvillc and urday. Phiipot Mrs. Malissa Booth was in CloverJames Severs returned to Ins duties port, Thursday. HARDINSBURG in Louisville, Monday after spending A T. Hanks and little daughter, of Miss Margaret Monarch has return- his vacation with his mother, Mrs. F. Louisville, were guests Friday of his ed from Louisville, where she spent B Severs parents, Mr. and Mrs W. B. Hanks. two weeks. 'Miss Myrtle Kelm, of Lodiburg, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinius were in R. G. Robertson, Glen Dean, was visueu ner auni, airs. paigti Hardinsburg, Tuesday the guest of his son, Vic Robertson, last week. A crowd from here enjoyed the exand Mrs Robertson Ernest Hesler, of Louisville, came Rolston Dome, Louisville, was here Sunday to visit his parents, Mr. and cursion on the steamer Nashville, Saturday. Monday and Tuesday. Mrs. J. G Hesler Paul Irvin, of Louisville, is visiting Mrs. Dennic Shcer.ni and daughter, Miss Rebecca Rickets of Mississippi Miss Mary, have returned from a is spending some time with her cousin his brandmother, Mrs. Mary Morgan. Mrs. Lon Smith and daughter, Miss short stay in Louisville. Miss Pink Ricketts and brother, J. Maude Smith, of Louisville, arrived Dr. J. C. Tucker and Mrs. Tucker, B Ricketts. Friday to McDanieK were here Thursday. Horace McCoy opened his school Smith and visit Mr and Mrs. R. A Mrs. Syrena Jarrett. D. Shaw, Louisville, who spent at Frymire, last Monday. J. Miss Mamie Jordan, of Webster, is here, has returned. the wck-en- d Miss Bettye Smiley of near Kings-wood- ., Mr. and Mrs. R T. Kincheloe have came to help in the meeting at the guest of Miss Myra Rollins. Mr. and Mrs. John Redman, of returned to their home in Louisville Shiloh and was the guest of Misses Paynesvillc, were guests of their son, after a visit with Mr. Kincheloe's par- Ruth and Lucille McCoy. Mrs.i Redman. ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. X. Kincheloe. Horace McCoy is in Hawcsvillc, R. L. Redman, and A. Smith are visitMr and Mrs. E. Hughes Frymire, Frymire, was the this week attending the Institute. ing relatives and friends in Hancock guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wade Pile, THE COUNTY hel-ativ- es i. i. Coombs, Miss Helen M, Meyer, W. sister, Mrs Hardaway, motored from was called on the account of her little D, Meyer, and Samuel T. Coombs, their home in Indiana to visit theli1 nephew, Thos. J. Stith's, Jr, serlojid illness, We are glad to report the parents here last Sunday. Mr, and Mrs. M, T. Chappell and little fellow much improved. Mrs, Bridgewater and niece, M,ra. Wallace Foote spent Thursday in SAMPLE J Ekron, attending the Farmers In- - Cordie White and daughter, of Texas, Plenty of rain and crops fine and Grecie county, are visiting relsurance meeting. Mr, MJram Weedman was brought ( Misses Louise Hardaway, L. Mell atives here. here .from Cloverport, Thursday and Miss Violet Shumate, who is teachNina Kascy, Mary R. Carman, hurried in the Sample graveyard. The Stith, Albright, Messrs Ben Wilson, ing school at this place, spent the Zula burial service was conducted by Rev. Billie Bandy, Raymond Sipcs and week-en- d with her parents, Mr, and Kcllog Smith, of Harned Fred Triolett attended the Boys and Mrs. Wilbur Shumate, near Hill The ice cream supper at this place Girls Conference in Cloverport. They Grove. was called off on account of the rain all reported a fine time Mr Chas McCoy still remains on Saturday evening. Mrs. Ray Keith has returned home the sick list. Mr. M Yale and Mr Frank White went to Louisvillcr Sunday evening. after a, few days visit in Stith Valley, (Continued On Page 6) Miss at the home of W. A Stith, where she Eva Jolly, of Cloverport, spent Sunday with his brother, S. J. Jolly. Mr. Murray Laslic, of Harned, spent Saturday night and Sunday in Mrs. Lillian Bigley from Missouri, visiting her mother, Mrs. Caroline Adkins, for a few weeks. is Graham Jolly and daughter, Sample CwDw) Thursday. i i if ' Dr. D. S. Spires and children, are visiting relatives in Louisville. Mis3 Margaret Peyton, West Virginia, arrived Friday to visit her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Peyton. reWin Grause, Leitchficld, has turned after a week's visit with his mother, Mrs. Sallie Grause. J. F. Phelon and Dyron Withers, of Owensboro, were here Wednesday on business. Marcus Mcador, Mattoon, 111., has returned after a visit with relatives. Miss Margaret O'Reilly and brother, Bernard, have returned from a visit with their aunt, Mrs. Mary Rhodes, Owensboro. ,. Dawson Hook, Louisville, is visiting his mother, Mrs. Ann Hook. Win. Keys and John Gibson, were here Monday on business. Miss Adelia Baker arrived Saturday to visit her brother, J. O. Baker, Mrs. Baker, of Route No. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay McGary were guests of his parents, k the Mr. and Mrs. A. Wroc, of McQuady. John Kennedy, Columbus, p., has returned after a visit with relatives. Mrs. Jame.s Withers, of Kirk, was the guest of Miss Bettie Taylor, Thursday. Miss Marcella Brown is the guest of relatives in Owensboro and Lodi-burg. mid-wee- IRVINGTON John Haggin. Miss Nannie Lee Gardner, Chenault, visited Mr. and Mrs N. Gardner, last Miss Catherine Haggin, Louisville, has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. week. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Turner and Louisville, is Mrs. S D. McGill. children, of Louisville, are visitors of visiting relatives here. of Miss Mary Cornwall Mrs. V. B Mattingly was in LouisLon Lowley spent Monday in west ville, last week Point A little boy has come to make his Mesdamcs J. A. Witt and children, Mr. and Mrs. Allie Basham. of Louisville, Chas Gross and children home withBrown, (truant officer) is in Verda New Albany, Iud , returned to their Lexington. homes Thursday, after a visit with Mrs French and baby, of Lodiburg, Mr and Mrs. A O Marshall ami are guests of her parents, Mr. and Bewley-vill- e Mr and Mrs. T. P. Payne at Mrs. George Tabor. Dr. Earl Moorman, of St. Louis, Miss Ann Randall. Sikeston. Mo. mother, Mrs. Ethel Moorman, of is the guest of Mr. and Mrs Lon and Harned, were guests of Mr. and Mrs Cowley. H. B. Moorman one day last week. Mrs Will McElwaine and daughSmith. Dr. and Mrs. E ter, of Louisville, spent Friday with C. Mrs. D. H.Hiram Durbin and L J. Harned, Mrs. Verda McGhee Presbytery at MagRem Mrs Hillard Biggs, Louisville, spent nolia, attended guests of Rev. and and last Monday with Mr. and Mrs. J B. Mrs R. O were Penick. at Hodgenville. Biggs. Miss Nettie Durbin, of New AlMiss Mary Emma Longstaff, Elk-tohome of bany. Ind, is isiting relatives here Ky., is a visitor at the Smith, of Hardinsburg, Mr and Mrs. G N. Lyddan, Park Mrsfl Belle here. with n, and Daviess county. BIG SPRING Mr. Palmer and grandson, Palmer Mrs. D. C. Moorman, Glen Dean, Lewis, were in town one day last came Thursday and remained until week. Sunday with her aunt, Mrs. E. A. in Jno. D. Babbagc, of Cloverport, was town, Saturday. Strother. Pete Smith is visiting relatives at Mrs. Schuyler Martin returned to Louisville, Thursday after a visit with Rockport, Ind. Mrs. Frank Taylor and children, of her mother. Mrs. Lilly M. Scott. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Blankcnship, Mr. Owensboro, have returned home after her cousin, and Mrs. Julius Hodges spent the a visit with Mr. Gibson. Mrs. John Gibson, and week-enin Louisville. Rev. McGavot begun a meeting at the Baptist church last Monday even-in- BURAS .., Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Johnston and Rev. and Mrs. Allen arc rejoicing Robert. Jr., have returned to Louisover the arrival of a son, Ivan Ed ville, after a visit to Mrs. Johnston's ward, Jr. . Mrs. B. S. Clarkson have brother, H. G. Coombs. Mr. and Miss Helen M. Meyer will return spending a week returned home after home Monday from Louisville, where in Louisville. Mrs. I. P. Banard has returned to she has been visiting Mrs. R. B. Louisville, after a visit with her Johnston, Mrs, C. E. Biggs and Mrs. R. A. Holland. daughter, Mrs. B. S. Clarkson. Mrs. Tillic Coombs and son, Samuel, D. C. Moorman, D. C, Jr., Misses Betsy Moorman and Mrs. are visiting her son, H G. Coombs. Nell and Mr. and Mrs R. A. Holland and Bettie Dempster, Glen Dean, spent little daughters. Elsie A., .Mary E., Sunday with Mrs. E. A. Strother. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Morris and and Tillie G , will arrive Monday from family spent Sunday with Mr. and Louisville, to be Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Coombs' guests. Mrs. Jeff Trent, Vine Grove. Mrs. J. A. Roberts and Mrs. G D. Johnson, of Hudson entertained Mrs. GARFIELD Tillie Coombs. Mr. and Mrs. R. G Mr J. D. Moorman, of Akron, O.. is visiting his brother, Mr. H. B WffiSSififfiifilftfiifi! Moorman, and Mrs. Moorman 31 Ralph Richardson spent the week end in Louisville He was accompan-- j ied home by his cousin, Miss Charlott us Compton. Mrs. Paul May and son, of New Orleans, and Mr. Will May, of Har-newere guests of Mr and Mrs. ar Harold Smith, Thursday. d g. Mr Hewitt Payne spent Saturday and Sunday with his family here. Mr. arid Mrd. Lee Hickcrson and baby, Sallie Jolly, spent the week-enwith her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Will Jolly. W. H. Jolly and daughter, Miss Mary Logan, were in Hardinsburg, Friday and Saturday. Miss Mamie Brumficld, of Tell City, is spending this week with relatives here. Mrs. Rcba Maxwell, of Louisville, and her friend are visiting Mrs. Maxwell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walls. Miss Vera Jolly, who spent last week with relatives at Sample, returned to her home in Cloverport, Sunday evening. Mrs. Malisia Gibson is spending a few days with Will Gibson and Mrs. d 4t - I Deposits In VvjWvv Jf" Time An II Honorable Record You have only to lobk back over our record of thirty years' successful service to see why so many people select this institution as their banking home. It's banking rooms are unexcelled for completeness in equipment and convenience and it's service is friendly, courteous and helpful. Gibson. Mr. H. S. Brumfield, of Tell City, here and at bluloli. 3pent the week-en- d Uncle Grundy Claycomb accompanied him home. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gibson-spen- t Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Jolly. There will be an ice cream supper at Sample, Saturday night. Aug. 14, for benefit of the church. Everybody invited. "Our Steady Growth Tells It's Story." BEWLEYVILLE Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Hardaway and children, Mrs. Ben L. Stith and Claude Foote. who have been visiting their Bank of Hardinsburg ,Trust Co. "TJjc JBcznJc i : HARDINSBURG, KY.' m tJiat makes you feel atffomo"' wiu-Hmimmvvv- j0 a. d, Ready-to-We- Specials! JhfJPWBm I 4 y. J a. ' M&K TS. s For This Week V- - The August Sales represent a readjustment of values that no thrifty, thinking person can afford to miss. Here you will find fresh, new merchandise of all classes. Stocks are unusually comprehensive and worth while, and every offering is and timely. You will find it a comparatively easy task to supply yourself and the children with complete outfits at costs much lower than you had anticipated. Such assortments and such values have not been known for many months. m h n w - QUR COSTLIEST CARRIER Jabez Haynes. Knicker Railroad rates are raised. Miss Frances Severs, of Louisville, Bocker Will it cost more to travel is visiting her mother, Mrs. F. B. on the Single Track mind? Severs. Mrs. Paul May and baby, of New' have been visiting Mr. and Mrs Alvin Rice, Louis- Orleans, La., who W. May returned with Mr. Mr. and Mrs. J. ville, spent the week-en- d home Saturday. and Mrs. James Bolin. Miss Leland Butler, who has a Nashville, Tenn , Lytle . Hopkins, Hop- position in the Auditor's office at arrived Saturday to join Mrs Frankfort is spending a few weeks kins, who is the guest of her parents, with her parents', Mr. and Mrs. J. M. M' and'Mrs J. K Bramlette. V 'icott Brown has gone to Martins- Butler James Moorman, of Akron. Ohio, ville, Ind, to be treated for rheu- is visiting his mother, Mrs. Ethel matism Moorman, A nunlber of our young people moSchool opened here Monday with tored to Brandenburg, last Thursday Mrs. David Penick as principal evening to attend a dance at the Miss Nora McCoy, assistant. Both and are home oL'Miss Julia Lyon teachers. Dr. W. B. Taylor. Mrs Taylor, splendid C. L. Bruington, wife and Rev. Misses Mabel and Nelle Adkins, Mes- son. Marvin Bruington, Mrs. James B. Hottell damcs N Gardner and J. Mrs. G. at White McCoy, Mrs. J. M Crume, and C. C. arc speilding the week-en- d P. Macy, Denver Robinson Mills. Brock attended Presbytery at MagMiss Emma Lee Bandy spent the nolia, last week. week-en- d with Mr and Mrs. Jess Rev. Roe, of Hardinsburg, is conBruington, Garfield ducting a series of meetings at the G T Marshall were Mr. and Mrs. Methodist church here. in Elizabethtown. last week family, of Rev C. C. Brown Hear Rev. Guam Sing Guah, Chin- Mattoon, 111 , moved and Kingswood, to ese Missionary at the Cumberland last week. Presbyterian church this evening. Mrs. Jennie Green went to FordsMiss Mary Henry visited Mr. and ville, Saturday. Fordsville, last Mrs A...E. Smith at Serg. Baker and Mrs. Baker, of week. Louisville, were guests- - of Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bell entertainMrs. Willson Davis, last week ed at 12 o'clock dinner on Aug. 5th, G. W. Payne, James McCoy and in honor of Mrs. Bell's mother, Mrs. Webb Basham attended the annual I.etha Dowell's 88th birthday anni- meeting of the Farmer's Cooperative versary. Co., Thursday. Moorman Ditto, Hardinsburg, spent Insurance Mrs. at Ekron, Allie Weatherford. of Mr. and Friday with. Visscs Rosa Lou and Kingswood, were guests of relatives Meda Ditto Mrs, George Hook will leave Friday here Friday and Saturday. for Houston, Texas, after a visit with Garner Hill Gladstone, N. J., Sells Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Bandy. Rat-SnaHe Says. A number from here attended the meeting at Bewlcyville, Missionary "I sell and use RAT-SNALike July 30. Miss Ruth Marshall entertained at to look any man in the " face and tell People like d o'clock dinner Friday in honor of it's the best It's good because it "does" kill her guest Misses Eloise Nolte, Mar- RAT-SNA- P tha Miller, McGavock and Sawyer. rats. Petrifies carcass leaves no Messrs. Dewey Denton. Vivian Pierce smell. Comes in cakes jio mixing to do Cats or dogs won't touch it Three and Lafe lichen, of Cloverport. size, 35c, 05c, ?1.L'5 Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co , ClovUNION STAR erport, Ky, and B F. Beard & Co., Mr. and Mrs. A G. Hayues spent Hardinsburg, Ky. Saturday night with Mr, and Mrs. Miss Viola Lewis and Leon Lewis, u, of Louisville, visited Miss Eva last week. Mr. and Mrs. George Hemdon, Nashville, Tenn., have been the guests of Mr and Mrs J B Herndon. Miss.es Eloise and Anna Frances Crews visited Mrs Keats at Medora, last week. Mr and Mrs. Jess Malin, Lexington, are guests of Mr and Mrs J M Herndon, Dr. S. P. Parks and Mrs. Car-riga- Place. spent Monday relatives HARNED The following young people attend ed the Boys and Girls Conference at Cloverport last week: Misses Edna B. Gray and Altha Kobmson. Messrs Carl Davis and Mearl Mattingly and Coleman Payne. Miss Mary Miller, of Hardinsburg, spent last week with little Ruth Wal- A Sale of Frocks ker Weatherford. Parks Offering a Diversity of Styles Every Silk, Satin and Georgette dress in our store will be offered at very special prices for this week. Many of them selling for less than half the original price. The pretty dress you admired, and felt that it was just a bit more expensive than you wanted to pay, you can buy this week for half, and many of them for less than half price. All goods marked in plain figures; the reductions are genuine. Because of the Extraordinary Nature of 'the Selling, None of These Garments will be Sent on Approval or Accepted for Refund or Exchange $7.50 Tricolette Blouses, $3.95 Beautiful Tricolette Bloutes; colon Navy, Rote, Pink, orange and -White 50 I Urn ftfj $5.00 Satin Bloom- " $7.50 Hand-Mad- e $3.50 Voile Blouses Blouses, $4.95 e One lot fine, iheer Blousei, exact tame styles as lold early in season for $7.50 and hand-mad- at $1.49 Truly I They are wonderful values Made to sell at $3 50 AQ JLTC7 Marked down to - ers, $2.98 35 fine flesh colored Satin Bloom $3.95 18.50. week Choice, thli - M.95 ers, extra Special .. $2.98 ORDER BY MAIL liB p, P. ORDER BY MAIL S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED "WHERE COURTESY OWENStORO, REIG3" KENTUCKY raraiircjiin w I & ,v v.. c, n AUGUST li; 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGES DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL CHAIRMAN FARM FOR SALE! 55 ACRES 3 MILLINERY TO DROP IN PRICE, TRADE