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The Breckenridge news: August 18, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920081801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: August 18, 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. y f "ff ' rfff fnrff,' ' ". - rSJ- - i THE BRECKENRIDUE 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 Mtfnths; 50c for Three Months 18, VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, FIRST DEED RECORDED IN COUNTY IN 1920 8 Pages No. 8 ISRAEL HOLDER PASSED AWAY Native of Hancock County Had Lived Here Forty Years. 63 Years Old. Mr. Israel Holder, who had been in ill health for the last few years, died OLDEST BUSINESS 1802. SCHOOLS TO OPEN CLEAN-UP-WEE- K AUG. clcan-up-wcc- 23 TO 29. The first deed ever recorded in the County Clerk's office of Drcckinridgc County, was in 180'--', .one hundred and eighteen years ago, The deed was for two town lots in Hardinsburg to Wm. Hardin and Balscr consideration 23 pounds current money, and was written with a quill pen. Clay-comb, CONCERN CLOSED LABOR DAY, SEPT. 6 A. R. Fisher's Drug Store Passes Into History. Established Over 60 Years Ago. Stock Sold Locally. Cloverport Public and St. Rose Pariochial Schools Open Same Day. New Faculty For Public School. Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at Mr. the home of his brother-in-laKenton Pate, and Mrs. Pate, in the Wst End. Death was due to complications. The funeral was held at the grave in the Cloverport cemetery, Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Services conducted by Rev. E. C. Nail, and the remains were interred beside those of his wife and daughter, the former having died a little over a year a'go. Mr. Holder was 03 years old. Born in Hancock county, and came to Cloverport to reside forty years ago. He was the son of James Holder. He is survived by a brother, James Hold-eof Midway, Ky. r, MRS. HERNDON'S FUNERAL CONDUCTED BY REV. P. H. RYAN, OF LOUISVILLE. Irvington, Aug. 10. (Special) The funeral of Mrs. J. M. Herndon was held at the Methodist church on Thursday1 afternoon at 2 a'clock. Rev. P. H.Ryan, of Louisville, who held the memorial service for Mrs. Hern-don- 's son, Lewis Herndon,- - who was killed in France, conducted the service. Rev. Ryannvas assisted by Rev. C. F. Hartford. A host of relatives and friends were in attendance, and numerous floral designs were sent. The burial took place on the Cedar Hill cemetery. Service. We nave many phases of service but only one purpose: To develop a relationship that is broadly Helpful. Our five departments Render thorough and efficient service on all transactions. Comerical Banking Trust Business Savings Department Safety Deposit Boxes Foreign Exchange Member of Federal Reserve System. We Sell American Bankers Association elers Checks. trav- luouuay, acpiciuucr u, which is . Closing out the stock of drugs i nl isJvLabor Day, will also be the opening A. R. Fisher's Drug Store one of the oldest business concerns of. the fall term for Cloverport Public in Cloverport. The stock is being dis- school and the St. Rose pariochial posed of this week to two of the local school in this city. , The first day in the public school druggists, E. M. Wedding of Wedding's Drug Store, and R. L. Oclzc. will be taken up with the opening exThe brick building that the store oc- ercises to which the patrons of the cupied has been retained by Mr. Fish- school are invited to attend and the pupils assigned to their respective er's widow. The firm of Fisher's Drug Store is grades. This year there will be practically over sixty years old. The late A. R. Fisher established the business some a new faculty in the public school sixty years ago, and his first store with the exceptions ,of Miss Beatty was a frame building on the same and Mrs. Randolph, who served the term, The corner of the one today. In 1880, Mr. last half of the lUlO-'.'Fisher built a fine brick building to new faculty includes: R. T. Peters, of replace the frame dwelling, and it Winchester, Ky., principal; Miss was burned in the big fire March 13, Maude Griffith, of Auburn, Ky., first 1001. To replace that, the present assistant in High School. Grade teachers arc: Miss Viola Beatty, of Fords-villbrick building was built. Miss Adele Frymire, Chenault; Previous to Mr. Fisher entering the drug business , the late Mr. John Miss Lucile Givens, Bowling Green; Raitt, owned a drug store on the Miss Lillian May and Mrs. J. R. same corner, which he sold to Mr. Randolph, of Cloverport. Fisher. So there has been a drug store on this one corner in Cloverport McGAVOCK FAMILY HAVE for nearly a century making it a hisREUNION AT OLD HOME. toric landmark of the town. Mr. John McGavock and sons, SKILLMAN AND JARBOE Hickman, Richard and Forrest, of HAVE RENTED THEIR Walters, Okla., motored here last FARMS IN SKILLMAN. week and have been visiting with Mr. McGavock's brother, Mr. Len McMr. A. B. Skillman and Mr. J. C. Gavock, and Mrs. McGavock, of this years ago city, and at the McGavock homestead Jarboe, who thirty-fiv- e formed what has been a most success- near here with his brothers, Marion ful partnership in the farming and and Gordon McGavock. stock business, have entered upon a Mr. Abe McGavock, of Kenton, O , plan or renting both their farms for and sister, Mrs. Zack Hardin, of Holt, , the coming year. joined their brothers at the homestead Messrs Skillman and Jarboe own on lhursuay and rnuay in a happy several hundred acres of very fine family reunion. river bottom land in Skillman, and Mr. Jarboe has been overseer for both farms. Next year, Clark Brothers will ATTENDED THE FUNERAL OF MR. WILLIAM STERRETT. crop on the Jarboe farm and Mr.' O e; son-in-la- Mayor Barry has ordered a general to begin Monday, August Mrd. continuing the entire week. Inspectors will pass over the whole city to see that the work is well done. On account of the rapid spread of the Bubonic Plague, the State and Government, arc making an effort to stamp out the disease before it gets too great a hold on this country. Do your duty and clean up! The city will haul you rubbish k COUNTY BAPTIST ASS'N AUG. 25-2- 6 To Convene In Macedonia Church, Vanzant; W. M. S. To Hold Its Meeting 25th Program. The Breckinridge County Baptist Association has its annual meeting this year in the Macedonia church, at Vanzant on Wednesday and Thursday, Aug. 23 and 20th. Rev. H. S. English, of Amnions, Moderator, will preside over the Association, and W. C. Moorman, of Hardinsburg, will be the Clerk. On Wednesday, the Women's Missionary Societies of the Breckinridge County Baptist Association will also meet in their annual session. Mrs. E. B. English, of Hardinsburg, is of the W. M. S., and Mrs. F. C. Ferry, of Cloverport, secretary and treasurer. Program W. M. S. Following is the program for the Supt-erintende- nt away. NO HOUSES IN HAWESVILLE. COMES TO CLOVERPORT Unable to find a vacant house in Hawesville after having his household goods shipped there Mr. J. C. Boling and family, of Louisville, had to have their goods sent to Cloverport, where they found the Grant Gregory house in the East End unoccupied and moved there last week. Mr. Boling will teach the Georing school in Hancock county, this fall and winter. HARDINSBURG WINS 11 TO 1 FROM TOBINSPORT. Tob-inspo- Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Co. Marktt at Fourth Louisville, Kentucky Frank Tomer and son, Logan and Those who attended the funeral of Estill Burnett, on the Skillman farm. Messrs Skillman and Mr. William Sterrett, which was held Jarboe will retain their partnership. in the Baptist church, Hawesville, on Wednesday afternoon were: Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jarboe and daughters, Mrs. ACCEPTS POSITION WITH CRESCENT NEWS STAND. Edward Bowne, Mrs. H. G Newsom and Miss Irene Jarboe. Mrs. Sallie Paul Edward Berry, eldest son of Moorman and daughter, Mrs. Edward of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Jr., has Weber, and son. Jack Moorm- ". accepted a position with the Crescent Louisville. Mr. W. S. Ashbv ana News and Hotel" Co., in the station Andrew Ashby, Mrs. Hoflious Be e. , room at 10th and Broadway, Louis- Miss Cecelia Hagman, of Louis ille, n and Col. W. G Sterrett, of Y .lias, ville. Mr. Berry started in his Thursday. Texas. I