SAY. Will Be Lowest in Years, Is Fashion Show World. New York City, Aug. 4 The gowns and hats worn by the models at the fall fashion show of the Retail Millinery Association of America, held last night at the Hotel Astpr, made the slim ones look pleasingly plump and the fat ones look delightfully swell, as it were. Then there were other models who were ncithr too slim not too fat, but who looked absolutely all right in the fall fashions. The association is conducting a national educational campaign among women to show that any figure dressed carefully may be made to look attractive. With the show came the tidings that hats are going to be cheaper this fall than for several years. Dealers from every part of the country attended the show last night and they were generally jubilant over the prospects for lower prices for the rats which ordinarily are quite beyond the reach of the average purse. There were some hats from Paris, but those designed in this city were said by experts to be iust as wonder ful as the foreign creations. Most of the hats were designed by three young women, who, it was REVEALS PLANS AND PROSPECTS George White, head of the Democratic National Committee, gave out the following statement of his plans and of the Democratic prospects as he sees them to a reporter soon after he was chosen: "The campaign will determine whether the country wishes to return forward-lookinfrom progressive, principles of government to a reactionary regime. "Governor Cox came on the field of public life in 1008, when the country started to go forward in thought and action. He was' a member of congress in 1010, when the country showed its disapproval and lack of confidence in Republican leadership by returning a strongly Democratic house. In 1012 the peiple of Ohio chose him as governor, putting on his shoulders the heavy responsibility of enacting into statutory law the provisions of the new constitution. "The Republicans as represented by both branches of the legislature opposed a great part of this legislation. It has been particularly advantageous to Ohio. The people believe in Cox. They know his value, and I as chairman of the Democratic national committee, intend that what Ohio knows shall be made known to every state, ; city, town, village, crossrpads and cottage in America. "The Republicans have criticised the Democratic war congress. Their critism will have no effect, because they have been in power two years and have accomplished nothing. The people know that they can trust Cox. It is his proud record that every promise he made in Ohio has been lived up to after his election. "Americans can know what to expect if they, elect Cox because, as he has said, 'The platform adopted at g Miles South of Hawes-vill- e, Ky., On The Hartford Road. San Francisco is a promissory note tlii-must be paid in full ' This is no t idle phrase. It means that, as far as it is humanly possible, every promise .made in the platform shall be kept. Can the Republicans say as much? They promised that a Republican congress of business men would relieve , 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-ha- lf mile from house. ' THIS CAN FARM BE BOUGHT CHEAP If SOLD AT ONCE OSCAR KEOWN Cloverport, Ky. Wanted to Trade Motorcycle For Horse the country of the hunglesomc burden 6f tax bills. We shall sharply attack them for their failure to make good. We shall attack the party for not dotting an 'i' or crossing a Y in revenue bills which they had so bitterly criticised, for what they have not done to the excess profits tax, which admittedly contributes to the high cost of living. This tax was passed under was conditions and approved by the Republican ways and means committee and later by the Republican congress. It should have been repealed by the present congress, but it has failed to do so. "I do not believe that the independent vote of the country, which will be a controlling factor in this election, will support a party that looks at the hole and not at the doughnut I believe that the workmen of the country will realize that President Wilson's new freedom is reflected in their conditions as to wages and living; that they do not hold their jobs, nor docs their pay depend on the alleged benefit of the high protective tariff. "Our progressive platform is built upon a, new order of things while the Republican platform gracefully dodges all progressive legislation. "As chairman I am going to have the assistance of the whole Democracy to place these facts squarclv before the people. Our party is united. We are all working together. We have the modern thought of the day behind us, and we expectl to win a glorious election in November. A Tt will pay you to watch our Dollar Special good for Saturday and Monday following the advertisement The following specials are good for Saturday, August the 14th and Monday, August 16th. Next week there will be another dollar special, So watch this corner every Wednesday. Plenty of other bargains in the store during August. Men's White Cotton Sox Choice Men's Straw Hats Eight pairs for Worth to $2.00 ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR Men's Dress Shirts Worth to $2.00 3 yards Heavy 4!5c Shirting said officially last night, draw salaries of $40,000, $60,00 and $100,000 a year, and who lived in small towns of innri T,,,.t iana and Ohio as late as three years ago. yard quality ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR SALMON Eight cans DAVIESS CO. FAIR OPENS SEPT. 6 More Than $5,000 to be Given Running and Harness Horses to Have 30 Piece Military Band. Owensboro, Ky., Aug. 9. (Special) The gates of the Daviess County Fair and Exposition will open on 'Labor Day, Sept. 0, and continue for six days and nights. The program offered this year is one of exceptional merit. More than $.",000 will be given to the running and harness horses. The Owensboro Derby on Labor Day for a purse of $000 will be the chief running race. There are also two $500 harness races on the program. There will be three running races and from two to four harness races on the program each day. A special feature will be the appearance at the fair of a military band of thirty pieces from the famous First Division, U. S. A., and a detachment of 130 troops, including infantry and artillery and a war exhibit. There will be motorcvele races every afternoon, and the purses are the highest ever given at a fair in Kentucky. It is expected that many of the crack riders of the country will be here. RAISINS Five packages ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR XXXX COFFEE Three packages Mason Jars One dozen quart size ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR 3 yards 45c Percals additional yards at same price fe CHRISTENED IN MIDAIR AGENTS FOR "WATERLOO BOY" TRACTOR. 'Union" Baby on Girders Fourteen Fordsville ceives Table Linen 1.35c quality Don't let this item get by Pope Twin Cylinder Motorcycle, fully equipped with Lights, an Electric Horn, 3 good tires. This motorcycle is in Acondition. Looks and runs like a new one. Has been run less than 4,000 miles. Will trade for a good horse or sell at a bargain. May be seen at any time on the West farm, miles South of Kirk. Come see it run and I have a -l 1- -2 - A. August Clearance Sale ar Dresses, Suits, Skirts, Blouses and Middies NOW ON SALE AT COST New Orleans, Fourteen stories from the street, on a slender girder of steel Ole Peterson, structural iron worker The Fordsville Planning Mill Com- held his five months old son Reese, pany, of Fordsville, has lately received performed a christening ceremony. Fifty members of Iron Workers Union the contract as age. for the "Water.No. 58 were named godfathers. They loo Boy" tractor manufactured by the (Occupied positions oil nearby girders. John Deere Plow Company, Waterloo neiow inc cnrisiciuug pariy mere Iowa. Mr. G. A. Craig, traveling re- - were no floors, and through the net' presenativc of the Planning Mill, was work of steel could be glimpsed the in this city Saturday and in speaking concrete basement. The baby appar of the "Waterloo Boy" tractor he ently was bored. stated it appealed to the farmers most J Members of the union had suggest-'e- d because of its simple mechanical opthat it would be appropriate to erations. " The farmer isn't naturally have the child of a structural iron a mechanic," he remarked, "so he worKcr cnrisieueu wnue ins iamer pull hills. likes this tractor particularly for that was "on the job." The mother gave as well as many other reasous." her consent, details were arranged, Before deciding on what tractor to and the child formally came into posbe an agent for. Mr. Wilson, man- session of the name of Weed L. Peter JOE A. WEST ager of the Fordsville Planning Mill son. Company sent Mr. Craig to Illinois to Kirk, Ky. observe which tractor was favored - (ARMY HAD 202.561 mong the farmers of that State and he MEN ON JULY 2 Boy" extenfound the "Waterloo sively used. Washington, Aug. 2 On July 2, the strength of the United States Army was '02..')01, including l."i,:i(H commissioned officers and 187,107 enlisted men. Of the officers 8221 held commissions in the regular establishment and held emergency commissions, fi7f while 377 were emergency men undergoing physical rconstrcution. Entire Stock of Ladies' and The Army Reorganization act places the number of enlisted men at Children's Ready-to-Wenot to exceed 280,000, including scouts, and the authorized strength at 17,098. On this basis the Army is now short 23114 officers and 92,803 enlisted men. In the near future a large number of ne'v commissions will be issued for the regular service. ! I I I J aPhil-lippi- Planning Mill Co., ReShipment From John Deere Plow Co. Stories From Street. ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR B-F-Bmd- d S (& KENTUCKY I , HARDINBURG ROAD CONTRACT j BOYS LEAD IN SCHOOL CENSUS IN COUNTRY AND GIRLS IN CITIES IN KY. .". Ky , Aug, Frankfort, The scholastic population, of Kentucky, compiled today from census returns, is 042,221. This enumeration embraces all youths between the ages of 0 and Wonderful bargains 'in ladies' silk, organdie, voile and gingham dresses; separate skirts of wool, satin and tricolette; blouses of voile, georgette and organdie. Gingham dresses for little girls school wear; also white voile dresses and attractive middies. 18 inclusive. NOW IS THE TIME FOR GENUINE BARGAINS MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. VTEuU .n. 1. A PAINT Just received a I urge supply of high grade (Will WUIUU WW Cnnvn Paint OUT 2000 Qallsns SPECIAL l$aLJ Ut UIIU4MI& Battleship Grey, Light Tan, Ivory, Green and White. All good quality, with heavy body, strong covering capacity and good wearing properties. The low price at which we are offering this paint removes every excuse for letting your buildings go unpalnted. Our special price In 5 gallon cana Is $2.65 per gallon 1.65 per gallon Red Roof or Barn Paint 1.25 per gallon Black Roof or iarn Paint If wanted In 1 gallon cans add 10c per gallon. Cash or satisfactory reference must accompany order KMtKky CMswiirs M Ci., (Paht Mt) LwisviNi, Ky. (INCOKPOKATKD) ri"i 'I Heme Phenes: , Shawnee 1W4-1W- ;. Cumta. W. 147 and 283.980 white girls, and 20,93(1 colored boys and 30,217 colored gills. The summary reveals the fact th.t the boys continue to lead in the school census in the country and girls in the cities. Infant mortality, rather than economic conditions, is supposed to govern the proportion of the sexes attaining school age. The only theory advanced by school men is that a larger percentage of baby girls succumb to the less favorable conditions of rural life. TEN AQUARIUMS TO HOLD STATE FAIR FISH EXHIBIT PREVENTION OF "FLAT-SOUR- " IN CANNING VEGETABLES. Frankfort, Ky., Aug. 4 The Game and Fish Commission exhibit at the Canned corn, peas, beans, and as- State Fair this year will consist of paragus may show no signs of spoil- ten aquariums of game fish, live and age to the eye, and still when open- stuffed exhibits of game birds, deer ed may have a sour taste and a disbearing animals, agreeable odor. This trouble is known and fur and sporting goods. outdoor Dr. R. trophies and can S.Tuttle, executive agent of the to the canner as be avoided, United States Department has appointed Will Moorof Agriculture canning specialists say, man Bardstowu, assistant superintenif the canner will use vegetables that dent of the hatchery here, and T. J. have been gathered not more than Henson, Harbourville, game warden five or six hours, blanch, cold-difor Knox county. pack one jar at a time and place each jar in the, canner as it is packed. The FILM COMPANY MAKfirst jar in will not be affected by the e ING PICTURES NEAR O'BORO extra cooking. When the canner is used, the jars or cans may be placed in position but not Miss Pearl White, famous movie clamped down until the retort is fill- star, and Richard Travers, actor and ed. Rapid cooling prevents overcook- director and some ten or twelve ing, clarifies the liquid, and preserves others including property and camera the shape and texture. men of the Universal Film Campany, Universal City, Calif., are taking pic, IN NEW YORK tures of sunset scenes atongthe Ohio One New York man met another River at Bon Harbor Hills. The party this week and said something about has lately been making pictures along the Cumberland River and in the Ken- -' prohibition. "By the way", said the other, tucky mountains. "when does that law go into effect SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS anyhow?" Ne.w Ybrk'Evening Mail. "flat-sour," com-nifssio- in small towns and the country, and 139,090 in cities of the first four classes, and .")82,008 are white and fiO.l.VJ colored. There are 290,088 white boys Of the total number, :02,."i23 reside Among the premiums offered in the department conducted by the county home demonstration agent and the certified in bank. county agent' are four trips to the InKentucky State fair at Louisville Plans and Specifications These premiums are in the Boys' Pig complete Causes Delay Ac- The man yho can't save the first Clubs and in the canning and sewing dollar can't save the last. cording to State Road departments. Commissioner. The fair this year is again under the management of George V. Bales, sheriff of Daviess county, and James Because of the delay in getting the H. Pendleton, managing editor of the plans and specifications for the Ohio Owensboro Daily Messenger. River Federal Highway through Breckinridge county, the contract for Big Type Poland China FALLS OF ROUGH this county has been deferred until in1st. according Bcauchamp, who spent the September received from to the James the State Pigs. Either Sex, two winter in Florida, is at home with his formation Road Commissioner at Frankfort Beauch-amparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. through rcpresenatives of the county. months old, weighing Messrs. W. J. Piggott. of Irving- Rev. Henniger. of this place is hold ton, Geo. h. Bess, Henry IJeH. Moor50 and 60 pounds. ing a series ot meetings at snaciy 'S. Ball, of Hardinsburg. Grove. We trust much good will be man and W. in who were Frankfort. Thursday, accomplished. Subject to Register. by the State Road Mrs. G. L. Black and son, George, were informed Commissioner that the delay was due of Owensboro, are visiting her to this reason, and that after the plans Willie Davison. J. A. WAGGONER completed, bids Several from here attended the and specification are for at least 0 HARDINSBURG. R. R 2. KY. must be advertised Masonic march at Pilgrim, Sunday. davs This will carry it on until Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Parsons and early . in September. These men from " daughter, Miss lima', who have spent the summer here with relatives will leave in a few days for their home in New Mexico. John Morgan is visiting his brothr and sister, of Sullivan, 111. Labe Bcauchamp, of Owensboro, and Edd Bcauchamp, traveling salesmen, visited relatives here last week j Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Eskridgc, Mrs. Dallice Wilkerson, Mrs. Cisroe Fentress and Miss Golda Wilkerson mo-- 1 tored here from Glen Dean, Sunday and were guests at the home of Miss Lora Springatc. Mrs. Stella Fentress has returned home after a three weeks stay at Dawson Springs. 'Jess Fentress, of Cincinnati, spent several days last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Logan Fentress DEFERRED TO SEPT. the county were given the assurance that this part of the road would receive every consideration and a square deal. ' Breckinridge county was one of the first counties along the route to report its funds for the Federal Road I FOR SALE p. bro-thei- r, -- i I I ( I Safety of your funds and business interests at our hands is our most obvious dutv to vcu, But we go further than that. We are so vitally interested in your business welfare as it affects our own community that we will go out of our way at any time to help make safe any interest you may have anywhere. When we can be, of service to you, call on us freely. n, p, steam-pressur- HHJJIHHKtfiiiHlHHI i 'Hi PAGE 4 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AUGUST 11. 1M0 The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher Near East Relief Tut C, Dtnli) Fire Minute Chats on Our Presidents FARM BUREAU NEWS i h H Conducted by JOSEPH W. HARTH, County Agenll Breckenridge News: Perhaps your readers, friends of our Near bast Relief work will be interested in ex By JAMES MORGAN Common Sudan Grass where lime was used. This increase in 1920 tracts from a personal letter from the 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1876 The Experiment Station is now wheat alone would easily pay for ap Secretary, Mr, Charles V. Vickcry, feeding 40 dairy cows fiO pounds plying several tons of lime per acrt New York, he says: (Copyright, 1(20, by Jamsa Morgan.) SUBSCRIPTION RATES Sudan Grass daily, and will continue to a field, which should last for years' "Dear Miss Daniel: I have" just reSubteription Dtlce 18.00 a yrt $1.00 (or 6 months: 0e (or 3 monthi. Butlnttt Locals 10c to do so until September 13th. The We believe that without question,! charged lor at turned, from a National Conference of 8 WILSON AND THE WAR if line ni Be (or tsch additional lnertlon. Card o( Thinks, over 6c lines, line, per Sudan Hay was first cut in July and lime and acid phosphate are the means rte rate of 10c per line. Obltuarlet charged (or at the rate o( pleaie notify money in Near East Relief Workers at Ocean ut. stance. Eiamlne the label on your paper. If la it not correct, made 0 tons to the acre, and the by which Breckinridge County Soils Grove, where your State Director 1917 Feb. 3, President Wilson second' cutting will bring the produc- can be economically improved. spoke cnthusiasticallyof the NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS A campaign is now being conducted broke off diplomatic relation to 11 or 12 tons to the acre. she had received from you When you have finished reading yonr copy of THE BRECKENRIDQE NEWS hand it to in the county by the County Agent tions with Germany on her Stock Foods, Tonics during the past year. friend who It not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. renewal of ruthleta and Worm Expellers. and Farm Bureau, to increase the "I wish very much you could read number of tons of limestone used. The following extracts arc taken All Farm. Bureau members and other AUGUST 11, 1920 the reports that came into our office, WEDNESDAY,.. April 2, read hit war mesof what your work has made possible from an article prepared by the Vet- farmers are urged to use some limein service in Near East. sage to congress. erinary Department of the College of stone on their wheat this fall, as a A LESSON FOR GRUMBLERS "Our 229 N. E. R. Orphanages 1918-J- an. Agriculture, on the dangers associated means of securing a stand of clover 18, laid before the housing 54,000 orphans, and aiding with the use of so called stock tonics next spring. senate his 14 points. "The air is all of a tremble with complaints about, the rich," says the Cin- over 50,000 others; our 08 and worm expellers. Nov. 11, the armistice Any farmer interested In literature cinnati Enquirer. 'There are so many of them.' 'They have so much money and 128 clinics, our 11 homeshospitals shelterSo called stock tonics and stock on lime, in the purchasing carand so on. signed with the German ing and protecting girls rescued from foods are not essential to value. They load, or or organization of of acomin The Enquirer" has found from statistics that there arc only 101.990 peo- Moslem harems, bear eloquent tribute a revolutionary government. contain much substance that is val- munity circle to purchase a lime r, ple in this whole country who have an annual income of over $10,000, It to the work you have done. ueless. Meny of them arc actually(in-juriougives these surprising1 figures: should get in touch with the "I am just leaving for a hurried and when you take the coun- County Agent. "112,000 reporting incomes from $10,000 to $23,000. trip, in behalf of our Executive Comtry over, the total less following jfY. the hall of the house of repre- use 'is very great, if you want to their Raw Rock Phosphate as Fertilizer. 30,301 reporting incomes from $25,000 to $50,000. mittee, to Constantinople and Arfeed By many analysis made of Breck12,439 reporting incomes from $50,000 to $100,000. menia for Conference with our work- sentatives on the evening of April 2, salt to your animals give it in the 3,302 reporting incomes from $100,000 to $150,000. ers to learn what the conditions and 1017, President Wilson was the central pure form. If the condition of the inridge County soils, it has been derequirements are for the coming win- figure In one of the 'great moments of animal or animals is such as to need termined beyond any questiod of 2,347 reporting incomes from $1.50,000 to $300,000. 559 reporting incomes from $300,000 to $500,000. ter. world history. Not only his own people some agent that happens to be an in- doubt that our soils are extremely 315 reporting incomes from $500,000 to $1,00,000. gredient of a stock tonic, purchase it low in phosphorus. For this reason "In behalf of these children we but mankind stopped to listen. and per141 reporting incomes from a million and over. Total, 161,990. thank you for the in a pure torm and administer accord- all fertilizers purchased, regardless of The president had been work that you haps Nation-savin- g ing to the method for that parti- the crop for which they are to be us"According to these figures it would be possible to assemble only five months before because "he cular agentbest be ed should be purchased mainly for the have done and are doing. Sincerely disto affected for all the people in this great country of over 100,000,000,000 souls kept us out of the war." Alas, the ease which it is to be given. the yours, C. V. Vickery." amount of phosphorous they contain who have an annual income of over $10,000 a year into a single city war would not keep out of the United If an animal is sick, the only logi- at the present time. It is possible to not half the size of Cincinnati. What an inconsiderable fraction EMPLOYERS States. cal procedure's to determine the na- purchase Raw Rock Phosphate, at a we worry because of that trifling of the whole! Why should The war took on new fury, with the ture of the sickness and then to ad- price of possible one third the edst of number of our fellows who have a little more money than they To The Sun and New York Herald: resumption of ruthless submarining, minister a treatment that has known acid phosphate. lives! really need? How slight a figure they cut in the rest of our Raw Rock contains approximately Thanks for your editorial article on which Germany had modified, the year value for the. disease. If the animal is What a trifling difference it would make in our personal conditwice as Samuel Gompers. before at our demand. The president not sick it does not need medicine or phosphate much phosphorus as acid tions if their incomes were shared with the rest of us!" per ton, now it is possible One would think in reading his dehanded the German ambas- tonic. to purchase a pound of phosphorus in nunciations of employers generally thereupon passports, and next he pro- Can Farmers Afford To Use High sador his The International Revenue Bureau has ruled that any person may brew that we have in this country some sort posed that we should arm our men Price Fertilizer on rVheat? the form of Raw Rock Phosphate at of preferred class from which employcost of cider and fruit juices for home consumption, providing they are Experiments conducted bv the Ex one sixth the the form a pound when purchased in ers arc chosen. The fact is the em- chant ships. The filibustering sen- periment Station on of acid and that they do not necessarily have to contain less than the various soils may be the employer ate failing to give him this authority, The phosphorous in the of one per cent of alcohol. You notice it doesn't say anything against ployee of y outside the Blue Grass Region show rock is of course not immediatelyraw if he has the ability and he proceeded himself to armthem. But of giving your1 thirsty neighbor a jug of sweet cider. 10 per that phosphate but when the. raw the courage to break out of the rut. shipping vanished from the sea, with was when at the cent acid200 is apused pounds plied in large amounts onrock well rate of if a single man cannot its hidden terror, and at last ho called Furthermore, soil Fifty thousand laborers will be necessary to harvest the crops of Canada do business on a large scale he can the newly elected congress in extraor- per acre on wheat, it gives an in- supplied with organic matters, enough this year including the estimated 300,000,000 bushels of wheat crop. Lab- through cooperation create large en- dinary session to "receive a communi- crease of 4 2 bushels of wheat per phosphorous will become available to acre, on ground that has not been supply the growing crop. Prof. Roborers are reported to be flocking there from the United States, while the terprises. limed and 0 bushels per acre increase erts of the Experiment farmers here are crying for help. And Nature's hills continue to look greenWhy don't Mr. Gompers followers cation concerning grave matters ol on Station says land that has been limed. The pre- "that when the orice of acid nhosnhat- est fartherest away. exact from him intelligent and con- national policy." price of wheat easily justifies the becomes more than twice as No other president In the whole sent structive leadership? mucb acid phosphate, even at per ton as rock phosphate The unions have in some casses course of his service has had to make purchase of high price. farmers Millinery is predicted to be cheaper this fall than it has been for several large amounts in their treasuries; they so many momentous decisions at the present may welj consider the use of the latyears. Bu woman will turn in and buy two hats in place of one, so what's have skilled workers. Why does Mr. Woodrow Wilson has had to make lo Limestone Campaign ter." This condition now exists and the difference? Gompers not show them how to reAttention is called to the above item it will be to the interest of many farmin which the Experiment Station ers who are large users of fertilizer duce the cost of living by forming found that 200 pounds acid phosphate to consider this cheaper source of Cloverport, Hardinsburg and Stephensport seem to be holding their cooperative companies that will sephosphorous. . cure the product of the1 farm and fac per acre without lime made an own in population. Write the County Agent for any tory direct and distribute it to the of 4 2 bushels per acre of public, thus eliminating one or sevwheat, and an increase of 9 bushels details. At any rate, we can't complain of this having been a dull summer in eral middlemen's profits? Why does Mr. Gompers not estabCloverport. lish intelligent education for apprentices? One hundred and seventeen more shopping days before Christmas. Why does Mr. Gompers not establish intelligent technical education for TWENTY-FIV-E worthy members, and thus secure insKsK?. IbtbtbtbtbtbtbtsIH Be sure you don't get your picnic dates mixed. 4'3-ftelligent leadership for the future? Taken From, The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, August 7, 1895 Why does Mr. Gompers not enter , , , . .. i .. &. 'St. , rf V O o o o o o o o o o O : tners nought a dox ot sneus ana iaiu the field of manufacturing and disJ : 11 in ambush for Mr. Lion. Not only did tributing business, and show us aversKf t'Hv In Cloverport. D. Hardaway, July 31, a daughter. o THE LION they want to kill it to make their age deluded, arrogant, inefficient em(o) Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage and children cattle safe from attact, but loving ployers how the work should really oooooooooo left Monday to visit her old home near Misj Zelma Strother gave a lawn money as well as anyone they decided be doner Brandenburg. fete last Friday in honor oS her visto summon all their courage and face I would like to cooperate with real Up in the Northwestern hills of old the dreadful lion, for they said it thinking workers. itors, Misses Clarkson and Love. Peter. E. Alliot, lew tfiirastfP Misses Elizabeth Sklllman and Kentucky, where grew the tall yellow would bring them a large sum of (o) Passaic, N. J., August 3. Maggie Bowmer went to Hardinsburg Mattingly S. C. Frank was called corn, the golden leaf tobacco, the money probably eighty or a hundred Sunday to be present at the ll to Rockport, Ind., last week to the birds sang lovely songs, and the bees dollars and that would buy another SERVICE CHART nuptials. AGAINST CHOLERA. bedside of his sick brother, Chas. merrily in the beautiful sum- Jersey cow to take the place of the humed (o) -Frank, who is yet no better, mer time; the roosters crowed early one the lion had frightened to death. Mr. Edward A. Kissam, of this city In its efforts to hold down hog -(- o)in the morning to wake the sleeping So one night I. V. and his brother and Miss Maxie Bandy, of Union fanners and the hens in the day sang shouldered their guns and calling the cholera with a reduced force, the Star, were married today at high noon .. Mr. Geo. Gray will begin hisa school Frank, they went to United States Department of Agri;.. ii.-j.- .. and cackled which meant a well filled fierce ug. i ai Di. uauiuwii ncAL .niunuay, at the residence of the bride, egg basket for Saturday, where peace make an end of Mr. Lion. They drove culture is putting out a new type of We hope Mr. Gray may have as sue -(- o) plenty reigned supreme, licd a the large herd of dairy cattle toward poster. In a sense it is a service chart. and Mrs. Wm. Ditto and daughter, cesstul a school as he did last year, Wilson and His First Grandchild. family by the name of Jackson. It had the end of the pasture that was near- Its picture says to the farmer, Cornelia, Miss Addie G. Ditto, Frank- est to Jimmy's Knob, and pulled their "When your hog looks like this, look once been a very large family but ' Mills Watermelons are too marriage and death had taken away tails to make them ball so the lion out for cholera." The picture of a hog tha .solitude of his studv nt the Whit ' Iin Ditto, br., of Brandenburtr. and cheap to be good. rankl!n. .so many that there were only six would know where they were and in colors shows, the visible symptoms House In those anxious days before Louisville, and DuRdle Fairlcigh, of orn arrived Saturday and spent surviving. This included the father, come to get his supper. Then the men of the disease. There is printed on the the assembling of congress. He could Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jno. D. to the wife of John Hatfield, good man at the age got behind a tree and waited for the poster information as to how to pro- not divide the burden of such a heavy who was yet a . tiabbage. on Aug. 8th, a darling girl, John's alt -.