posi-tio- Cjuite a different story was the ball game between Hardinsburg and played in Hardinsburg, last Saturday. Hardinsburg winning by the one sided score of eleven to one Wcatherholt pitching for Tobinsport yielded 17 hits, while Dowell for Hardinsburg yielded only .'i. Adjournment. TWO BRECKINRIDGE CO. COUPLES WED IN JEFF. DISTINGUISHED NEWSPAPER MAN VISITS HERE FROM DALLAS. Two couples from Breckinridge county secured marriage licenses in Col Bill Sterrett. of Dallas, Texas, Jeffersonville. Ind., Thursday and were married; The contracting par- a native of Hancock county and the ties were William Butler, 24 vears old, brother of Mrs. W. H. Bowmer, of farmer, and Miss Sallie Mae Alexan- this city, and Mrs. Patsy Hawes, of der, 21 years old, of Hardinsburg; Maceo, came in from Dallas, last Thurman Carman, 22 years old, farm- week and spent a few days with his er, and Mjss Iva Board, from Breck- sisters. Col, Sterrett is editor of the Dallas inridge county. News, a contributor of articles to various magazines throughout the MR. HALL IN PADUCAH. country and is recognized in the Mr. Herbert Hall , deputy county journalistic world as a very brilliant clerk, of Breckinridge county, is in writer. He attended the Democratic Paducah this week attending the an- National Convention in San Francisco nual meeting of the County and Cir- along with Irvin Cobb and other nocuit Clerk's Association of Kentucky. ted writers and is said to be one of the best posted newspaper men in MR. F. C. FERRY AT HOME the country concerning political matMr. Frank C. Ferry, Master Mech- ters. Unlike most journalists, Col. anic of the L H. & St. L. R R. shops Sterrett says he can do his best has been confined to his home since thinking and writing when his childThursday on account of illness. Mr. ren and grandchildren, are playing at Ferry hopes to resume his work the his side. He returned to his home in Dallas, Monday. latter part of this week. rt W. M. S.: Session called to order Wednesday, Aug. 25, at 2 o'clock by Superintendent, Mrs. E. B. English. Devotional - Mrs. R. B McGlothlan Prayer - - Mrs. W. C. Moorman Hymn - - - "Jesus Shall Reign" Welcome Address - - Mrs. F. Brite Response - - Mrs. I. B. Richardson Round Table tolk of the Needs of Our W. M. S. Delegates v I 'i"r v i .. $ x- - , ' ' FOUR PER CENT ON SAVINGS AND TIME DEPOSITS since its establishment, thirty years ago, The Bank of Hardinsburg and '"'' W t wW V 'f ' ' 'o r; f Company has consistently adhered to the principle of always paying as substantial a rate ot interest on its depositors, funds as is justified by the prevailing earning power of money, by ju- dicious conservatism and by due cousia'eratiqn for possible future economic conditions. EVER H jf Money now yields a higher average return than ever before on the same high character of .. & . conservative investments which we have always selected for our funds, and The Bank of Hardins--bur- g and Trust Company -- - the oldest and largest Trust Company in Breqkinridge County, is therefore able to give its depositors the benefit of a corresponding increase on their savings, and' this bank has increased its interest rate tp 4 per cent on savings and also on Certificates of deposit.-- " 7 P hjvfj , We cordially invite your patronage, offering friendly interested service. '."Hi si-.- r THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG HARDINSBURG, KY. & TRUST CO. H ..! PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY a number of young folks at their home Sunday morning and evening and at Sunday night. St. John's church in the afternoon, Air. and Mrs. J B. Morgan were Mr and Mrs. Jas Crenshaw and two children, and Mr. and Mrs. P, E. Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Rhodes and little son, Vernon Lcc, Smith, Brandenburg. Dr. O. E. Ferguson, Mrs. Ferguson were guests of Mr, and Mrs. Juo. L. Rhodes, Sunday. and little daughter, were guests of Percy Black has a position as fire- relatives in Louisville, last week. Aliases Mary Anna Morgan" and Anman on the L H. & St L. R. R. Misses Bertha, and Christine Rhodes nie N. Dieckmah were guests of Miss Louise Smith at Brandenburg, Saturwere in Cloverport, Tuesday. L. D. Addison was in Louisville, day. Miss Ethel Murphy, of Hammond, Monday. A crowd of young folks from here Ind., is the guest of Miss Julia Ploch. Win. Gilbert was in Owcnsboro, went on the excursion boat, Nashville, AUGUST 18, 19t0 news from the Bounty IRVINGTON Cliatmati Moorman, Hardinsburtf, visited liis sister, Mrs. Vcrda McGhec last week Mr, and Mrs. Joe Nail and daughter, Julia Nail, of Vine Grove, are guests of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. T. P. Lottie Trent visited Miss Laura Norris Claycomb at Webster, last week. Ross Blythc, Louisville, spent the week-en- d with his parents, Mr and Mrs. T. R. Blythc. Miss Rosa Lou Ditto has returned from a visit with friends at Frankfort. Miss Eliza Piggott, Lexington, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J Piggott. Mrs. E. T. Hall, Webster and Miss Maydee Chapin, Cloverport, spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. J no Davis. Miss Mr, loin Claycomb, of Owcnsboro, Mr. Bccom Bargcr, or Shiloh, was the guest of Miss Bertha Rhodes, returned Monday having visited his brother, A. A. Claycomb. Friday. Miss Myrtle B. Shellman left Tuesday for Louisville, to visit her aunt, JACKSON Mrs. Fred Bogel. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hanks return Mrs. Martha McQuady, of Evansus has villc, Ind., is the guest of her nieces, ed last Monday from Cloverport, Mrs. Walter Bland and Miss Pearl where they were the guests of their is daughter, Mrs. John Weisenberg. ELECTRIC SIGNS TO BOOST Jackson. Mrs. Julius Sipple and children, of COX FOR PRESIDENCY. Our school began last Monday with Phoenix, Ariz., were guests last week Miss Estella Ryan, of Tar Fork, teach of Mrs. Sippel's sister, Mrs. Wm. ing. Electric signs to consist of a circle Miss Bertha Wells, of Tar Fork, Chcnatilt, and Mr. Crenault. with an "X" in it arc to aid in boostWe play no favorites because each friend and week-en- d Miles. Miss Sallie Lawson, of Hawcsvillc, ing Gov. Cox's campaign for Presiguest of her aunt, was the Mrs. R. A. Crulcr. Louisville is Mrs Ard Wells. and Mrs, J. D, Lawson, Union Star, dency throughout the country. The patron is the favorite while his affairs are under visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gillie Dowcll. Mr. Nolie Ashley and family, of were dinner guests of Mrs. G. M. signs arc to be like this: First, three- AlMrs. L. B. Moremcn and son, Glen Dean, were the guests of Mr, Barklcy, Wednesday. attention, his needs being met. quarters of the circle is lighted formbert M. Moremcn returned from and Mrs. Isaac Davis, last ing the "C" then the entire circle. Chicago on Wednesday having spent .form the "O", and finally the, "X" We invite your business on the basis of your SAMPLE several months with Dr. L. B. More-meFarmers arc needing rain bad at as the last letter of the Nominee's Mrs. Lillian Biglcr has returned to name. this writing. becoming the most important customer we have. Mrs. By Bandy and daughter, Anna John Askins Frances in on the sick her home in Missouri. Lee Bandy, Fordsville, arc visiting list. Miss Virginia Dowell, of Union YELLOW LAKE relatives in this community. Star, was the week-en- d guest of her Miss Jeanettc McGufiin, Louisville, Our sick list still continues about sister, Mrs. Guy Gibson, and Mr. the same. Mrs. James Rhodes and has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. NEW BETHEL Gibson. llaynes Trent. Rev Byron Dcjarnette will preach Miss Delia Wccdman, of Holt, spent Mrs. Lula Pool arc in very weak con Beauchamp and here at the Baptist church the fourth Forrest Mrs. dition. Mr. H. B. Critchloc is still on Sunday with Miss Clara McCoy. the sick list. daughters. Mary Louise and Dorothy, Sunday at 4 o'clock. Wallace Hickcrson spent Saturday Rev. Galloway closed a protracted of Louisville, arc visitors of Mr. and Misses Effie and Hattic Hcndrick u ounuay in oicpiicnsporc. meeting of two weeks at Cave Spring Mrs H. J. Krebs. They will leave spent several days last wceK tne iiiKiii Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Baird and last Sunday night. Friday for Chicago to join Mr. Beau-cham- guests