- ,ceed. of sixty-siand five boys, who to lion to come. responsibility ; he had to bear It alone -(- o) smiles. But the lion must have smellcd a do them justice, were all on some and without a precedent to guide him. Ludwell, the son of -(o- )-A. scale good looking. Roy, who was a mouse, for he did not venture from HARDIN AND MEADE CO. Should we give a further trial to Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Babbage died M. Hardin, Lodiburg, has the OFFICIALS REFUSE TO volunteer in Uncle Sam's army was a his den, neither (lid he roar as he ACCEPT GOVERNMENT ROAD. firmed neutrality? Or should we en very suddenly last Saturday with boss Chester white pig, which he has handsome boy as you would be likely had been in the habit of doing. Marter upon an Independent naval war - !''Ptneria ion and I. V were disappointed, for named "Free Silver," and tipped the jto find; Eli, another, was married and -(o)- -Born e scales at Officials of Hardin and Meade fare against the submarine menace to pounds, eight bwned one of the best farms for miles they did so want to kill it. With the Bewleyville to the wife of C. weeks old. around. His wife was considered one money received from its hide they counties are dissatisfied with the six our shipping? Or should we back the of the best cooks in the neighbor- could increase their herd of diary miles of new road which the gov- allies "with money and supplies, but hood; Bennie, at the time of this cows in which they were very much ernment has built to replace the leave them to do the fighting? Ot They drew about it and much converwriting had taken his spouse and mov- interested. The next night the lion did stretch of the Dixie Highway taken should we Join forces with them unresation as to the different books and not come forth again, and Marion over by the government when it took SHARING A ed to Ohio, and as he bears no partheir respective merits ensued. Ruth and I V. began to doubt its being a possession of the reservation of Camp servedly, contrary to the historic polticular part in our story, we will say read eagerly to an absorbed group of PLAYROOM, icy of America to go It alone? lion. Henry Knox. no more about him. Marion and his younger children from a book, here That evening. Eli, their brother Those alternatives were In every County Judges G. W. Rider, Hardin brother, I. V., had possession of the tofore too difficult for her six year old home farm and as they were very whose farm adjoined theirs, came county, and S. L. Morgan, Meade mind In that bewildering period, and old knowledge, impelled by the desire By Margaret Steel Hard. pretty down and they began to tell him county, following inspection of the the president had to choose between industrious, kept it going to have them share the facinating detheir adventures with the lion. But in new road, announced that they would them In framing the policy to be subwell. tails of the story. Before the week ' stead of pale, and trembling refuse to accept it and make a formal turning Marion, who was a widower, had "Thumbie ,Rajah" stood with his was 6ver children came daily to borcongress. He made the a leaf as they expected him, Eli protest to the commander of Camp mitted to built himself a small shack on one hke bolder choice of going Into full part- - legs tar t aparti and pronounced three row from the bookshelf until a childsi ii t side of the farm and taken to it his began laughing hard enough to split Knox and authorities at Washington. nershlp with the entente allies, pool- - vear. 'u Juagemeiu . "i iiKe jim, ish method of keeping account of The road, the judges said, is merely three children I. V. occupied the old ' his slfe- His brothers looked at him the books loaned had to be devised. : tt,,,aJ . .. iti Wank astonishment. "What are you four inches of metal put over a new lnr" with thorn nil ui? incnii-nam es,. homestead and was at this time not after an ,s (h.e laughing about.'" they gasped. And dirt fill not sufficient to bear the- traf- umii power, our money power ana our for chiidish estimation of real basis Then the significant thing occurred. married. character Two children came with books to he told them of hearing the fic. It should have not less than ten producing power. Marion and I. V. farmed on the ' as wen as for matUre standards. The lend to the shelf and gradually it grew same noise and had come to find it inches of stone, they contend. Frank halves, raised com. tobacco and thines The broad plan which he unfolded child or grown-u- p who divides fairly until there was a constant exchange needed for the table. 1 hey were at was only a thin board with a string A. Breslin, Louisville, is the contrac- and which congress quickly approved is the likable, desirable member of of books with a system of regulations present trying to experimnt in dairy- tied to it that the children of the tor, Owcnsboro Messenger. assured in advance the success of the society. made by the children themselves. ing with four bony cows and a cream neighborhood had to amuse themselHow tI,e are we going to make Here was a veritable children's lives with and the wind had carried THE PASSING OF THE HORSE. great, unparalleled undertaking, nnd separator. of that fundamental quality in the sound down into the hollow mak When the tractor stalled in the heaping drHts he pushed It through to victory with'Sure children? We are a famijiar wlth brary; its value as compared to the I have spent so much time in tell stacks devoted to children' in our vilgrim, unrelenting persistence. Amerl-- 1 ,ur ing about the family that 1 really ing a terrible noise, bo this was the And chugged tilt their breath was gone, usual !!nn, cans generally assumed nt the startj found m possibilities a for generosity lage institution, lying- in the principle haven't written a tliintr of interest, hut lion they had heard We called them, then, to the task again, life of ehM behind Here Well you should have seen Marion That we might carry on. and the British government agreed the division of some treat of sweet-wlt- h of sharingonly tookit. books the childnow I am going to tell you of a event ren not from the V- They did not know what to We called them, that we should not have meats, the sharing of playthings with shelf but brought them to it as well. that happened in this family that I a to the faithful, Hilling teams, you will find hard to be- - do or say. But they did say that we Close linked with our human lives, am afraid to send a great army to Europe, If In- - brothers and sisters. These are good The playroom became in a sense a were never to mention the subject of To lend once more to the need of war-- To lieve, but just the same it is all true. deed any at all. But when It became but wc need a basis for sharing, larger community center. Home was the con- uon again. free the f Une evening about dusk a noise was an Imperative necessity to go at than that offered by such opportuni-doubl- e necting link and sharing was socialContributed to The Breckenridce heard that really sounded like Gab quick to the relief of the bro-- ties- Sharing should be a continuous ized to include a larger group than the riel was blowing the trumpet, and if News by Eula Jackson, Tarfork, Ky. Into the thick of the driving storm ken line In France, the foundation was cxP?n.e,,.ce. w'th the creative impulse immediate family and became in fact They plunged and tugged their way it really had been it could not have t just as much as any other a joy rather than a virtue in the sight so rni to thn un. frightened Marion and I. V. any more. ONE HUNDRED WOMEN Was it delightful in their last brave fight, shar- - of the children. process. We must rZlL laid emergency, building up In a educative 0f the !mmediate take TO TAKE STUMP FOR COX. At dusk of a passing day? They did not know what to make of it, ing realm of year and a half an army of 4,000,000 . homeout I felt the thrill of the heaving life but they said they believed a lion had connection with it make it a The Woman's Bureau of the Na- - Bearing me through the snow, escaped from a circus and had his and ferrying 2,000,000 soldiers across , more social activity so that it shall MEASURING PRICE OF HOGS IN BUSHELS. den on a high hill close to their farm tional Democratic Committee will Then passed in fight before my sight, tho Atlantic. become a pleasure rather than a vircalled "Jimmy's Knob." For three send out a battalion of 100 women Steeds of the long ago. The brains of the country, all tho tue. Measuring the prices of hog in nights it came out and roared dread-- 1 speakers, who will stump the country The following experiment worked talents, were mobilized for the war fullv and almost made the hair of the in interest of the election of Gov I saw them hitched to the Pharaoh's car out in our own playroom with such bushels of corn, instead of in dollars, merchants and scientists, bankers and Jackson Brothers stand straight up. Cox for President. The women will When the pyramids were new success that it seems capable of much is a form of applied mathematics I. V said he couldn't stand to stay by he genralled by Mrs. George Bass, When the Romans raced, and Caesar graced railroad men, labor leaders and cler- enlargement and offers at least some used by the United States Denartmenf gymen, each being charged with the of Agriculture in keeping tab on prices himself so he got Marion's little boy chairman of the Woman's Bureau, The chariot they drew. light on the question. task for which his training fitted him. to stay with him. Things went on injad later the "Battalion of Death" as And down through all the countless years Last winter the children had so oi iarm products, .theoretically IOC "It Is a race between Wilson and many books that their father built a pounds of live hogs should be worth tins manner for several days, and the women speakers will be called, From the early dawn tilt now, Marion and I. V. said they couldn't may be recruited to include several They have borne the warrior in the charge, Hlndenburg," said Lloyd George, when bookshelf running the entire length about 13 bushels of corn. The ratio stand it any longer, for they said hundred spellbinders, occupying plat- They have drawn the toiler'i plow. the big German drive surprised the of one side of the playroom. It was varies. It is generally highest in the there was no telling when the lion forms in every section of the country. entente and "smashed through Its only enough for the children to in- corn belt and lowest in New England, far South, might make a raid on their dairy catAnd who was he, the first to shoe, front In the spring of 1018. Well, spect with easethe titles and covers of the present timeand the far West. At U. S. DEPT. CUT $76,404,453. the tle. In some dim age long past, , whoever won the war, Hlndenburg the books for they were arranged narrow that is, the ratio is unusually 100 pounds of hogs And really one night the brothers Washington, Aug. 3. The gross When the craft was new? We know not who lost with their covers turned outward so xs that race. not worth asmany bushels of corn believed the lion was chasing one of National debt was reduced a total of But shall we be the last? as to meet the need of "Thumbie The rest tho president's Journeys Rajah" to whom the cover, not the as usual. The department, draws their best Jersey cows, but got fright $70,404,453 during July, according to Beacuse engines came, shall our to Europe, the treaty and the battle title, spells the name of a book. Dur- inference that during the next the called, the Treasury statement tnHav. Tlii wane, ened at their fierce 1 over It, are history still In the mak- ing the week following the, erection months hogs will advance more than workers go? Frank, and went back in his den on. leaves the Dublic debt at $24,222,917,013 Shall the ing. Many years must pass before na n ill a finrtlr:liK rtikrlifirta wja fnan ua corn or corn will decline more than the hill to wait for a better oppor-- . The reduction was accomplished For a mass of steel can we ever feel sv wwws 'viiw icasijr tunity. But that better opportunity through the retirement of that amount As we do for the friends wq know? that extraordinary chapter In the story eight children trom other homes came never came for pulling together all of Treasury certificates of indebeted-th- e Canadian Blacksmith and Woodworker Df the presidency will be finished and into the playroom. Immediately the) Our Dumb Animals. wits they could master up the bro- - ness. may be told la Use spirit ot alsterical shelf of books held their attention. TRY A WANT AD. TODAY 'BDartlalltr. SIGHT PAQE3 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 2. -- life-savi- pul-ve- s, life-savi- g, one-ha- lf pros-phat- e. to-da- 1-- 1-- sBBHRbasfl sssW'' XC ssH EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED tjp'-o- 'wesMsf . YEARS AGO . . I- rll luiBs Bowmer-Campbe- - bull-do- g. f (o)-B- x, three-year-o- ld fifty-thre- ooooooooo ooooooooo ""a - a "-v- o te - I - I- - - "seventy-fives.- " - .!?J I i horse-lov- e bull-do- g clean-sho- d if A "" - canai Litk4J , - V - imeijllldJt1 i& JsMtfi&ttiufcL Ai. ;j&jktx. k iBiiistojin r iistt.fli.isrt ffihlS" , AUGUST 11, 1S20 ffiljr Entered THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Sfcuui 11, 1920 Ky. PAGE I Smkrurtfigt AUGUST ci-- WEDNESDAY, t the Poit icconu and Mrs, Chapman, of Louisville, arc having a two weeks motor trip touring the Eastern States and returning homo by New York City and Washington, D. C. o SOCIETY. ITEMS Of CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS you Office at Cloverp.ft, u matter. ANNOUNCE- - ftATKS FOR POLITICAL MENTS. For Treclnct and City Office. -- S 2.B0 county umce!. -- S S on For State and Dlitrlct Opue .a $10.00 For f11. ntr lfn .10 For Cardt, per llne .10 Vnr I1 T.tilljA,In.. ! I. ,V individual! or expression oC indlrld Ml views, per "- .10 ror -- STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Louisville Representatives li Ik t Postmaster C. E. Liglitfoot was in Louisville, Monday. Frank Stein and daughter, Miss Lila Stein, of Pittsburg, and sister! Miss Harriett Adams, of Lewis-por- t, have returned to their homes after visiting Mrs. F. M. Smith and Miss Ella Smith. Mrs. Miss Sue Fields, of Owensboro, arrived Monday afternoon for a visit with Miss Jane Ligl.tfoot. Lula Severs. Lcno-- a Eloise Nolle, Frances Sawytr and Martha Miller, Messrs La'e M. M. Denton and Vivian P;erce spent Thursday evening in Irvington the guests of Miss Puth Marshfli. Miss Ernestine Lewis is in Decatur, 111., visiting her brother, Mr. O. L. Lewis, and Mrs. Lewis and from there she will go to Sedalia, Mo., and will be the guest of her brother, Mr. Wallace Lewis, and Mrs. Lewis until Sept. 1. Misses He-he- n, u Irene Penner, Isabel Bohe HILL ITEMS Sar' Mrs. Ella Gregory and daughter, and Aliene Higgins have returned to Next Sunday morning August 13, Carrie Gregory, of Louisville, their homes in Louisville, after being there will he preaching at the Lucile are guests of Mrs. Gregory's sister, the guests of Misses Katherine Memorial by the pastor Dr. T. N. Mrs. Clyde Morrison. Brown. Williams. In the evening the Rev ooo ooo Williams will conduct the union serMr. Leslie Williams, of Evansville. Miss Lillian Dugan, an employe of and who has been spending the summer in the Golden Rule Store, is having a two viceattend everybody cordially invited both services. Skiiiman, with lits grandmother, Mrs. weeks vacation which she will spend to Mrs. Carman is much improved Addie Ireland, spent Sunday here with visiting in Irvington, Brandenburg after being very ill at her home on the his aunt, Mrs. Leon McGavock, and and Louisville. Hill. Mr. McGavock. Mr. and Mrs. Hanks, of Stephen-por- t, Mrs. parents of Mrs. John Weiscn-berMrs. John Carson and daughter, Pate, ofWill Sahlie and Mrs. Harned Owensboro, and Mrs. Either were her visitors Saturday and t, Minnie Lee Carson, were in Hall, Sunday the guests of Mr. their of Webster, spent Monday with Sunday. sister, Mrs. L. V. Chapin, and Mr. Charlie Campbell received a and Mrs. Si Merritt. Mr. Chapin. message, last week saying his son, Miss" Kathleen Crist, of Louisville, Eddie Campbell was to undergo an spent the week-enwith her parents, ENGINEER RETURNS TO OHIO operation for appendicitis in Iowa, where he was at work. Receiving a Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Crist. Mr. S. M. Glasscock, a former en- later message, Mr. Campbell and .his Mr. and Mrs. W. H ("Yirlrer.. n( gineer on the L. H. & St. L. R. R., is daughter, Lila Campbell, left Friday "' Louisville, were the week-en- d guests in Elizabeth, Ind. spending a thirty to be at his bedside. Ihe worst fears Not their son, Mr. Albert Cockenl, and days vacation with his mother, Mrs. are entertained by his friends. Mrs. Cockeril. Mrs. Joe Getting and children went Glasscock. Mr. Glasscock left Clover-po- rt in January 1919 for Bakersfield, to Louisville, Saturday to visit relMr. and Mrs. Allen Pierce and Cal., engineer in atives. and was children, Annie Lucile and Allen Southern Pacfic an R. He is now the Mr. L. Skinner, of Addison, was R. at Pierce, Jr., of Glen Dean, spent Sat- Akron-Ohby Saturday with Henry Pierce to O. & urday and Sunday with Mr. Pierce's Y. R. R., onemployedmilesthe A. from here Mrs. Ray and Mrs. Powers his see a 163 run parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Pierce Delphes to Akron. sisters'. at "Rose Hill." Mrs. Emma Laslie is visiting her 00 "- daughter, Mrs. James Cooms in Reed, frc , Tlurl Parcnn qnrl AT THE STATE CAPITOL. -Ky. .A..,i T. ernice arsqn, alter a. visit muarea Mr. and Mrs. Jess Weatherholt Mr. Paul Lewis, cashier With Mrs. Parson's oarents. Mr. and guests of his broof Cloverport, and Mr. D. were the week-en- d Irs. Nat Tucker, have gone to Indianapolis to join Mr. Parson, who B. Phelps went to Frankfort, Monday ther, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weather-hol- t, yand Mrs. Weatherholt. has been transferred there in the to attend a meeting of the State Road Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Isom went to Commission held there Tuesday. Army Recruiting office. Cannelton, Friday to attend the soldiers reunion. Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Wood and Mr. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Mrs. Frank Taberling and Mrs. Jesse Miller are on the sick list at their homes on the Hill. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kramer have re turned from Sedalia, Mo., where they visited their son Addis Kramer, and Mrs. Kramer. All persons having claims against Miss Lillian Buckby began her school at Hardins school house Mon- the estate of William B. Gardner, deceased, will present same, duly proday, Aug. 2nd. Miss Elsie May is teaching the ven as required by law, to the underW. ,J. Schopp, Stephensport, sails Persimmon Flat school. Began Aug. signed administrator of his estate, on or before the first day of September 2nd. for Germany Aug. 14, 1920. 1820, at Stephensport, Ky. Mrs. Georgia B. Gardner, LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET. Administratrix. Tuesday, August 10. Cash-ma- n Mr. A. B. , While Abroad Claude Mercer, Att'y. Hogs: Best 250 lbs. up $14.7.5; 1G5 will have Charge of his Business to 250 lbs., $1(100; W0 to lt'5 lbs., PRIZE OFFERED TO EVERY $15.50; pigs, 90 to i:o lbs., $12.00; COUPLE MARRIED ON ROCK-POR- T 90 lbs. down $10.50; throwouts $11.50 in Stephensport, Ky. FAIR GROUNDS. 90 lbs. down $10.50; throwouls $11.50 down. The premium lists of the Big Rock-por- t, Calves tops $1.1 & $13.50; medium Ind., Fair are out and will be $7. $10.50; common $1 $5. Best mailed to any one who will send a lambs $13.; seconds $7. (? $7.50; culls post card to Mr. C. M. Partridge, $3. $4; best sheep $7. $7.50; Secretary. The dates are Aug. bucks $4.50 down and 28th. The Rockport Fair is noted far and wide for its beautiful CELEBRATION OF T. H. grounds. It is a natural forest but the PAYNE'S BIRTHDAY center field is without a tree. And the MEMORABLE EVENT. ground raises from the track so that one can stand on the high ground Bewleyville, Aug. 7. (Special) An about the track and always have a event which will long be remembered view of the race. The Kockport Fair was the celebration of Mr. T. H. is noted for its exciting races. There Payne's seventy-sevent- h birthday an- is a good Ferry at Rockport and its a niversary at his home near this place delightful place to spend a vacation. on Monday, Aug. 2. Early in the day People owning tents or automobiles the children, grandchildren, relatives with' tents are invited to camp on the and friends began to assemble, bring- ground without extra charge. Nearly ing baskets filled with every thing every day they have a public wedding. They will give a nice prize and good to eat. The following were present: all of everything is free to any couple getMr. and Mrs. Payne's children, name- ting married. ly, Mrs. Chas. Gross, of New Albany, shape. keep is in June Payne, of Chicago; Mrs. Jim UNION SERVICE OF 3 Witt, of Louisville, and Mrs. A. O. CONGREGATIONS. of all Marshall, of Irvington. With these vision is cause of 80 The members of the Lucile Alem-oriwere: Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Payne, Presbyterian church this city, Beulah Payne and Will Payne, of headaches. have extended an invitation to the Chicago; Air. and Mr. Peyton Chas members of the Irvington and Gus-to- n Mr. and daughter, furnish glasses for all eyes Presbyterian churches to worship Claycomb, Mrs. Georgia Claycomb, test F. H., David and Laura Norris Clay- with them Sunday morning, Aug. 15. comb, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pate Rev. T. N. Williams, the pastor, will defects. Mrs. F. L, Claycomb. Mrs. E. W. deliver the morning message, and the Foote, Mr. and Mrs Will Guffy and visitors will be entertained by the n local members. son, of Owensboro; Mrs. Geo. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED and baby, Mi's. C. M. Compton, Mrs. Wade Drury, Mrs. Z. T. Stith. SOW SELLS FOR $1,175. Mrs. J. C. Kurtz and daughter, of Paris, Ky., Aug. 5. An average of Websten All left wishing Mr. Payne d $239 was brought by five many more such happy birthdays. Duroc Jersey sows, owned by W. H. DRUG STORE THE Meng, Bridgeway Farm, Bourbon ACCOUNTED FOR CLOVERPORT, KENTVdKY The snakes can't find a drunken county, at a public auction. The high fisherman to bite. That's, why there's figure was brought by an Orion so many live snalfes now, Atlanta Cherry King sow purchased by Enoch Farm, Fernwood, Miss, for $1,173. Constitution, Misses s Mrs. W. A. Roff and two sons, Marion Clay and Claude Meyer Roff, left Monday to join Mr. Roff in making their home in Owensboro, where the latter has a position wiht the Owensboro Messenger. Mr. E. Stewart Caycc and Mrs Camping Caycc, of Louisville are at home from At Little Party Springs Tar a two weeks sojourn in Mobile, Ala. ooo Mrs F. Muntlel, of Tell City, gave Mis3 Clcona Wcathcrholt was in a live days camping trip last Louisville, Tuesday. week in honor of Miss Isabel ooo Mr. and Mrs. G. R. McCoy and Troxlcr, and Martin Troxlcr, of The bitched daughter, Lou Watson McCoy, of Louisville, party Smith's Groyc, arc guests of Mrs. their tents near the Little Tar borings McCoy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. and those who enjoyed the outing were: Misses Anita Mundel, and Pate. ooo Lucile Birchlcr, of Tell City, Miss Miss Lena Mattingly, of Owens- Agues Laycrshansen, of St. Louis; boro, spent several days last week Miss Troxlcr, of Louisville, Misses with her brother, Ben Mattingly. Cclestia, Dessic, Katherine and Joseooo phine Brown, of Cloverport. Messrs. Mrs. Nellie Burks and daughter, Robert Reinann, Albert Mundel, CornMiss Eleanor Burks, of Louisville, are elius Mundel and Clctus Bircher, of guests of Mrs. Burks' mother, Mrs. Tell City, Martin Troxlcr, of LouisW. H. Bowmcr. ville, Isadore Brown? Cloverport, ooo of Lewis-porMrs. John A. Barry and her sister, Powers and Roy Emmick, Mrs. Mun- t. The chaperons were Miss Ella Grigsby, of Greenville, Ky., were in Owensboro, Tuesday the del, Mrs. G. Ryman, of Tell City, and guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Massic. Mrs. J,( H. Brown,o of Cloverport. o o ooo Mr. and Mrs. J. Byrne Severs and Dinner For Mrs. son, Hugh Barrett Severs, are in Minear. of Kansas. Owensboro, this week the guests of Mr. and Mrs. David Swcarnes gave Mrs. Severs' parents, Mr. and Mrs? a twelve o'clock dinner Sunday noon William Barret. for Mr. Swearns' daughter, Mrs. Dora ooo Miss Rebecca Ricketts, who lived Minear, of Lucas, Kansas. The guests for a while in Schlater, Miss, has re- included: Mrs. Nan Broadwell, of turned to her former home in Union Henderson; Mrs. Charles Calhoon, of Rambsey, Ind.; Mrs. Lewis Tavell, of Star, Ky. ooo New Albany, and Mr. Charlie Swearns Mrs. John Trumbo spent the first' of Evansville. of the week with her daughter, Mrs. ooo Bernard Morrison of Irvington. Mr. Smith-Wild and Mrs. Morrison arc preparing to Wedding in Chicago. move to Fordsville. as Mr. Morrison has accepted the fireman's place on Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Worden have an engine on the short line. Han- announced the marriage of their cock Clarion, daughter, Cecile Give Smith to Mr. o o Percy R. Wild, of Chicago, III. Mrs. Hardin Kinder and children, The wedding took place July 2, Lucile, Forrest and David Kinder, are 1920, at the home of the' groom's movisiting Mrs. Kinder's mother, Mrs. ther, Mrs. Edith Wild, 0043 East MarGeo. Bishop, of Munfordsville, Ky. quette Road, Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Wild will be at home Washing- to their many friends in Chicago, after Miss Frances Sawyer, of ton, D. C, was the guest of Miss Sept. 1. Eloise Nolte several days last week. o-o oo Personal Interest NOTE I'lcase notify the editor nt desire advertisements discontinued. FOR SALE FARMS FOR SALE FOR SALE Farm known as the Jim Hendricks larm, 172 acres, ntar Stephensport Improvements, dwelling, two barns and tenant house. Well watered, splendid stock farm. A. C. Gilbert, Hardinsburg, Route 2, Ky. FOR SALE Farm of 3t0 acres, mile Southeast o Stephensport, Ky. 17(1 acres level, In high state ol cultivation, remainder rolling; M0 acres in timber J seven room dwelling house, one 3 room tenant house, fine feed barn and silo, one tobacco barn, all necessary outbuildings, 2 wells, one cistern, well fenced, convenient to school and churches. Write to John Flood, Route No. 2, Box 40, Ky. 2 Hard-Insbur- AUGUST LINEN SALE PfiAIN WHITE HUCK TOWELS-PI- ain white and all hemmed Sizes each 20c Sizes Kix.'JO; each 25c PLAIN WHITE HUCK TOWELS-W- ith red borders Sizes lOx.'U; each 20c (Plain White HuckjSizes 4x20; each 25c WHITE HUCK GUEST yellow TOWELS-Embroid- cred in blue, pink and FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS FOR SALE Eleven Pure Ilred Single Comb White Leghorn Cockerels Beautiful Illrds. $2.00 each to close out. L. D. Addison, Addison, Ky. FOR SALE Five passenger Ford car. In good shape. I'rice right. Will sell on time with good notes. R. W. Jones, (lien Dean, Ky. Sizes 14x21; each 25c SizeslGx24; each 35c WHITE HUCK TOWELS Hand embroidered in blue, pink and green. in tasty designs, Sizes 18x34; each $1.50 WHITE TURKISH OR BATH TOWELS Hemmed ends FOR SALE each. Sizes 14x30; each 25c Sizes 20x42; each 60c A GOOD LINE OF WASH CLOTHS and yellow, ravel proof loops Roy Twelve O. I. C. Pigs, B0 pounds Deavin, Cloverport, Ky. sugar miles office, embroidered in pink, blue FOR SALE 200,000 feet of beech and tree timber, on Clover Creek three from Hardinsburg. For particulars, or call at The fireckenridge News Cloverport, Ky. write Eacli 15c and 25c WHITE TABLE CLOTHS WHITE NAPKINS In elegant designs, good quality FOR SALE Old newspapers, Be a bunch, llreckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Breckentidge News, Cloverport, Ky. Per yd. $1.00, $1.15, and $1.25 To match table cloth Per doz.$2.50, $3.50, $4.00 and $9.00 TYPE WRITER FOR SALE FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 0, Remodeled. Good as new. Further information call or write The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. J. C. NOLTE & BRO., Cloverport, Ky. WANTED WANTED FOXES WANTED Young foxes. Gabe Taul, Ky. Hard-insbur- BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS o g, Steph-enspor- d io O .- .t... . a- Breckin-ridge-Ba- nk Abroad The Newport Stock Company, rainfall. which gave performances in Irvington' all of last week, is in Cloverport The rain on Friday and Saturday this week. Monday night, tickets were evenings marred the ice cream supIn loving remembrance of our daughter, Eva Larue Armes, who extended gratis to the women. 'There per which the Hites Run baseball people in the Com- team had planned to have in C. B. are twenty-fiv- e died Aug. 14. 1915. pany, and their first performance is Elder's grove. Shortly after the crowd Five years have passed away said to have been good. had gathered Friday evening, the Five years since that fatal day -o- electric and rain storm dispersed it, When one we loved and dearly prized ( In spite of the fact of a free show and the managers of the affair planLay cold in death before our eyes. with a brass band, there was a good ned to have the supper again on Satcrowd at the Airdome Monday even urday evening, but the rain prevented We miss her coming footsteps ing to see the photoplay "Eyes of them having it the second time. We miss her every where o the World" by Harold Bell Wright. Home is not what it used to be Four negros, all of whom were reThe writer himself assisted in filmSince our dear Eva is not here. ing his book hence it follows the turned soldiers from France, were arShort was her life, great was her pain story closely and is a splendid pro rested in Hardinsburg. last week on the charges of house breaking and Great was our loss greater His gain duction. The pictures were shown in Clover- other serious offenses. The examinOur friendship and love she needeth ing trial was held Friday and the port two evenings. no more negros were sent to Louisville jail o We've pressed on her forehead the Mr. Oscar Holder has leased the until their fial in the October term last kiss of love ' For angles have welcomed dear Eva vacant lot, known as the Elijah Bates of court. o property in the West End, which he above. Air. Israel Holder, who has been is converting into a park to be rented By father, mother and sister. door occassions. The in ill health for some time is in a Add, Nettie and Rubie L. Arms, for all out-opark is to be lighted by electricty cpriniic pntwlitinn nnil little hnnn ie Sample, Ky. have a dance pavillion, seats and held for his recovery. Mr. Holder plenty of drinking water It is to be makes his home with Mr. and Airs. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Kenton Pate. called the Newport Park. o o . All persons having claims against 0 The Cloverport camp No. 12172, Mr. George Weotherholt generously he estate of Mrs. Julia Harmon, Alodern Woodman of America, arc will present the same to the complimented the Editor of The edvertising a picnic time ndersigned administrator on or be-o- Breckenridge News with some of his dancing, in Cloverport, and old Aug. Saturday, season. day of October 1920. very finest tomatoes of the luck in 28. Committee consists of Geo. the 1st All persons indebted to said estate Mr. Weatherholt has superb raising the Ponderosa tomato every Brown, Willie Jones. F. A. Oelze, are notified to settle at once. year, and he has had some beauties Frank Tabling and Wall AfcFall. Moorman Ditto. Adm., this time. ! Hardinsburg, Ky. HOLDING A MEETING AT o MARROWBONE, KY UNION Mrs. C. H. Kabrick, of North Mad- ' ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. SERVICE AUGUST 15. ison, Ind., was the first to renew for ! The Breckenridge News at the $2.00 All persons having claims against rate. Mr. Lon Dowell, of Irvington, Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor of the the estate of J. T. Jones, deceased, will was second on the list of $2.00 sub- Alethodist church, left Afonday for present the same properly proven to scribers. Alarrowbone, Ky , where he is conthe undersigned on or before the 1st ducting a revival. In Rev. Randolph's o day of October 1920. All persons inWhile attending a mopnlight picnic absence, the Alethodist pulpit will be debted to said estate are notified to last Wednesday evening, Airs. Kosa filled Sunday morning by Prof. Trent come forward and settle immediately. Carlile sustained a bruised foot. Mrs. of Irvington. Sunday evening there Mrs. Kate Jones, Adm., Carlile with several others was seated will be a union service at the PresbyGlen Dean, Ky. on a bench and the bench gave way, terian church and Rev. T. N. Wilcausing a considerable jar to the oc- liams will preach. NOTICE cupants and injuring Mrs. Carlile. MEMORIAL be-loI fde-eas- ed re I J storm. No damages were reported in the city. A fine rain fell during the electrical display, and again on Saturday afternoon there was a good Lump coal from the Rice coal mines sold for 32c last week on the local market. Teamsters who are hauling the coal claim that the price will be 35c in a short while. o One of the severest electrical of the summer occurred here evening near 8 o'clock. The heat throughout the day led LOT OF GOOD MUSIC The beautiful Rockport, Ind., Fair is August and 28th. This Fair ground is known far and wide as the Fair Ground beautiful. They have deep wells, city water works, playing fountains, small lakes and a beautistorms ful natural forest besides all the Friday j equipments that a modern Fair usual-- J intense ly has. They have lot of good music to the and a wonderful attendance. ') SPECIAL PRICES FOR ANOTHER WEEK MEN'S "LEE" UNIONALLS of hickory stripe. Get the habit wear A AA the one piece overall suits. TCvr vr Cheaper than overalls. in KHAKI "UNIONALLS" regular sizes only MEN'S extra fine grade. ENGLISH shoes in brown calf $r7 AA -- Ul with rubber heels. Splendid values AA MEN'S WORK SHOES "Munson last" in black only. Regular $7.00 values LADIES' WAISTS Just received a beautiful line of ladies' voilo and organdy waists, in white and colors. $0 TA . Regular $4.00 values GEORGETTE BLOUSES These blouses are beautiful patterns in ' lace trimmed or embroidered $4 xatO in several shades 10 PER CENT OFF THIS WEEK On any 'ladies' skirt in the house ranging in prices from $4.98 to $12.50 Your Eyes Are Important! $5.50 ' $r 0J9 Jtll It your duty to the Poor the them good per cent PRES-BYTERIA- N al Clay-com- b, We and Com-plo- WEDDING'S UP-TO-DA- TE 10 PER CENT REDUCTION On all ladies' high grade oxfords, pumps and one and two eyelet ties. Prices from $6.00 to $10.00. "FAIRY" TOILET SOAP Just received large shipment Try it " and you will always Buy it Per bar LENOX SOAP 'Petf bar fn Avt . 5c pure-bre- .THE STOKE OF LOW PRICES- - GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, MY FAGKt THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AUGUST 11, 1 WHEAT MARKETING IN MISSOURI Farmers Sending This Years' to Elevators Earlier Than Usual and Get High Prices. Farmers in Missouri are marketing their wheat earlier this year than last. The dry weather has made the country roads as good as it is possible to make them, and wagons laden with the golden grain arc moving into every market. Prices for wheat are even better than last. Wheat growers arc taking advantage of the high prices of wheat and the low prices of Liberty Bonds to exchange the best drain on earth for the best investment on earth bonds issued by the United States Government. HOW JAPANESE MAKE THE FOUNDATION SECURE WILSON TO AID IN COX'S DRIVE He Cannot Take Stump, But Dusts Off White House Typewriter. 