of Miss Eula Squires. who has a position there, There was quite a bit of good work .Mrs. James imius. oi rvansas, is three children from St. Louis, Mo., Miss Margaret Lonnilt is visiting the guest of her son, Carl Tmius, arc visiting Mrs. Baird's father, J. H. put in on both Glen Dean and Hard-iusbur- g McCoy. relatives in Louisville. roads from McDanicls, last and Mrs. Tinius. Castle Dye was in town Sunday. Mr and Mrs Arthur Cowe and week. Miss Anna Murrel DcHavcn, of Mrs. James Jolly spent several davs baby, of Eldorado, III., are visitors of Kirk, has returned home after a visit Mr. Owen Mattingly, who has been with her daughter, Mrs. Robt. Weed-malook good. Rev. Mr. Frank Noblett, was quite ill, last Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Brooks. made the corn-fielwith Miss Eloise Miller. and Mr. Weedman. of Holt. Henry Herndon. Henderson, attendis spending a short vacation with his Galloway and Jones Butler have the week. Mrs. Paul Hendrick and little son, Mrs. Barbara Brumfield is visiting home friends and relatives in this Mrs. Bill Hunter, of Louisville, was in this ed the funeral of Mrs. J. M. Herndon, Moorman, are spending the week in firetticst corn fields Thursday. the guest of her father, Mr. Marsh community. Tell City, the guests of her parents, her daughter. Mrs. Abe Bryant. James Jolly was in, Hardinsbtirg, Mrs Virgil Brite and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Gabe Jordan. Miss Trcsa Mattingly, who accept- Mercer, last Sunday. Mr. Frank Rhodes has purchased a Martha Howe Brite will leave Tuesnew piano. ed a position in St. Louis, during the r Rev. Joseph Odcndahl... went to Mr. and Mrs. Orville Miller were Thursday i C..MJ. Jabe Gibson had a fine young horse day for a visit with relatives at the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Guy GibMr. Thomas Cannon is finishing past year, is spending her vacation at iiarKSon, urayson cuumy, ounuoy to fall over a cliff Friday night. It concreting his garage at McDanicls home with her father, .Mr. fc.Iy Evansvillc, Ind and Princeton, Ky. afternoon to assist Father Helling at (jjL Sample. Sunday. son, of near .. , Lewis Waggoner, Louisville, spent tinclv. near Kirk. wv this week. ju .u.ii4Likii a ,iiui.i Mrs. J. E. McCoy and baby, of was valued at Si'OO. The revival meeting will begin at week with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Indianapolis. Ind, are visiting her parlast The recent rains have certainly Little Louise Noblett. daughter of Hours uevotion. Waggoner. ents. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Dowell. Miss Worden, Louisville and Miss Julia Lyon. Moravia, spent the week- BEACHFORK end with Miss Ellen Carter. Plenty of rain and crops looking Mr. and Mrs. J. C Payne and Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain spent Saturday well in Louisville. J E. Beatty and family went to Miss Annie Jennings. Louisville, is Roseville. last week to be the guests spending this week with Mr. and Mrs. of her mother. Mrs. Sarah Lyons, and attend a family reunion at her uncle's, John Miles. Miss Emma Lou Moorman and Billie Hause'slast Saturday. They reFloyd Moorman, Glen Dean, spent port a nice time Mr. and Mrs. Tom Mattingly and with Mr. and Mrs the week-en- d baby, Charles A., visited at his brothGillie Dowcll. Miss Evelyn Bramlette has gone to er's, James Mattingly, last Saturday night Little Bend. Ind., to visit relatives. Will Pnnm null were the Mrs R. II Ludlam and daughter, Mary Ludlam, will leave Thursday for guests of Hardie Lou Walker and their home in Richmond, Va Mr Mrs Walker, last Saturday night. Ludlam will meet them in Louisville. J. M. Beatty. George Pate, Will Mrs Julius Sippel and children, of Camp and Sid Taul went to Hardins-burPhoenix, Ariz . will arrive Friday to last Saturday spend a week with Mrs. Manuel James Mattingly and J. E Beatty were in Hardinsbtirg. Saturday with Brooks and other friends. The young people enjoyed a pleas-an- e two loads of cross ties for J. E. fair-prof-it evening at the home of Miss Ellen Beatty. Milton Pate, who was killed by Carter, on Saturday in honor of her lightning near Hawesville last Saturguest Miss Worden, Louisville. day was brought here Monday and buried in the Taul graveyard in the FRYMCRE presence of many relatives and The fanners are rejoicing over the friends. The funeral services were rain that has fallen in the last week conducted by Rev. Coyl Mrs Paris Barr and Morton WheelHerbert Weedman has been on the er, of Shiloh, are visiting relatives in sick list this week. Louisville, this week Mrs. Pate. Louisville, is visiting her Mrs. Scott Cart, of Shiloh, and father, Hardie Walker, and other relCart, of Hatties-bur- atives in this neighborhood this week. daughter. Miss Ethel Miss., and Mrs. Abe Haynes Joe Morton is hauling logs to Hardand baby, Elizabeth Ellen, of Union insbtirg to have a house pattern sawStar, spent Saturday with her son, ed. Mr. E R. Cart and Mrs Cart Frank Dean, of Glen Dean, was in News was received here last Friday this neighborhood the other day, tryLeon Graham, ing to buy cattle. of the death of Miss which occurred at Lakeland. Ky She George Pate and family, of HawesK had only been there a week. The re- ville visited at Jackson Coyl's, last mains were laid to rest there. week. Master Elroy Scott is visiting his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Scott LODIBURG Cart, of Shiloh, this week s Miss Ina Basham, who has held a Elihue Black and Lisha Basham, of Louisville, passed through here in position with the Union Cap Factory, their car, Friday eroute to see bis of St. Louis, for the past year is at uncle, Mr. Linn Black and Mrs. Black, home spending lier vacation of two weeks with her father, Jonas Basham The little boy of Isaac Mattintjly'j, ' Mr and Mrs. Grayson Pavne and w..o has been ill with typhoid fever son. Ernest Grayson, attended church is improving nicely One more of the at Freedom, last Sunday family has been stricken down with ' Claude Parks and Miss Ada Pearl the same malady but is doing nicely. Payne attended church at Freedom, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs Mc Payne, Webster, BEWLEYVILLE visited their daughter. Mrs. Mercer Mrs. Horace McCoy. Win. Stith Basham, and Mr. Basham McCoy and Lucile McCoy, of Union Mrs. Sallie Bowser, of Louisville, Star, were week-en- d visitors of Mrs. and little son, Wilson, were visiting McCoy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Z. T her sister, Mrs. Walter Adkisson, and Stith. her. father. Ltiby Avitt and Mrs Z. T. Stith and, G. O. Blanford were Avitt. in Hardinsburg, Monday. Misa Bessie Knott visited her parAmos Sipes has returned home alter ent, Mr. and Mrs. Proctor Knott, of a few weeks visit in Iowa. Raymond, last Saturday and Sunday. ; Several from here attended the funSchool commenced at Jarretts, ti eral of Mrs J. M. Herndon in Monday Hi. Teacher, Chester Skill-maThursday. Mr and Mrs. Edgar Hardaway and Will Avitt sold his farm on Sugar-tre- e children and Mrs. Ben Stith have reRun to Will Tom Hesler. Conturned to their home in Indiana after sideration $'.()0, a short visit to relatives. Clyde Gibson has a position in West Mr. and Mrs Winfield Scott and Tulsa, Okla., that pays him 75c an a k. children, of Irvingtou, were dinner hour and soon will get $1 00 per hour. .w guests Wednesday of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Will Simmons. Webyou. A. W. Goote. ster, were visiting Mrs. Simmon' ' Master James Keith, of High Plains parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warn Miller, spent last week with his grandpar- last week. ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Keith Mrs, Owen Ka.sey and son, Geo-g- e William, left Tuesday for Missouri, STEPHENSPORT M. H. Gabbert, of Elizabethtown, where they will visit relatives. was in town. Tuesday. Rev. E. S. Flynt, of Owensboro, ADDISON-HOL- T was here Tuesday and Wednesday. i . Our little town is on a boom now Mrs. E. L. Myers, of Chilicothe, since the work for the Lock & Dam Mo., arrived Tuesday to visit her brobegun. Several car loads of lumber ther, R. A. Smith, and Mrs. Smith. are being unloaded every day. A new Miss Margaret J. Scott, of Louisrailroad switch is being built in front ville, is the guest of her cousin, Miss of the old still house, and (piitc a Lena Payne, number of men from different points Congratulations are being received INCORPORATED H are here at work. SeveraJ are board- by Mr. and Mrs. Abe Bryant on the WW ing at L. D. Addison's. birth of, a daughter, Aug 12th. & Marx Clothes. The Home of Hart, Sehaffner Mrs. Graham Jolly and daughter, Several from here attended the ice cream supper and- dance at C B. Mrs. Stanley Jones and baby, of OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY Elder'3, Friday night. Cloverport, were guests of Mrs, Jolly's Several from here attended the brother, B. F. Blaine, and Mrs, Blaine, show in Cloverport, last Monday Thursday. night. Rev. E. S, Flynt, of Owensboro, Mr. and Mrs. Jas Frank entertained will preach at the Baptist church next Saturdav. Tuesday. sou, Guy Gibson. Wc arc glad to hear that Grandma Allen is still improving. Edwin McCoy from Mcdora, was the guest of his father, Sunday Miss Virginia Bennett, of Day O., is visiting relatives here. Miss Edyth McCoy, of Loginsnort, Ind., was the guest of her sister, Miss Clara McCoy, last week Mrs. Malissa Gibson, who has been visiting her son, has returned to her home near Sample. Mrs. Estic Frank. Mrs. W. H. Jolly, Misses Mary Judith Miller, Katie Brumfield, Maymc Brumfield, Lucy Jolly, Mrs. Miller and Mary L. Jolly wcie afternoon guests of Airs. James Jolly, Sunday. , this place on Tuesday after the fourth Sunday In August. Rev. Monroe Tale of Illinois, will assist Rev. Huntsman. John Gibson spent Sunday with his 0 i I 1 V Each item of business entrusted to our undivided attention until it discharged to your entire satisfaction. n. p, n, if Wm M rl fiffirarajafgi What should a retail store be? When you get down to cases; a retail store ;is realy a public service institution. We. look at it that way. You need O clothes; at least the police V feel that way; they won't let you get very far without V them. So it's our duty to provide clothes; the better we do this I g, . g. the more we help the public; the more they come to us and support us. You expect us to get a for doing this. We've been getting that only a fair profit; nothing' more. But we're willing to take less than 4Aifc; y that if we can help people meet this "high cost" VA i And here's an example of what we mean I Hart, Sehaffner & Marx suits ! II specially priced It's real service il 1 Irv-ingto- n. They'd cost more at wholesale today, than at the prices we have them marked. We're not thinking of that; we're think- ing of how little we can sell these goods for ')' we're telling I !i 'V Unusually strong values in Men's furnishings S W. Anderson Company IS'' raiMflraira AUGUST 18, 1920 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGES EVERYBODY IS GOING h U MASONIC PICNIC AND BARBECUE 21 d fare from all points between Brandenburg and A Special Rate of one and Hawesville on the Henderson and between Irvington and Fordsville on the Branch. one-thir- HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY, SATURDAY, AUGUST EXTRA EQUIPMENT ON ALL TRAINS SUFFICIENT TO ACCOMMODATE THE CROWDS RECEIPE FOR MAKING GRAPE JUICE. 14TH CENSUS BRECKINRIDGE CO. Bureau of Census, Washington, (To The Breckenridgc 1920 Minor Civil Division Breckcnridge County - - - 19,032 Hardinsburg, including Hardinsburg town including Cliverport city including Stephensport town including Irvington town District 5, Hudsonville District 0, McDanicls Dist. Dist. 1, A. E. F. PASSES INTO HISTORY AUGUST 31. Last Remaining Unit of Army Will Cease To Exist. Washington, Aug. 10. The American Experitionary Forces will pass into history August 31, when the only remaining unit of the army that fought in France, A. E. F. headquarters here, ceases to exist. Records of the great army that) was will be transferred to custody of the war department and the following day General Pershing will open headquart-- 1 ers in his new capacity as general of the army In announcing the date for winding iin finallv the work of the Expedi tionary Forces, Secretary Baker to- -' day made public the names of officers who will be assigned on General Pershing's staff in his new role asper-- l ' manent head of the army until he' carries out his announced intention of retirring to private life. All of these officers were with him in general headquarters of the American Expeditionary Forces. They are: Brig. Gen. Fox, Conner, Lieut. Col Michael J. O'Brien, Maj. George C Marshall, Jr. Mai. John G. Quekeineyer, Cant. G. E. Adamson and Lieuts John T. Schneeder, William J. Cunningham and R. A. Curtin J Gather the grapes when fully ripe, pick from the stem and wash thoroughly, then add one quart of water to each quart of grapes, and cook slowly for two hours, or until they are all mashed, which can be helped along by using a spoon to jam them up. I use a cheesecloth bag of two thicknesses to drain them through, then add a cup of sugar to each quart of juice. Boil five minutes and bottle immediately, putting in a stopple and covering with sealing wax. If you do not sweeten, put up just the same way. It is equally as good as sweetened as then you can add sugar to taste. News.)- 1900 1910 20,534 21,034 4,014 3,334 2,733 3,177 3,288 3,848 1910 2,403 737 003 203 4,217 3.719 2,99fl 2.S09 3.232 I!, 109 Dollar Day Special Cut H. C of L. Here's news that the American Dollar can be 100 per cent, efficient on our Dollar Days Saturday and Monday. Come in our store Saturday or Monday and make a dollar do its duty. Watch this corner each week for our Dollar Specials. 2, Cloverport, Distf 3, Union Star, Dist. 4, Bewleyville, , 4,407 3,107 2,404 3,013 3,324 3,303 1920 1,309 810 033 214 Incorporated Places -Cloverport city Hardinsburg town - - Irvington town Stephensport town - - - --- -- 1900 1,030 089 383 241 I Men's Cotton Sox 8 J. D. Aldridge Licened Auctioneer IIP pairs for Men's Straw Hats take your choice And take all your Public m Abroad & confessed to an annual income of at least $30,000 in 1919. This is the lowest probable return on $1,000,000. In this group might be included some Of Mook, Ky. executives, but their number Report That 50.000 Persons Might would not be great. Also Be Termed in That Class. War profits made many millionIS A aires in tin's count i y, the number in Washington. D. C, Aug. 13. Fed- 1918 being 10,000. 'i his year returns 0 eral income 'ax leturns show ti at snowing incomes of $30,000 to were filed by 13,917 heads of there are approximately 30,000 perd incomes sons in the United States who might families and be classified as members of the "mil- ranging from $i 30,000 to $1,000,000. lionaire group" and that there are at can care of least 20,000 millionaires now in the LOCUST HILL United States. Irvin'Mingus spent the week-enIncluded in the 30.000 total would Sales be the members ot families of the the guest of his uncle, Jim Mingus, of 20.000 persons who in their return near McDanicls. Miss Sallie May Alexander and Willie Butler surprised their friends by going to Jeffersonville, Thursday and getting married J. W. Davis is adding a new kitchen to his residence. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davis and children were the guests of Mr and Mrs. Alvin Mingus, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Johnson and children, of Woodrow, were the W. J. Schopp, Stephensport, sails guests of her parents. Mr. and Mrsi Charlie Davis, Thursday. 