3. Aug. President Washington, is preparing to take an active Wilson part In the national political campaign it was decided here today when he succeeded in persuading Rear Admiral Cary T. Grayson, his personal physician, to start on a vacation. Dr. Grayson planned to leave Washington ARE BROUGHT INTO U.S. A. Secret of "Underground" System Disclosed Route Runs From Yokohama. Taconia, Wash. Aug. 2. Definite location of the "underground system" on the Pacific Coast by which "thous-ard- s of Japanese arc smuggled into the United States yearly," was announced here today by Congressman Albert Johnson, chairman of the House subcommittee on Immigration and Naturalization, which reasembled here today to investigate Japanese activities in the Northwest. "Until we came to the Northwest we had only an indefinite idea of the operations by which Japanese are being brought surreptitiously into the United States," said Chairman Johnson. "Now we have the key, so to speak. We have found that the Japanese underground system begins at Yokohama. From thence it leads to Honolulu and extends across the" Pacific to Guaymas on the Gulf of California. "Here, either by water or across the border, the Japanese invaders are smuggled into the United States. A perfect system of escorts has been established. In Honolulu and at Guaymas posts have been established which take care of the details of the smuggling. Mexican guards arc know to have been bribed witll $10 at the n border. United "Once the Japanese is smuggled into California he is taken in tow1 by some member of the Japanese Association, branches of which are in Oregon and Washington. He is taken to the bank and his credit established by a substantial deposit. "Then he goes out into the vineBreckinridge Circuit Court, yards or into the agricultural districts Kentucky. and hides for five years. At the .expiration of this time he can come out of seclusion. If he is questioned by the Cornelia W. Fraize, executrix etc., Plaintiff. Government authorities as to his resiAgainst dence he can quickly establish this 1... flic nutlinritips in the hank Miller etc., jwhere five years before he made his Matthias Defendant. oona hrst deposit, mis estauusnes ins Equity No. 4141 required fide residence of five years as by statute " By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at July Special Term therein the above cause, for the of, sale of herein after described real COUNTY estate, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the door in Hardinsburg. to the (Continued From Page 2) highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday the 23rd, day of W. B Pavne. of Chicago, is visiting Aug. 1920, at one o'clock p. in... or his parents. Mr and Mrs. Minor thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit six months the following Pavne No. Mr and Mrs Roy Payne and son. described property, to wit: "Lot HusLvle. of Stiths Valley, spent Friday 09 in upper Cloverport, Ky., on ton street, less parcel sold to F. L. with Mr. and Mrs. M P. Payne. Mrs. V G Babbage and daughter, Roof, and Phil Askins and being feet front on Huston street, Miss Tula Babbage, of Cloverport. 147 have recently been the guests of Mrs. running back to Clover Creek and continuing with the meanders thereSun Foote Dr and Mrs P W. Foote. of of." The purchaser, with approved sureRosenburg. Teas. have gone to Hardin county to visit P V Foote and ty or securities, must execute bond, family, before returning to their home bearing legal interest from the day of Mrs Ella Compton is visiting iier sale until paid; and. having the force and effect of a Judgement. Lien redaughter. Mrs. Guy Ba'ndy. tained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to YELLOW LAKE comply with these terms Approximated debt, interest and Hallie Sebastian, little daughter of Mr Walker Sebastian is quite ill with Lee Walls, Commissioner. typhoid fever. Mr Sammie Cannon and wife, nee (Miss Leo Mattingly) are the happy parents of a little son. James William Mr. Kennie Clark had a tine horse to die last week from eating too much States-Mexica- Let Mrs. Mary Graves Tell You Her Poultry Raising Experience. "Three years ago bought an Incubator, this year I've made money. Rats stole my baby chicks. Didn't know until a friend gave me a cake of Next morning found two dead rats in hennery Kept finding them. Suddenly they disappeared altogether. It's the only sure- rat killer. Take Mrs. Graves' advice Three sizes, Xc, C5c, $1 23. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co.. Cloverport. and B. F Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. Ky Advertisement RAT-SNAP. If - SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS COMMISSIONER'S SALE FOR SALE Registered Holstein Bull Thorough Calved April Bred 7th, 1918; de- horned; carefully and properly raised; a sure breeder; a splendid animal. I; tiL-i'nc- r w Price $250. J. R. ESKRIDGE HARDINSBURG, KY. NEWS FROM l'J-'- O, C7Q I THE Court-Hou- se during his absence It is the first time Company Dr. Grayson has been out of touch Willi llic Willie nouse since uisi when the President collapsed during his Western tour. The President now it in the best condition since he became ill, Dr. Grayson said. It is not believed he is well enough to make any speeches, and the share he is thought to be When the body begins to ifien planning in the campaign will have painful it to do with defence of the League of and movement becomes indication that the : usually an Nations and the peace treaty. Gov. Cox, it is expected, will keep kidney are out of order. Keep in touch with the President by corthese organs healthy by taking respondence and through associates. The President will be in a position to give advice to him on international issues. A telegram to Cox1 oH a statement is extended from the White House at the time the Governor delivers his speech of acceptance. kidney, The President is reported by Dr. The world's standard remedy fortrouble. liver, bladder and uric add Grayson to be performing an increasing amount of work at his desk. It is Jamous sinco 1696. Take regularly and keep in good health. In three sizes, alt said the famous White House typeMOTORED TO ILLINOIS AND represented. , writer has been rribved from under its druggists. Guaranteed as on every VISITED LINCOLN FARM IN KY. Look far the name Cold MmUI cloth covering and dusted off. The reand accept do ImlHIto sults, say those who know the Presi- Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Board and children, and Mrs. Jas W. Miller and little daughter, Sallie B. Miller, of Hardinsburg, Route 1, motored to THIS MEDICINE HAS CURED Springfield, 111,, and spent two weeks visiting Mrs. Lucy Ernst, and Mrs. THOUSANDS MAY CURE YOU Board and H. A. Rader. Mr. Mrs. Miller give glowing accounts of the courjtry and crops, and say there Number 40 is Mr. L. P. England, a reliable citi- without it." are no poor people in Illinois. They zen of Spartanburg, S. C, makes the manded in blood troubles from an;wjk are thinking of moving to that state following statement: "About twelve cause, in chronic rheumatism, ca in, the near future. years ago I suffered with a severe tarrh, constipation, stomach and liver tour, the party visited spell of malaria and afterward was troubles. Under its use eczema and. In their Lincoln's home, climbed 303 feet I skin diseases disappear, sore ulcers much troubled with rheumatism. the ground inside of the monutried many remedies recommended and boils arc caused to heal. Made ment over Lincoln's grave signed the for the rheumatism but failed to get by J. C. Mendenhall, Evansville, Ind., register, which is on the office dask, relief amounting to anything. I saw 40 years a druggist. The best druggist that was in Lincoln's office when he Number 40 For The Blood advertised in your neighborhood sells Number 40 was elected President. and purchased a bottle and found so but if it happens that he does not, send much relief that I have taken several direct to J. C. Mendenhall Medicine CAUSE OF DELAY bottles an:', m well of the rheuma- Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive 40 delivered Mrs Subbubs Couldn't you bring tism. I keep Number not in the house bottle, itsix bottles to you at $1.25 per, wish to be for $7.00. all tho time as I do the cook out on the .":10? Subbubs No, she was still working Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE on her speech of acceptance ocpi-cmbcr dent, probably will be campaign mat" tcr. FORMER BRECKINRIDGE COUNTIANS MOTOR FROM DETROIT. A motorins narty from Detroit, Mich., composed of former Breckin ridge county people visueu in yiuj q.,,1 frar,Hnlittrcr. last WCCk. 1 ....-pany wuici un, .n;,i u .- n. tu me Scroggins and son, Francis, Mr. and Mrs. D H. Lovcjoy, and Mr. Wallace Baker. They were guests of Mcsdamcs. Scroggins and Loveioy s father, R M Crenshaw, and brothers, Jas. M. Crenshaw and Thos Crenshaw, also their sister, Mrs. Hettie, Beavin, and in Hardinsburg with their sister, Mrs. Thos Ryan. movca Mr. ?nnun,rn;fhere "., latter his roou position ,,.. ri'w::...:::rH: SQUEEZED TO DEATH GOLD MEDAL Ml n and-Mr- IT vc ( Southern Optical Co. Incorporated PERFECT. FITTING -- k SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES Kryptoks Artificial Eye KY. 1- -2 Anl Addition to Our Line l? - 1 - - - mi w-- ,i I 'i - Inritible Bifocal Lens Southwot Corner 4th and Chestnut Safe LOUISVILLE. I flsCSwKimi MmMBSJu, cStA MtmmU flail yBSSS Agents Wanted To sell blue grass, alfalfa and clover lands in southeast Missouri. COMMISSIONER'S SALE At $20.00 An Acre Now offered for first time with good title. L Hughes' Chill Tonic EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC fH Breckinridge Hardinshurir Kentucky. fine rains that fell here last The Friday and Saturday were greatly apLiberal Commission preciated A small section to the left Dorothy Gregory etc., and Sales Help. of McDaniels was struck by a terrific Plaintiff. hail and wind storm, doing considerAgainst Address able damage to crops etc On Petition Owing to the shortage of the wheat Defendant. L. thrashing crops, the whistle of the Equity No. 4159 Court, Crescent machine was not heard in this community very long Louisville, Ky. By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court Earn all you can. Spend a little less rendered at May Term thereof, Put the mouev margin in W. S S. in the above cause, for the sale of the following described real estate to wit, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the door in Hardinsburg. to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCPALATABLE TION, on Monday the 23rd, day of The Old Reliable Better than Calomel and Quinine. (Contains no Arsenic.) August 1920, at one o'clock p. m., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of six months, the following described property As well as for Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fevers and Situated in the city of Cloverport, Bilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. Breckinridge County. Ky , and is described as follows: The West half of MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE. SPLENDID TONIC. lot No. IS), in the city of Cloverport, 60c and $1.20 liottles TRY IT. Don't Take Any .Substitute. Breckinridge County, Ky., said half fronting fifty feet on High St., and Prepared by ROBINSONl'ETTET CO.. Louisville. Ky. running back 200 feet, and was conINCORPORATED veyed to Grant Gregory, by Vivian Daniel and his wife, by deed dated May 2.'lrd, 1884, and recorded in the Breckinridge County Clerk's office in deed book 38 page 431. The purchaser, will approved surety or securities, must execute bond bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid; and having the force and Two splendid farms both adjoining the city effect of a Judgement. Lien retained limits of Cloverport and within two squares of Fed- -, to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply eral Highway. Tkey are well improved and good promptly with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and strong land. One contains 86 acres and the other 72 cost, $ Lee Walls, Commissioner. acres. Also a splendid level farm well improved wheat. Messrs Jack Rhodes and Will Grause. of near Leitchfield, passed through here last week enroute to Circuit Court, J. GODFREY WATERLOO BOY The Original Kerosene Tractor In offering to you the Waterloo Boy, the Original Kerosene Burning Tractor, we believe we have selected the most practical, economical and dependable farm tractor on the market. Points of Merit on Which Our Judgment Is Based: PAST PERFORMANCE .. The Waterloo Boy has been a'success on farms for five years. In no way is it an experiment. ECONOMICAL .. It is a three plow tractor most economical and practical size to use-b-urns kerosene perfectly without destroying lubricating oil. Its special, patented inbuilt manifold converts every drop of kerosene into pure gas cylinders arc not carbonized spark plugs are not fouled. The perfect burning of kerosene saves the owner of the Waterloo Boy many dollars every year in cost of fuel and care of motor. POWERFUL .. The two cylinders, with big bore and long stroke, furnish a guaranteed power of 12 H. P. at the draw bar and 25 H. P. at the belt, with ample reserve for emergencies. The Waterloo Boy pulls three plows under almost any field condition. Hyatt roller bearings at all important bearing points conserve full power. Weight of the tractor is sufficient to insure good traction for drive wheels. SIMPLE .. Every part is easy to get at and easy to adjust or repair. It doesn't require a tractor expert to keep the Waterloo Boy in good working order. The crank case cover, the inspection plate, the upper half of gear case can all be removed for the purpose of inspection or repair the operator can work from a standing position. l'J-'- Court-Hou- sc to-wi- t: Farms For Sale 1- DURABLE .. Its steel cut gears; its force and 'sight feed oiling system; its 11 sets of Hyatt Roller bearings at all important bearing points and its simple, powerful motor combined with uniformly high grade construction throughout, result in a tractor that has given and will give many years of dependable and economical service, heat-treate- d two-cylind- FOR ALL FARM WORK .. You can depend upon the Waterloo Boy in alt farm power work; up to its high rated capacity. It is just as satisfactory in operating belt machines threshers; shelters, ensilage cutters, hay balers, etc. M it is in pulling tractor implements of all kinds. We Want You ui- - f5 miles from Hardcontaining 156 acres located 2 insburg on Federal Highway. Immediate possession may be had including crops, if so desired. The prices on these farms are right. For further description, prices, terms etc., call or address. -4 to See the Waterloo Boy Com LOUISVILLE PASSENGER PLANE MAKES TEST FLIGHT. Test flights of the Louisville, first of the five hydroplanes assembled to established air passenger service between Louisville and Cincinnati, was successfully carried out in Louisville, Thursday morning, in short trips over the city. The first trip to Cincinnati will be made Aug. 15, it is stated. Two other planes, Evansville and Cincinnati were launched Tuesday. the Next Time You Are in Town In FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL CO. JAKE WILSON, Mamoer FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY Cloverport, Ky. '.1 V J. D. SEATON, Phone No. 29 J .M AUGUST 11, 1120 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE Dr. O. E. HART ELIMINATION OF TOBACCO CROP OF VETERINARY u SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the 1921 IS APPROVED Burley Growers to Take Decisive Action At Lexington August of a plan to "cut-out- 18. 