1920. for Germany Aug. 14, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Butler were the guests of his brother. Wilbur Butler, and Mrs. Butler, Friday. While Abroad Mr. A. B. Cash-ma- n Taylor Mingus, of Harned, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs Alvin Mingus, will have Charge of his Business Friday MILLIONAIRES IN U. S. NUMBER 20,000 ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR Dandy Madras Shirts Worth $2.00 high-salari- ed 3 yds. Heavy Shirting ,43c quality T50,-00- ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR 3 ninety-reporte- yds. Percale 43c Table Linen-1.3- 5 Quality quality Don't miss this d BRANDENBURG Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bondurant visited friends at West Point, last week. Jack Trent, of Louisville, spent Sunday here with friends. Miss Louise Duncan spent last week in Louisville, the guest of Miss Alice ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR 1 Doz. Qt. Mason Jars Just when you need them 15" Bars Classic Soap Finest toilet soap in Stephensport, Ky. Let's settle this right now! No man ever smoked HANDY Bounder: And what was near-beonly two years ago? Mrs George Ditto and children, of Rounder: Free lunch. Cartoons Eli7abcthtowii, have returned home Magazine. . after a stay here with relatives. Mrs. Mary Dodson, of Frymire, was a recent guest of Mrs. Chas. A. Graer Rose Trent. Mrs. T. B. Beard, of Hardinsburg, has returned home after a visit here to her niece, Mrs. Walter Gray. A number of people from here will attend the Salem Assiciation which convenes at Buck Grove Baptist church on Aug 18th. O. C. Mclntire and Earl Graham were in Louisville, last week and drove down new Fords. Prof. Hoskinson and Mrs Hoskiu-soof Whiting, Intl.. have been recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Win. Mclntire. Miss Lorena Schaklett spent several days with the Misses Gray, near ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR 5 Lbs. Special Coffee A With every $4 purchase We will sell 3 big bargain pounds of sugar for ONE DOLLAR ONE DOLLAR tea N n, - t s o tore. i w ss it M-Bear- d HARDINSBURG PUBLIC SALE S( KENTUCKY GREEK PEDDLER RICH s, ham. W. H. Schaklett. of Wolf Creek, is here the guest of his family for a few ill. days. Mrs. Lucy Humphrey has been very Miss Teeny Curl of Battletown, is the guest of relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Ashcraft accompanied by several sympathizing friends attended the burial service of their sister, Mrs. Ilcrndon, who died at her home in Irvington The remains of Den Lewis were interred here at Capt. Anderson cemetery last Wednesday. He was the son of James Lewis, deceased and was born and reared in this city. He died in Louisville, where he suffered a stroke of paralysis. Dr. Huntman has returned from Chicago, where he has spent the sumcourse. mer taking a Ernest Bishop, of Chicago, spent last Sunday here with his mother. Dr. Crutcher and Boss McGhee each have new Fords Mrs. Will Blake attended the funeral of her uncle, Marve Bennett, of Battletown. Mrs. Hart made an interesting talk at the Baptist Sunday school last Sunday relating her experience as a teacher in South America. David Henry Dencan 'spent the post-gradua- te a better cigarette than Camel! price because Camels combine every feature that can make a cigarette supreme Camels expert blend of choice You'll find Camels unequalled by any cigarette in the world at any !" tobaccos puts Camels in a class by will appeal to you, and permit you to smoke liberally without tir- Turkish and choice Domestic themselves. Their smoothness ing your taste ! Camels leave no unpleasant ciga-ret- ty cigaretty odor ! You'llprefer Camels blend'to either kind of tobacco smoked straight ! InmKIStlVJ" .w.nT.ITNlJ cirVrTl! - aftertaste nor unpleasant d in Louisville. Mrs. Laura Bondurant has returned from Louisville, where she has been with her sons. week-en- TWO CHILDREN LEFT IN HOUSE AND BURNED TO DEATH. Butler, Ky Aug. 13. Two children were burned to death and a third probably fatally burned when a can of coal oil exploided yesterday in the home of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Payne James Payne, a brother, also was severely burned in trying to rescue the children and the house was destroyed two babies in the care of their eleven-year-odaughter She attempted to start a fire in the kitchen stpve with coal oil It is thought smouldering embers ignited the fluid prematurely, exploding the can, the flaming oil beld four-year-o- ld rtr Camels an mold every when in aclenliltcally aealed packatea of 30 cltanttea; or ten packatea (200 cliatotteal in a cation. IVa ttronjly recommend thi carton for tho homo or offico supply or when you travoL R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Winston-Sale- Co. N. C. Th Payne's had left the house and ing thrown on the girl, her brother and baby. Their uncle ran into the house in time to save the boy, but the other two were dead when lie arrived. thirteen-months-ol- d -- , -- If we could be arrested for evil thinking we would be in jail. In The District Court Of The United Twelve Years in America Allows Him to Build Up a Fortune of States. For The Western District $100,000. Of Kentucky. Down in Atlanta, Ga , the newsIn The Matter Of papers have given consideritnle space BANKRUPT to the experience of Aristides Soum-pliEZRA McDAVIS. In Bankruptcy. a Greek, who came to America only a little more than 12 years ago, By virtue of a judgement and order practically without a cent. Recently Aristides sailed for his of sale entered by the Referee in the above styled bankruptcy proceedings native land, taking with him $100,000, at Owensboro, in said district, on the most of which had been invested in the securities issued by the U. S. 4ht day of August A. D. 1020, and thereto, I shall proceed to offer Government. e Aristides' success is cited as an ex- door in for sale at the Hardinsburg. Ky.. to the highest bid- ' ample of what Thrifj can accomplish. der at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Mon- He peddled fruit, "hot dogs." set up day the 23rd. day ot August 1020 at an ice cream business. saed regular1:00 o'clock P. M., or 'thereabout, up- ly and when the Government offered on a credit of three months the fol- Liberty Bonds, War Savings Stamps and Treasury Savings Certificates he lowing described property, A certain house and lot in the town became a regular purchaser of these of Hardinsburg, Breckinridge County, incomparable securities. Kentucky, known on the plat or chart of said town as lot No. 5. containing MISS BASHAM GIVEN A acre, and is the same , SURPRISE PARTY IN ILL. FORTY-TWPRESENT. lot conveyed to 12 McDavis. by Mol-li- e Dejarnette, by deed dated 18th. Humboldt, 111, Aug 13. (Special day of August 1012 and recorded in the Breckinridge County Clerk's Of- to The Ureckenridge News) Miss Loneua Basham, who, upon her refice, in Deed Book 02 at page 43.ri This property will be sold free of turn from on extended visit in Kenhomestead and dower and all liens tucky, was given a surprise party on Tuesday evening at the home of her and claims except taxes for 1021. For the purchase price, the purchas- uncle. Mr. Foster Guill. Forty-tw- o er, with approved surety or securi- relatives and friends were present ties, must execute bond, bearing six and welcomed her home. The evening per cent interest from the day of sale was spent in playing games, listening until paid, and having the force and to music, after which the guests were effect of a replevin. Lein retained to served in cream and cake Those present were: Mr and Mrs secure the payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to Foster Guill and daughter, Mr. and comply with these terms. Witness Mrs Richard Basham and family, Mr my hand this 7th day of August 1920. and Mrs. Robert Redman and son, Mr. and Mrs. L. Barnes and family, Allen R. Kincheloc, Mrs. Mcrl Bolin and children, Mrs. Trustee. Allen Me Nary and daughters, Mrs. Lataskie Brown and children Misses CONVENTION OF KY. SUNLorena Basham, Ethel and Marie DAY SCHOOL ASS'N TO BE HELD IN LOUISVILLE. Barnes, Mary Guill, Helen Ross, Wernie, Mclba and I2dna Basham. AsAbagal, Daisy and Velma Grown, and The Kentucky Sunday-schosociation will hold its annual con- Dorothy Elizabeth McNary Messrs. vention this year in Louisville on Alvin Redman, Ruben Harrel, Harrel October 5. to 7 The meetings will be Brown, Cecil Bevers, Robert Ray held, in the Highland Presbyterian Barnes, and Allen Sparise. church Rev. Dr. Geo, A. Joplin, general NO DUST ON FAIR GROUNDS. Go to the Rockport, Ind , Fair, Aug. secretary of the Association, believes that the indications are .pointing to- ferry at Rockport. Large buildings and 28th. There is a good ward this convention being the great that do not leak. No dust on the est in the hftv years of the Rockport Fair Grounds. tion's existence. per-sua- nt Court-HousI to-wi- t: I j one-ha- lf (1-- -) O ol TTtSSt. PAGE 4 f THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPOJRT, KENTUCKY DEANFIELD'S MIGH- - o TY SWATTERS A- - o GAINST McQUADY o TOMATOES RAISED CLOVERPORT, SOLD TO HEINZ. The Owcnsboro Products company last week placed 700 acres of tomatoes with the Heiilz company, the acreage being in and t. around Hawesvillc and The representatives of the company arranged for the sale of the tomatoes at the agreed contract price, $17 per ton. The consideration given the Products company was not made known, nor were the terms with Mr. Loving, representative of the canning company at Indianapolis, Evansville and Hartford. Mr. Loving will take the remaining "300 acres of tomatoes which arc around Lewisport and in Daviess county. He will use the Products plant west of Owcnsboro in putting away the tomatoes and will make arrangements at once for delivery and cannnig of the tomatoes, it is said. Owcnsboro Messenger. Clov-por- AUGUST IS; 1H0 The Bueckenridge News" oooooooooo JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher FARM BUREAU NEWS Conducted by JOSEPH W. HARTH, County Agent) Farm Bureau Day at State Fair. Friday. September 17. has been de signatcd as Farm Bureau day Every County Farm Bureau in the State is planning to send a large delegation to Louisville on that day, so as to help make Farm Bureau day, the largest in attendance of the whole fair. Other States have promised to send delcga tions and Mr, J. R. Howard, President of the American Farm Bureau Federation will also he in attendance that drfy. All Farm Bureau members m the btatc will welcome this opportunity to meet Mr Howard. Poultry Culling Demonstrations Poultry Culling demonstrations will be held in the county this5 month as follows: August 23, 2 p. in , McQuady. August 24, 8 p. m , Kingswood. August 24, 10 a. m., West View. August 24, 2 p. m, McDanicls. August 25, Irvington. The public is invited to attend. Interest in Limestone As the farmers are now having an opportunity to devote some time, outside of their crops, many of them are taking up the matter of securing limestone, to apply on wheat. There is great activity in this line at present. Beard Bros., have purchased the interest of Mr. Frank Rupert andHarth Bros., in a large pulver, in order, that they may use the pulver all the time on their farms. Mr. Rupert is planning to purchase a pulver for his own use this fall. Harth Bros., will purchase another one with some of their neighbors, in their community. Mr. Vic Pile, Harned purchased a large pulver several months ago. Messrs. Coleman Payne, C. A. Butler, and others near Harned have also contracted for a pulver, which will be delivered in the near future. Many samples of limestone throughout the county are being brought to the County Agents office to be tested for their value for agriculaural purposes. Groups of farmers near the railroad are planning to purchase limestone from commercial plants. The County Agent will be gald to give any information regarding limestone or to assist in getting up car loads in any committies or to organize a group to purchase a pulver. Convincing Limestone Demonstration Mr. Tom Beard has on his farm near Hardinsburg a field that was limed last fall. With the exception of a few acres in the center of the field, this was caused from the fact that the lime gave out before the field was finished and on account of the lateness of the season, Mr. Beard was prevented from going into the field again, this field was sowed in clover in the early spring and at the present time there is a splendid stand of clover over the entire limed area of the field, and the few acres in the center have only a fair stand of clover. There is a definite outline as to where the .field was limed, the clover being rank and of good color on the limed land, .quickly changing to a very inferrior growth on the land that was not limed. ad farm bureau news C. A. Mahan to Address Farmers. Mr. Charles A. Mahan, State Leader of County Agents, will make an address on the Farm Bureau at the Masonic Picnic, in Hardinsburg, Saturday afternoon. Mr. Mahan was an Extension Leader in Ohio for number of years and did much to put the Farm Bureau on its firm basis, that it "occupies now in that State. His ad dress, Saturday will cover the many problems, and possibilities of the Farm Bureau in Breckinridge county and it is hoped that all Farm Bureau members and others interested in the Farm Bureau will be on hands to hear him. Mr. Mahan will make his address at the Picnic grounds at 1:30 p. m. Directors Meet Saturday. The Board of Directors of the Breckinridge County Farm Bureau, will meet in special session, Saturday morning to outline the program of work for the ensuing year. Mr. C. A. Mahan, State Leader of County Agents, will be present at the meeting and will assist the Directors in mapping out the program of work, that will be of vast benefit to the agricultural interest of Breckinridge county. Farmers Conference to Be Held. Mr. C. A. Mahan and the County Agents will hold conference with Farmers this week, at Kingswood, McQuady and Irvington. These conferences have been arranged for the purpose of ascertaining the various problems facing the community, and to map out a program of community work that should assist in remedying them. These conferences will latter be held throughout the County by the County Agents. ll .. ! ' XIQHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 000 00 00000 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subscription price Sx.oo a year: i.tw lor o montnt t ooe lor 3 montnt. iiuiineit jocau iuc per line and oc for each additional initrtion. l,ard ol lhankt, over o unci, cnargea tor at rate of 10c per line. Obituariea charged lor at trie rale ol oc per line, money in trance. Examine the label on your paper. If it it not correct, pleate notify ui. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you hare finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDQE a friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. NEWS hand It to WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1920 CONSULTING THE STARS Astrology has hit Washington. It seems that a lady astrologer, named Marcia, claims to have told Mrs. Gault, long before that lady became Mrs. Wilson, that she would one day sit at the head of the White House table. It is also whispered that the wife of a Senator now in the public eye visited the same student of the stars and human destiny, and came away highly gratified. What could be more convincing? The human race does not need to 'be convinced that there is "something in the occult." Tucked away in the memories of most people are instances of strange predictions that came true. They have forgotten a host of other prophecies which failed. The "African golf" expert may be cleaned out in his favorite sport regularly each Sabbath day, but his superstitions will be with him as long as his breath. Some people will not begin anything on a Friday, and others always look at the bottom of a cup which contained tea in order to see, by the arrangement of the tea leaves, what is coming to pass. The coldly logical are impatient with such nonsense and insist that it is a relic of the ages of darkness. So it is, but that is not a good reason for impatience. We, all of us. are descendants of countless generations of pagans from whom we inherit. A few generations back the worthless on both sides of the house were cringing believers in signs and portents, afraid of their own shadows and dependent on oracles and on the custodians of oracles. The logical qualities generally credited with being inseparable from every human mini are really very recent acquisitions. Fortune tellers may be troubled from time to time by the authorities in the localities where they ply their trade, but their game will last a long while yet, because the veneer on paganism is very thin. Boston Blobe. EATING ICE CREAM So many people are poisoned in the summer time from eating ice cream. Then we are made to wonder if it is the condition of the system of the one who eats the ice cream or is it in the cream. We imagine both have a good deal to do with it sometimes. Just at this time, the State Board of Health of Kentucky calls our attention to facts about ice cream that is made out of the boundaries of our State. Did you know that the standard for making ice cream in Kentucky is higher" than it is in Illinois, Indiana, Missouri, Tennessee, West Virginia or Ohio (Cincinnati)? The percentage of butter fat in plain cream made in this State has to be 10 per cent, and in fruited creams 8 per cent. While in