5 Approval the 1921 Bur-le- y crop and taking of initial steps toward organization of the Burley MONDAY IN JULY FOURTH Tobacco Growers' Association marked the meeting yesterday of unofficial delegates from twenty-eigh- t counties of Kentucky, Indiana and Ohio. Only six votes were cast against the plan not to raise a crop next year and ' then the vote was made unanimous, Mass meeting will be called in every I am prepared your eyes and county in the Burley belt to be held at 1:30 o'clock, August 14, when deleBreckinridge Circuit Court, furnish you glasses, or a prescripgates will be elected to a convention Kentucky. tion for glasses. Satisfaction guarin Lexington, August 18, at which it will be decided whether the flO.000 anteed. farmers who produce 300.000,000 O. R. Storms, etc., Plaintiff, pounds of tobacco annually will plant Against other crops in its place next year. DR. D. S. SPHIRE John W. Newman, Versailles, for- E. H. Kiper ct. al., mer Commissioner of Agriculture, Defendant. Hardinsburg, Ky. fathered the project to form a "nonprofEquity No. 4182 it-sharing organization organized along educational and By virtue of a Judgement and Order con- lines." He opposed the 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 Gth days of July 1920), and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer 312 ACRES e for sale at the door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday Miles North of Webster in Mead County, the 23rd, day of August, 1920, at one o'clock p. m , or thereabout (being Ky, Near Federal Highway. County Court day), upon a credit six months the following described property, The Home Tract: BeLimestone land, in high state of cultivation; ginning at a Black oak in the original Harold line; thence from said black level and slightly rolling; can all be plowed with oak and with the Leitchfield and Hardinsburg road easterly to the Peter tractor; 50 acres woodland; first class fencing; Cave Bridge at Rough Creek, thence G rooms; good gates; two story residence, two down and with Rough Creek to a stone, corner to the original line on large porches, newly painted: new out buildings. bank of said creek, thence up the hill and with the original line to the said Cistern under porch ; deep well in yard with new black oak, the beginning corner on pump. 3 room tenant house, new; large tobacco said road. This tract which is sold by the boundary and not the acre is barn, 42x72 new; stock barn, 40x00., Church and supposed to contain 1G0 acres, be the same more or less as the survey may school 2 mile. Rural Route and telephone. An Lexington, Ky., Aug. " i , tending that the remedy lies largely improvement of the grade of tobacco and elimination of surplus of poorer grades. Mr. Newman was made chairman of the temporary organization with authority to appoint a committee of five to draft a charter and to present to the next meeting at Lexington, August 18, for ratification and election of officers, T. 13. Hill, Montgomery county, offered the resolution indorsing the " of the 1021 crop. Z. T. Georgetown, opposing the movement, declared that an attempt to force elimination of a crop next year would bring a repetition of the "night rider" troubles and possible bloodshed. In by-la"cut-outAm-merso- n, WELL AND HAPPY WOMAN, SHE SAYS Was All Run Down and Worn Out When She Began Taking Tanlac. "I have taken only two bottles of Tanlac, hut it is just wonderful how it has built me up," said Mrs. Bertha Grimes, of 1520 Portland Ave., Louisville, Ky., while recently telling a Tanlac Representative of her recovery after takeng the medicine. "I was in a miserable, condition," Mrs. Grimes continued, "and I had been thatway for six months before I started taking Tanlac I was so weak I could not do my housework and I honestly believe my boy was stronger little that I was. My appetite was poor and what I ate seemed to do me more harm than good. Nearly all the time I had a pain in my side and if I started to even sweep the floor I would give completely out. I was troubled a great deal with constipation and had to be taking laxatives every few days. I hardly knew what it was to get a good night's sleep and I got up feelevery morning. ing worn-ou- t "A friend of my husband's told him about Tanlac and one night he brought me some home. And now I am happy to say that things arc entirely different and life is again worth living. My appetite is just fine and although I eat three good meals every day I still feel hungry. Everything I eat agrees with mi and is fast giving me back my lost strength and energy. The pain in my side has disappeared and I am no longer troubled with constipation. For the first time in six months I know what it is to get a good night s rest and sleep and I get up of mornings feeling so strong that it is no trouble for me to do my house-worIt is just wonderful what a great change has come over me and Tanlac deserves credit for it all." Tanlac is sold in Cloverport by Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by Mattingly Bros., in Addison, by L. D. Addison, and in Amnions by Wm. H. Dutschke Advertisement. run-dow- Program of and List of Prizes, Given by the Masonic Picnic at Hardinsburg, August 21st. To the most beautifully decorated automobile $10.00 given by The Hardinsburg Auto Qo., at 10:!J0 o'clock. Second most beautiful decorated car, $.".00, given by Tom Beard. To person holding lucky number, given free, to each entering the ground, $10.00 pair of shoes, given by B. F. Beard & Co., time 10 :.10. To the largest family on the ground, one barrel of Snow-Dri- ft Flour given by Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co. Second prize, Perfecto Mantle Lamp, given by Brown's Per-fecMantle Burner Co., time 10 :JJ0. To winner of 100 yard dash, open to all, $1.00 given by J. H. Gardner, time 10 :30. To winner of 7." yard dash, open to boys over 12 years and under in years of age, $1.00, given by J. B. Rhodes, time to n COMMISSIONER'S SALE ld i ' to-te- i 10:30. "cut-out- ." To winner of 40 yard dash, open to boys under 9 years of age, one box of candy, given by Hardinsburg Pharmacy, time 11:10. To winner in "Battle Royal" open to colored men of all ages, six entries, $10.00 in cash, given by Farmers Bank & Trust Co. Second prize,,$5.00 in cash, given by Leslie Walker. 12:00 Noon, old fashioned barbecue dinner. I FARM for SALE Court-Hous- 4 k. to-w- it: LETTERS WE APPRECIATE Mr. John To the prettiest baby under two years of age, one gold ring given by T. C. Lewis, time 1 :00 o'clock. To the oldest man on the ground $5.00, given by Pharmacy, time 1 :15. Address by State Leader of Farm Bureau, at 1 :30 p. m. To the prettiest young lady on the ground $10.00 in gold, given by The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Second prize $.").00 Persian neck novelty, given by Reeves & Bowmer, time 3 :."0. At 4:1." the new Ford Touring Car will be awarded to the person holding the lucky number. Kin-chelo- e's 1-- farm in every respect. Will take small farm as part trade. up-to-da- te For Further Particulars Write C. A. TIN I US Stephensport, Ky. i ikii innrmiim Car Owners, Attention! Just received a most attractive shipment of good tires. While clnssed as "seconds" because of slight Burfaci? blemlsheH, or other minor Imperfections, we can recommend them for satisfactory service. They ure makes that are known favorably wherever good tires are used, but nowhere ure they offered tit prices bueh as we quote In this sale. The assortment consists of From our Headquarters in New York we have McGRAW - KENT - J. & D. - WARCO FRANKLIN - FISK - SUPERBAR Slit ' 30x3 Rib 30x3 J2 Plain 30x3i2 Rib 30x32 Non.Skld 32x32 Rib 32x3 !2 Non.Skld Uit Prtc $18.75 20 55 22.60 23.75 27.35 29.95 OurPrlca $11.50 13.50 14 00 14.75 17 00 18.00 OTHER SIZES IN PROPORTION "SECOND" TUBES at 50 off list price. CORDS In nil Blzes at prices whlch"rediiee the high cost of motoring." i. Louisville LOUISVILLE. Rubber Co., Inc. Tire & KENTUCKY 44 Thirty-On- e 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 . Known Everywhere as the Safe, Sound Bank W. D. CRAMM0ND, Mrs. Otto G. Walz. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Find enclosed check for $1.50 for enridge News and oblige J M. Harris Tract No. 2 Beginning at a black oak tree at which please send me The Brecken-ridg- e 51!) Cedar St., Nashville. Tenn. News for one year. Best wishes. a sandy point in the original line and on the Leitchfield and Hardinsburg Mrs. Otto G. Walz, Douglas, WyomWm. Weatherholt. road, thence with said road eastward-l- y ing. Mr John D. Babbage. Dear Sir: I to the Peter Cave Bridge at Rough am enclosing check for $1 50 to pay Creek, thence up and with said Rough Mrs. C. H. Kabrick my renewal to The Breckenridge Creek to the mouth of Laurel Branch, Mr. Babbage: I enclose you money News for one year. We have had a thence' up said branch to a beech, $2.0();for which please renew great deal of dry weather here had thence with the Harold line property order for my subscription to The Breckenridge a light shower yesterday evening. by Will Howard to said News for another year. now owned Corn is looking fair, but a little late. black oak. the beginning corner, conMr. Kabrick and I have charge of a Wheat is making 10 bushels an acre taining by estimate 185 acres, more or large colony farm. We are situated and up. less. I notice in The Breckenridge News Madison, Ind. high hill The purchaser with approved surety on a our house fromhave one of the Greenwood was blowing we From or securities, must execute bond, bear- most beautiful scenes on the Ohio riv- where Pat into the Ohio river except ing legal interest from the day of sale er. To the East we can see the large everything tomato patch. It may be Pate's until paid; and having the force and building of the Cragmont Hospital Aus tomatoes were so large" the county the effect of a Judgement. Lien retained aii Madison; to the South is the beau- would not furnish the dynamite. I to secure payment of purchase money. tiful valley scene of Kentucky and think we have a record crop of toBidders will be prepared to comply Indiana and the Horse Shoe Bend of matoes here in Pana, owned, cultivatpromptly with these terms. green ed and picked by John Benefield. He Approximated debt, interest and the river. Beautiful hills with forests, and the large trees look like has three varieties. He paid $3 for a cost, ? so he could pick the finest and from such a distance. Lee Walls, Commissioner. small bushes North, we have what is ladder On West and then sold a bushel for eighteen dollars called "Devil's Backbone" and wond- Some bumper crop, chl Weel. Mull, "We Picked Up Seven Large Dead erful Clifty Falls. This is noted for its if you have any tomatoes that heat Rats First Morning Using wonderful scenery. In Clifty Falls these let me know. Will close with there is a tunnel 4 mile long and is best wishes to all. Yours truly, Wm. So writes Mr. B. E. Carpenter, large enough at one end for a steam Weatherhold, Pana, III. Woodbridge, N. J. "We lost 18 small engine to go in and so small at the chicks one night, killed by rats. other end that only one person can T. E. Pauley. P Bought some and picked get through. Two miles from this is Mr. J. D Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. up 7 large dead rats next morning high water falls over a high rock 500 Please find enclosed check and in 2 weeks didn't see a single rat. feet high. About 200 feet from top of Dear Sir: which extend my subscripis a small space about for $: for P is good and sure." Comes this rock there in cake ready for use. Three sizes, 2 feet. wide for travelers to walk on tion to The Breckenridge News for 15, 1021. 35c, 65c. $1.25. Sold and guaranteed which is about 300 feet around hilt two years, or until October by Conrad Payne & Co , Cloverport, and water falls. If a traveler walking And oblige. T. E. Pauley, 700 Wabash Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardins- over this small space should happen Ave., Mattoon, III. and fall, would burg, Ky. Advedtisement. to make a R. D. StClair. come down many hundred feet beCloverport, Ky. fore landing on soil, which would J. D. Babbage. PLAYS PIANO BY EAR mean almost instant death. Dear Sir: Please find enclosed check Thanking you for being so prompt for $1.50 to extend my subscription "Brooks is really a clever pianist for in sending me the News, which is like to The Breckenridge News. Respecthe plays everything by ear." "Ah! That explains it, then. I nev- a letter from my home county. Ad- fully, R. D. StClair, Webster, Ky. er believed he could make those dress, Mrs. C. H. Kabrick, North sounds with his fingers." Boys Life. Madison, Cragmont, Ind. , Mrs. Frank Lyons. Dear Mr. Babbage: Seeing that the Miss Pearl Blair price of your paper is to advance, I Mr. John D. Babbage. Dear Sir: will take advantage of the old price. Please rend me The Breckenridge You will find enclosed check for $0.00 News far a year. You will find the for four years, and those four years money enclosed. Yours for success. will pass rapidly. Our summers go so Pearl Blair, Hardinsburg, Ky. quickly, as we have three lakes, Puget mound Sound, and the D. S. Burke. tains to enjoy, besides the many wonThe Breckenridge News, Clover- derful parks. We have friends camping port, Ky Enclosed find check for at the different lakes and we, are out $1.50. Please extend my subscription some place most every week. Mr. for The Breckenridge News which ex- Lyons, myself and two little girls acpires Aug. 19. 1020, one year. Respect- cepted an invitation from Dr. and Mrs. A. Mh Flynn to their summer fully, D S Burke, Addison, Ky. home at Spanaway Lake yesterday, and after lunch we took a plunge, A. T. Pate. children and all. Mr. Summers, a Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, friend, has a nice launch, so he and find check for Mr. Lyons enjoyed a nice ride across Ky Dear Sir: Enclosed one year's subscription to the old the Lake, and after eating again we faithful weekly, The Breckenridge returned to the city. Several ladies of News. Thanking you in advance for us are invited out Aug. 4th, for lunch the weekly message, I am, Yours very and a swim, and the little girls and I truly, A T. Pate, Dayton, Ohio. have accepted an invitation and are going out to the South side American Mrs. R. P. White. Lake this Thursday. We certainly do Mr Babbage: Enclosed find ex- enjoy the water and all the beautichange for $1.50 for The Brecken- ful things nature has prepared for us. ridge News. Mrs. R. 'P. White, care of I will close wishing a most successful year for my dear old Kentucky. Fakes & Co., Ft. Worth, Texas. Mrs. Frank Lyons, 3203 Asotin, St., Tacoma, Wash. F. McGary. Friend John; I am sending you a L. Jordan. check for your paper I wrote this Mr dear Mr. Babbage: Please find check Saturday expecting to hand it to you but failed to see you, so if it enclosed $2.00 for sixteen months to The Breckenridge is accepted just credit my account. subscription Thanking you for the favor. Beg to re- News, and oblige L. Jordan, 4553 main your friend, J. F. McGary, Kirk, Texas St., San Diego, Cal. show. Rat-Sna- p. 3-- truly, J A Askins, Stephensport, Ky. Mrs. J. Tolbert Keenan. Dear Mr. Babbage: Please find check for $1.50 for renewal of my subscription to The Breckenridge News I think my time expires in September some time. With best wish es for the "letter from home." Sincerely, Mrs. J Tolbert Keenan. 80GK Quincy St.. Parkersburg. W Va. J. T. Skillman. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Please find enclosed check for $1 50 for re- (Continued on Page 8) PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 20 1606-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- Building RAT-SNA- LOUISVILLE More Than Years Experience RAT-SNA- mis-ste- p Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County DIRECTORY Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Haa hire Sheep. Hate won 1000 Ribbon at StaU Mm fa Fait FWe Ym snow-cappe- Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN , & SONS, Propleton 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON, Prop. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Sultan, hcadi the herd. ion oi White-hal- l Duroc Hog, Sprigue Defender headi tht herd. Breeders of line!, prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling clait) Chicago, Ml. Inter-Nation- Glen Dean, Ky. Ky. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Dealen In J LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Clas- Ky. Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer In Robertson T. D. HALE, President Vice President GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier J. A. Askins. s Horses, Mules, Fine SadMr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. De'ar Sir; Find enclosed check for dle and Harness 'Horses. Dear Sir: Enclosed find money order $1.50 to Dav for The Breckenridge It will pay you to visit my Stable for $1.30 for renewal for The Breck- - News up to March 6, 1921. Yours J. M. 