these other states mentioned the required percentage of butter fat in plain and fruited creams is 8 per cent for both And ice cream is shipped in to Kentucky from these States all the time. However our State Board of Health requires that ice cream shipped to his tSate must be made according to its standard. But-- ' how is a body to know when they cat ice cream at the soda fountains, public picnics, etc. whether it contains 10 per cent, or even per cent, butter fat? Perhaps the best way to do, if you would be entirely on the safe side, is decline eating ice cream at places where you are doubtful, and make your own frozen cream at home where you know what's in it. G I U " There were a lot of farmers trading in Cloverport, Saturday and it was good to see them here The large number1 of automobiles and horses and buggies that were lined upv along the streets was only a suggestion of the number that we hope to sec when the Federal highway is opened up we use to buy for With publishers paying 15 cents a pound for newsprint' paper that 3 cents a pound, to say nothing of the increased cost of labor, and the hundred and one other things that it takes to print a newsQuady. paper, it is not surprising that 2,,'iOO, papers have had to suspend lately. The baseball enthusiasts of the central part of Breckinridge county gath ered to sec their favorite sons engage in America's great sport and needless to say they were treated to a splendid exhibition. James Ticrney came over with his team to show us the real game and wc were not for at many stages nf the game there were reasons to feel that his gang were on "the path to win. But there was another gallant leader with his supporters who broke down the power of Deanfield's onslaughtcr and blocked the home plate where only victory can be found. When the final out was called the score stood 6 to 1 in favor of McQuady. O. Barlow the pitcher for Dcanficld deserves special notice for his clever work both on the field and at the bat. On side the heavy heavers of Babe Ruth's type of batting were Maurice Miller and Harry Jolly: their slugging was opportune to the end of Deanfield's undoing. On hc defensive for McQuady, mention must be given to the fast double accomplished by Kincheloe unassisted; likewise his clever pickup of a deceptive grounder in the deep field and his lightning throw to Miller who was fully extended to receive the ball at first. As Deanfield put it; "Such playing is hard to beat." So amid much cheering and rooting the game started off with Deanfield at the bat. The first inning looked like the weather, very threat ening, and such slugging seemed a desperate blow in a quick getaway. Bowmer slapped out a double, Barlow swiftly singled and Tierney sacrificed, Bowmar being caught at the plate by Paul Mattingly's accurate and speedy throw. Griffith pounds out a single over short and two runs pass over the home base. Martin hits to short who started a snappy double getting Griffith at second and Martin at first. Three hits nd two earned runs. In McQuady's half nothing was gained from Miller's double. Second Inning. Deanfield went out in turn after Miller was passed on four wide ones. McQuady set themselves to forge tread; Kincheloe singled; Crouch sacrificed and made first safely in slow fielding: pitcher Mattingly shot a swift hit to short which was so hot that it caromed off to one side; he recovered ball in time to nail Kincheloe at home on a mighty close decision. Gardner was hit on the arm and took first, filling the bases; here Percy Mattingly sent a baffling fly to the field and before the sphere was returned three runs crossed the plate; Mattingly trying to stretch his drive for three bases wsa caught at third; another close decision; but umpire Jolly was right. Earl Jolly fanned and the side retired. Three runs from three hits and a dead ball. Score 3 to 2 favor McMc-Quad- ,1 nm .n : vEl FARM AND STOCK Harry Norton shipped from Webster, Saturday two cars stock. One car had 24 head of cattle fed by Thomas Lyddan. They weighed 22,930 pounds and sold for 0 and ten cents. One load mixed sold at G to 10 cents. Mr. Norton said the market was strong and prices he thought, on good cattle would be higher. o The old distillery buildings at Addison arc being torn down to give way for buildings for the use of employes of the dam. Things begin to look pretty lively around Addison. Steve Haynes, Garfield, tells us that his brother H. H. Haynes, who was a Democratic candidate for County Commissioner in a recent primary in Texas won the nomination by a vote of two to one over his opponent. o o w $14,000. J. M. Howard now has one of the best bulls at the head of his herd of Shorthorns in the county. He is a White Hall Sultan his sire sold for Tit Harrington Brothers shipped a car load of hogs from here oMnday night. They will arrive in time for Tuesday's sales. The railroad is giving the shippers of stock a very fine service from this town. o A wonderful crop of corn in this county. It took better every day. Everything and everybody are prospering over at Glen Dean. It has the biggest corn crop ever raised in that section. Peace and plenty and good health prevail, crops all laid by and the men folks are taking things easy. The cooks are still on their job, but o from the way they talk it wouldn't Every farmer should read "The Vasurprise us to hear of a strike. lue of Improved Blood" in stock printed in this issue. It's worth the price o Mr. Taylor Beard is making a fine of the paper if it is followed out. lot of cider. She gave us a small portion and it was fine. Says she is going W. R. Moorman & Son received to put it into vinegar. The sitnon pure last week 15 head of fine Shorthorn stuff. calves from Tennessee. Third Inning. Side Mayor Barry has ordered a vigorous cleaning up week of August 23. wedged out a in order except Barlow single, his second of the in Bear in mind the date. game; going some. McQuady wanted a safer lead and started after it. Do you hear much political talk among the women of your community? Froggie drove one to second basemen of the sizzling type and another close decision at first netted an out; the It's a good time now to be" filling youj coal bin. umpire knew; Paul Mattingly drew a pass; Harry Jolly drives out a great Foil?1 Per Cent Four Per Cent Value Bj of Improved Blood 11. C. LOOKABUGR It is wonderful to note what rapid progress Oklahoma has made in advancing interest in improved live stock since A. J. Whitehurst has been president of the board of agriculture. Few men have realized the importance of that position to agricultural interests though many recognize the importance of agriculture. In order to nationalize the use of improved blood in live stock, something that should have been done years and years ago, we have only a few agencies to set going and the work is completed The metropolitan magazines are a great factor in our land and the way they take hold of the right kind of live stock stories is very interesting indeed They 'now realize that improved blood in live stock is not a fancy but a necessity and I am sure they will lend their support to the cause in helping to teach the man who does not live on the farm that the use of improved blood in live stock is just as essential and means far more to the common health than the improved methods of traveling, talking, writing and various other advancements. The average business man is the best booster when he once sees how much it means to the average farmer, and realizes that fine stock is not simply something to look at, but that it is more essential than the automobile, Live stock simply furnishes a marof the farm, ket for the and since good live stock eats no more than poor, the better the live stock the higher priced market for the byproducts. The sum and total of the production of the farm in one year when you add the produce of the good stock that a man can keep on the average farm makes the farmer's annual income nearly treble what it used to be because it helps the farmer utilize all that he produces to the best possible advantage and gives him the opportunity of employment on the farm the year round. The wheat pastures that used to go to waste are utilized to the very best advantage, for one acre of good wheat FORMER RESIDENTS OF BRECKINRIDGE