'Harris. rf$r W PAGEk Mmip PIPW(P THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, INVESTMENT NOT EXPENSE. Why li It that o manjr genti Charge Arivcrtlilng to Kxpense When AilvtrtUing foots thelf Hill When Ailytrtliing fills their Tills Wlicn Advertising Is the thing That makes the Profit Coffers King? It brings In Orders paves the way Kor Comforts when the Rainy Day Hani Hits the Poor and Hapless Greek Whose big old boat has sprung a leak, llecause he hasn't Advertised, llccause he hasn't realised That Competition sometimes slips Up from behind on sleepy ships And rams their hulls before they know Jusf why they're treated so. You bet the guy who's good and wise Will go ahead and advertise When he as taldn' In the Coin, Then Advertising girds his loin With one of those Aladdin Ilclts That save a lot o' fellers I'elts. I). & W. Chats. n CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ""VT,W"SS'FV IBPRyPFl AUGUST 11, II FINDS SOLDIER BROTHER WHOM HE MOURN- ED AS DEAD. from work Friday evening and was on his way home he found his brother, Vernon Ray, whom he mourned as dead for two years, waiting fpr him at the foot of the town hill The soldier brother served three years SUMMER CONFERENCE A SUCCES (Continued From Page 1) PROMINENT HANCOCK MAN DEAD When Clarence Ray returned We want your banking business and when you give it to us we will give you SERVICE, It is a pleasure to us to consult with our customers on their financial matters and to advise them if they wish advice. Feel free to come in and see us whether or not we now handle your account. We shall be glad to see you and make you "feel at home." We invite YOUR Banking Business. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. J 1 DR. Office Hours: S 1 W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST a. in. to 12 M. p. in. lu 5 p. tu. Always In olltce during ofltce hours Irvington, Ky. HASWELL WINS IN FOURTH DISTRICT BID FOR LEVIATHAN. Shipping Firm Wants Big Vessel For Mediterranean Service. The colossal steamship Leviathan, of the Hamburg-America- n Runs Close Margin With Dun- formerly finest conveted by a speculfleet, is can ; Carried Breckinridge by ative shipping firm, which has made a proposal to the United States Ship748 With 2 Precincts Out. ping Board to charter her to carry He led Grayson by( Hardin, 150; Marion. LM; Meade, 1M. and Ohio. lM. a total of 1,070 votes uuncaii nan a total ot u.., ana Hays less than 100 Haswell's majority was 715 votes Duncan led his home county, Wash-- I ington. by 045. He carried Bullitt,' Ureen, Hart, Larue and laylor coun ties. CAN cincts Returns Monday evening from the Congressional primary in the Fourth District la.st Saturday made certain the nomination of Judge John P Haswell, Jr, of Hardinsburg as Republican candidate for Congress over Marshall Duncan, his nearest opponent, of bpringhcld, ly approximately. Judge Haswcll carried his own county, Breckinridge by 748, with two pre- missing. this and Mediterranean ports. The Shipping Board, it is said, turned down the offer. Shipping men say that the big ship might be utilized in her present condition, without alternations, in the transportation of third class passengers, accomodating more than 5,001)' on each trip The demand for steerage space is away ahead of the supply just now. 'UNCLE" JOHN CRITCHELOW Thp Leviathan is laid up at Hobo-50DIES OF COMPLICATIONS. ken. where she has been more than a vear A recent call for bids for her Yellow Lake. Aug, 10. (Special) resulted in only one offer, on which "Uncle" John Critchelow, one of the the Shipping Board has not acted, oldest citizens of this community, derjon't Always Blame Hens When partedofthis life Aug. 0, of complications diseases. He 0; Italian steerage passengers between Eggs Are Scarce. FINISH DAM IF RIVER REMAINS LOW. Evansville. Ind., Aug. 0. "Dam and lock 48 at Henderson could be finish- RAT-SNA- P ed this year if this rive would only stay low." C B Enlow, receiver for the Ohio River Contract company said yesterday. Col J. W Walker. Col. G. M. Hoffman and Lt Col. G. L. Lukesh will BURGLARS WITH inspect the work for the government FINE DISCRIMINATION today. Col Walker is chief engineer of all the government work in the When Robert Kennedy, a local Ohio River, and has headquarters at railroader, and his wife returned from -- 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, will get them positively. Three sizes, 35c, 05c, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Pavne & Co , Cloverport. Ky , B. F. Beard & Co., HUNT Hardinsburg. Ky. Advertisement. RAT-SNA- followed which will be found to work very well. Sonk a piece of cotton wool In kerosene nnd place this In n small snucer. n canister lid, or nnythlng similar. Then put this In the case of the clock under the works. Close up. nnd at the end of 24 hours, examine the had reached the cotton wool. It will be found to be advanced age of 77 and had many covered with hlnck specks; these nre the dust particles brought down by the . warm friends. The funeral took place from the fumes of the kerosene. Wind the clock family residence Sunday afternoon np and It will start away again. Where and was conducted by Rev. Gallo- the works of the clock are In an Inway. His remains were laid to rest in closed case a few drops of kerosene the family cemetery near his home in should be poured through the small the presence of a large assembly of hole which Is present In the metal covfriends and relatives. ering. Turn the clock about a while so in the late war, and after the first year his name appeared t in Mr William Stcrrctt, a member of the casualty list. Not hearing one of the pioneer families of Han from thim any more, he was be cock county, died at his late home licved dead by members of his near Hawcsville, Monday afternoon at family. (I o clock. Mr. bterrctt had been in Since his return from overseas, declining health for a year, and his Mr, Kay has been in camp Handeath was not unexpected. With him cock, Augusta, Georgia, and is at the end were his widow, and here on a two months furlough. daughter, Miss Sue Stcrrctt, and son, His father resides in Illinois. Russell Stcrrctt, of Hawcsville. Surviving with these arc one grandchild, Helen Stcrrctt, two sisters, Mrs. J. UNION STAR TEACHERS ENGAGED FOR FALL TERM. C. Jarboe and Mrs. Sallic Moorman. of this city, two brothers, John H. Union Star, Aug. 9. (Special) The Stcrrctt, of Skillman, and Frank M. teachers of this place will be located Stcrrctt, of Charleston, Mo. Mr. Stcrrctt was a life long resident at the following places this year to of Hancock county, and the son of the teach: Miss Clyde Severs, in Union late Beard Stcrrctt. He was 01 years Star; MissRuth Wagenast, Pleasant old, a successful farmer, and a mem- Valley; Miss Goldic Stewart, Look Out; Miss Mayme Cart, Shiloh: ber of the Masonic order. cn1frtintiQ n,i flmtr vintitic ntifl tlin The funeral will be held Wednes Messrs Orvillc McCoy, English school ncwal of The Breckenridge News. vocai soloists were Misses Louise atternoon jrours truly, j. i. akiiiman, Mystic, 'Hardaway, Laura Mell Stith Laura day Hawesville ana tne interment in J at Amnions, and Merton Cart. Pooular Grove school. cemetery. the Ky Claycomb and Mariam Kin- Norn's chcloe. George Piggott, of Irvington, Mrs. S. R. Bandy. accompanied the solists on the piano. INQUIRIES BY MAIL GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION Mr. Babbage: You will find enclosList of Delegates ed check for $1.50. Please renew my subscription to The Breckenridge A list of the delegates included: News until Aug. 19. 1920. Mrs. S. R. Hardinsburg Miss Pauline MoorBandy, Irvington, Ky. man, Miss Mariam Kincheloc, Miss Alice Mcador, Miss Monna Hall, Miss H. F. Shellman. Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, GeorKia Haswell. Miss Ruth McCubKy. Dear Sir: I am encjosing you my bins and Miss Lucy Whitwbrth. Mes srs. (Jtto lox, UrviIIe Huntsman, ' subscription'' Breckinridge'" Dejarnette and Robert Owen ..,... .. v.... !.: win News iiic ...... t jjicauiuc; una ,.,:ii tail i reach you in time to secure the old Irvington Misses Louise Maggie Bandy, Lottie Trent, rate of $1.50. Yours very truly, H. F, Shelman, Pewec Valley, Ky. Board, 'Elizabeth Bandy and Virginia Bandy. Messrs. Theordore. Williams, Revellc Williams, George Pig Percy Blaine The Breckenridge News, Clover gott, lairlcigh Herndon, Ward Wilport, Ky. Kind Sir: Enclosed find p. .Hams, Earl Stith, Fred Triplett, Ray O. money order for Si 50 for which mond Sipes, Prof. Kirk, Rev. T. N. please send me The Breckenridge Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Dowell, News for one year. Yours, Percy Bewleyville Misses Laura Mcll Blain, North Henderson, 111. Stith, Mary Louise Hardaway, Mary Richard Carman and Edith Davis. Forrest Haynes Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Messrs. Ben Wilson and Wm. Bandy. Webster Misses Laura Claycomb, Dear Mr. Babbage: Attached hereto check for $3 00 for renewal of The and Delbazinc Morris. Messrs. Wil- Breckenridge News for two years Ham Prout and Percival Claycomb from July ssth. With kindest wishes, '6Harned-Mis- ses Edna B. Gray and ctrul-- ' Iorrest Robinson. Messrs. Carl Davis, Mearl Mattingly and Coleman Payne. West View Dr. and Mrs J. C. . Geo. Gray. Mr. Babbage: I am enclosing check Tucker, Mr. Bruce and Hobart Frank, Misses Flora Butler, Lena Butler, for renewal of The Breckenridge' News for one year. Can't do without Lillian Glasscock Bernice Butler, it. Yours respectfully, Geo. Gray, Mira Kasey, Zula Allbright. Ruth iCompton, Ada Pile, Daisy Tucker. Route 7, Ouensboro, Ky. Messrs. Oval bands, Edward Bnte, Elzy Tucker and Coleman Galloway. Mrs. Juhus Sippel Mr John, D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Find enclosed check for my renewal to The Breckenridge EASY WAY TO CLEAN CLOCK News, we do not like to miss a copy. We now have almost a little Kentucky Small Piece of Kerosene-SoakeWool Colony here in Phoenix, and of course Placed In Case Will Gather don't feel so lonesome. Mr. Sippel's Dust Particles. mother, Mrs. Mary Sippel, of Cloverport, came to Phoenix last March, When n clock stops It Is a mistake also his sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Keel Roberts, of Louisville, lo- to suppose that It must at once be takcated here. Mr and Mrs. Harold Rob- en to the workshop for repairs. In erts, of Louisville, are here A sister most cases clocks cease running beof mine, Mrs. C. R. Galloway and cause of the accumulation of dust parhusband are now here. With best ticles which clogs the bearings. It Is CL t f wishes to the News and all Kentucky not even needful to take the clock to friends. Yours respectfully, Mrs. Jul- pieces to clean It If n simple plnn Is ius Sippel, Phoenix, Arizona. i I LETTERS WE APPRECIATE party and the supper on the rocks. Thursday's Session The morning session on Thursday was held in the Baptist church, with Miss Laura Mcll Stith presiding. Discussions were heard from members of the Conference on the various 'phrases of young people's work in the Sunday School. On Thursday afternoon, the closing meeting in the Presbyterian church was very inspirational. The Conference members formed resolutions which were adopted, and in them they graciously thanked the people of Cloverport for their generous hospitality. One delightful feature of the Conference was the special musical numbers furnished by the young people. Theodore and Rcvclle Williams, sons of Rev. T. N. Williams, gave several Wm. Sterrett, Brother of Mes- dames Jarboe and Moorman, providing entertainment for the dele gates. This City. Buried in Hawes- On Wednesday evening the deleville. gates enjoyed the moonlight barge 'if, I Vt' -- i . - m L?T, v' Hav-'Alt- ha I d Knockabout School Suits for Boys m mine l plans and specifica- tions" upon which we build these clothes call for sturdiness, stoutness, toughness and durability, and we see that they measure up ' 100 to our demands. We expect to be able to offer these goods during the entire season but we feel that our advice to you to buy now will afford you better service in our busheling departmentthan during the school rush besides the selections are now very good. TREASURE IN SEA Cincinnati. The company is nuiuiiug the Uam and lock for Mr, linlow, receiver. 1 wo hundred and fifty men are being worked in day and, night shifts. A coffere dam has been laid and water is being pumped out. al Woman Attorney-GenerBegins. Washington, Aug. 4. Mrs. Annette Adams of San Francisco, the first woman ever to occupy the office of Assistant Attorney-Generof the United States, began her duties at the JDepartmen of Justice. She will supervise the work of the department in tne regulation oi taxes, revenues and prisons and matters pretainmg to snipping. al to-da- y SEVERE QUAKES REGISTERED Washington, Aug. .!. Earthquake shocks, described as quite severe, were Plague Suspects in Galveston. registered at the scismograph-ica- l observatory of Georgetown University The tremors began at 3:08 Galveston. Aug 4 Two cases unp. in and continued until 4:10 p. in. der observation of surgeons of the The centre of the disturbance was United States Public Health Service estimated at 1,700 miles from here are believed to be bubonic plague. The diagnosis of the cases has not been completed, but should thev SUPT. MOORE TO SPEAK be confirmed as genuine plague cases AT BEWLEYVILLE CHURCH. they would bring the total number in Galveston up to seven, On Sunday, August IS, 1920, Mr. rNjLJpBS VowV M. J. Moore, Superintendent of the NO DUST ON FAIR GROUNDS. Kentucky Baptist Children's Home, will lecture at the Bewleyville Baptist PROM FLORIDA. Go to the Rockport. Ind., Fair Aug. church at 11 a. in. He will have some Suit Case Ever travel In tha and 28th. There is a good interesting facts to tell so don't fail ferry at Rockport. Large buildings Bouth7 to come. Everyone is cordially in- th t do not leak. No dust on the Alligator Rag Sure thlngr, that vited to attend was my old homo, you know. Rookport Fair Grounds. to-d- Seven Bottom of Ocean Near Savannah. If there Is nny hidden treasure lying on the bottom of the ocean near Paris Island, and legend says there Is, an auto trip Friday 'evening they found that burglars had entered their United States marine searchers have linm flllrmrr tlw.ir ntiiniipA im .1 ti,1 given up hopes of finding It. .,,1 ctn1 io of the marine corps nre ij ,lr but nearly of the contents of operating off the const of the Islnnd Mrs. Kennedy's bac of uranulated In an attempt to snlvnge boxes, metal sugar. Nothing else seems to have and odds and ends of cargoes lost been touched by the robbers, overboard from vessels during the last few years. This Is n side line WARSHIPS ALLOTED TO for the marines, who so far hnve been, UNITED STATES DELAYED xntlsfled with pntrolllng the land, sen nnd air, nnd hnve never gone In for New York, Aug :.'. The five deep-t-ediving. German warsliios awarded to the Negro residents In the vicinity of United Stateh in the distribution of the Savannah, have fnlth In an wv, .,..,,, ,,.., H1 IUUC3 U1U IIUl tiiiivc here today as expected. A wireless myth that there Is hidden treasure message from the fleet announced that on or nenr the Island, supposed to the vessels were delayed owing to hnve been left by Jean I.a. Fltte, the heavy towing of some of the dispirate, on one of his coastwise wanabled ships, It now is expected that derings. The marines say the legend they will arrive about Aug. 10. won't hold water. Divers ,!;-,,- thnt the kerosene Is distributed and after nn Interval It Is extremely likely that the works will commence their normal operations again. Scientific American. MEN AWARDED GODLIKE RANK ..,, Bell-diver- s Two Worshiped In China and Elaborate Temples Erected at the Birthplace of One. Man worship Is still practiced In China, according to Rev. F. S. Burket, a Baptist minister of Changnlng, wbo found two disciples of the late Llau, seated on thrones and receiving the oboljnnce of thousands of their foI-- -j "lowers. The Prices Are Only one-thir- d $10 $12 $15 In placing the above prices on these good, serviceable suits for hoys, of course you understand they cannot possibly, be reduced toward midseason. The prices are cut to the bone in the first place that's the Crutcher & Starhs' policy of Standardized Values. n old-tim- e fr Llau. who achieved local fame years ago, because of his reputed power of healing diseases and relieving the oppressed In spirit, was executed by the authorities, who feared an uprising. Two of Llnu's disciples, Ling Shuk and Lai Sum Shuk, however, like their master, began to heal diseases In his name, nnd gradually were raised by their followers to the same godlike rank accorded LInu. yenrs old Ling Shuk Is seventy-on- e and Lai Sam Shuk eight years his Several ornate temples Imvo Junior. been built to LInu. At the main pno, located at Llnu's birthplace about 15 miles from Changnlng, the missionary found gathered more than 2,000 people to celebrate Llau's birth anniversary. The two Immortals were seated on the highest of n series of terraces with an empty Uirone between them for the spirit of Llau, Before them stood a large table covered with ornamental objects and la front of this gUTCHERTARKS Grwvitie R.Burfon LouW L WE CAREFULLY SELECT ALL GOODS FOR MAIL ORDERS Tfc Sons Kentucky Mtttopoiu ot the worshipers gymnastics. go through strange 'iitrf-k- -' k t Jut... JuL