CELEBRATE GOLDEN WEDDING. Mr. and Mrs. Wra, Sipes, of near Lewisport, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary, Aug 11. Mrs. Sipes was formerly Miss Frances Stin three bagger, Mattingly scoring; Kincheloe strikes out and Crouch sacrifices. Jolly making home six inches ahead of the ball, even at that catcher Martin dropped the ball to avoid any In Thi Shinhirn U'tiU questioning. Pitcher Mattingly strikes out. Two runs. Score 5 to 2 favor Mcwill pasture one good Shorthorn Quady. through the winter. If the Shorthorn Deanfield lost a chance to score in does not put on at least fifty pounds the sixth when McQuady's defense he is no good. Five months on the weakened for a moment and two erwinter pasture mean 230 pounds of rors allowed a man to reach third and beef, worth at least 10 cents a pound another second. or $25, which is nearly the price of In the seventh Maurice Miller obthe grain from an acre of wheat. By tained first on an error; then stole the use of the straw in bad weather second; Paul Mattingly sacrificed and of the wheat are was caught at first with Miller safethe pretty well utilized This is just one ly at third: Here comes Harry Jolly illustration of the numerous combined with a making his batting averprofits that can be realized from a age for hit game 730; Miller crosses the farm when the proper kind of live the plate having furnished some fine stock is "employed. exhibitions, in base running. KincheThe farmer on high priced land has loe drove a fly to which begun to realize that the day is past garnered by Lyons center Crouch was foland live stock and he is al- lows with a single; while pitcher Matfor scrub beready interested. The great thing tingly was itching drive the fore us is to educate the town dweller sphere out of the lot.to Harry Jolly to the use of the improved blood so made the third out trying to steal that he does not throw cold water on third, catcher Martin and Barnett the proposition. Men as a rule arc making the play. Side retired with one fair; let them be shown the necessity run more, the final of the game of a thing and they are for it. The score being C to 2 one favor McQuady. bankers all over the country are lend- Hurrah for McQuady. ing their financial support and already Deanfield made a desperate attempt have seen the good results from this to beat out some more work. They needed no more than a ninth. E. Miller reachedruns in the third and tip to see the benefit it would bring Barnett second; Mattingly turned to their communities. Through the himself loose to show the lads real cow and calf club work and the pure- pitching by striking out Haynes and bred sire campaign, which is being handling Lyon's easy grounder over inaugurated by the government all to tirst; thus ended a great game. over the land, they are reaching we to through the boys, many a father and our ownwant JJeanheld to returntheir town again; we enjoyed mother that never had before been presence and promise we interested in any advancement on the will try to win again. them thatboys Thanks farm, There is another class of citizens that has been doing a great deal tor coming. contributed. of good in the past few years the traveling man and the hotel man. PRIZE OFFERED TO EVERY They have learned the value of good COUPLE MARRIED ON ROCK-PORlive stock very fast. FAIR GROUNDS. The State Board of Agriculture has been the means of bringing The premium lists of the Big Rock-por- t, a great deal of this education. Ind., Fair are out and will be The last report is a magnificent piece mailed to any one who will send a of work and should be read by every post card to Mr. C. M. Partridge, citizen in the state. While it does Secretary. The dates are Aug. not deal very extensively with the and 28th. The Rockport Fair is value of production from live stock noted far and wide for its beautiful it does cover it as a whole in giving grounds. It is a natural forest but the the amount of the agricultural pro- center field is without a tree. And the ducts of the state and I know that it ground raises from the track1 so that will mean much to the average citi- one can stand on the high ground zen. about the track and always have a view of the race. The Rockport Fair nett, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Wyatt js noted for its exciting races. There is a good Stinnett, of Breckinridge county. Mr. delightful Ferry at Rockport and its a place to spend a vacation. and Mrs. Sipes at one time resided in People owning tents or automobiles with tents are invited to camp on the this county. Among those who attended the cele- ground without extra charge. Nearly every day have bration were: R. L. Stinnett and fami- ding. They they give a a Dublic wed will nice prize and ly, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Stinnett, and everything is free to any couple getJames Gecr, of Hrdinsburg. ting married. T Announcement By Farmers Bank and Trust Company Under date of March 20, 1917 the five banks of Breckinridge county, at the earnest solicitation of one of the number, entered into a contract vyhereby it was agreed that the uniform rate of interest to be paid on time deposits should be 3 per cent per annum, until such time as a change should be made by mutual agreement. This step had the approval of the state bank department, and it has long been the policy of theconservative banks of the state to adhere to this rate. By the best students of finance this was considered to be in the interest of sound and stable banking on the one hand and conducive to the safety of the depositors on the other while at the same time it enabled the banks of the country to extend credit to the borrowing public at reasonable rates of interest, thereby contributing to the business progress and prosperity of the community. Now in view of the stringency of the money market, temporarily prevailing, the high rates of interest being paid on commercial paper, the fact that some of the leading banks of Louisville have advanced their rates and the further fact that one of the signers of the above agreement has abandoned same without notice to the other signatories, The FARM-- " . ERS BANK & TRUST CO., announe'es that on and after August 15, 1920 a rate of FOUR PER CENT per annum will be paid on all time deposits. This bank as heretofore will always be as liberal and progressive , with its patrons and friends as is consistent with sound banking and business integrity. While it does not lay claim to being either the largest or the smallest, the oldest or the youngest, yet take it all in all it is doing business at the same oldstand, adhering to its slogan of "Safety and Service," adjusting itself to changesand if needs, be, meeting all legitimate competition, serving the public and GROWING. & t v Farmers Bank and Trust Company Hardinsburg, Kentucky M Four Per Cent Four Per Cent V MA PTFfc-jT- i ,' AUGUST Jlf 18, 1120 THE BRECKENRIDGE Jfonifl 11, 1020 NEV7S, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED NOTE PAGE I Irwkr ttriftge AUGUST lecond Margaret Chambers is the of Mrs. Katherine Kinchcloe, lardinilmrg, Ky. Louisville Mrs. SOCIETY ITEMS Of ADVERTISEMENTS1 you WEDNESDAY, 'i Enteral t the Toil Office at Cloverocrt. dm mailer. Kr. KATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. FOK SAI.K Farm known a the Jim Hendricks farm, 17a acre., near Steplicnsport Mrs. Wm. Minnctt, of Owensboro, Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick C. Sarnig- Improvement!, dwelling, two liann and is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. liamcn announce the marriage of truant houe. Well watered, iplendid .lock farm. A. C. Gilbert, tard!nliurg, Koute th'-- ir For Prerinet and City Office. .$ 2.B0 Price Graham. daughter, Olga, to Mr. Wilbur 2, Ky. I ooo ror county umcei- .$ 5.00 A. Hamman on Friday, July 30, 1020 For State and District Opuea 116.00 Mrs A. M. Miller js at home from m ucrKicy, vain. FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS For Calli, per .10 For Cartli, per ""- ,10 a fortnights visit with relatives in Mr. Hamman is the youngest son For all Publication! In the intereit ot Evansville and Henderson, and ac- of Mrs. Mike Hamman, of this city, toll SALE One large range cook Hove for coal or wood. Will sell cheap. Henry Trent, Indlrlduali or exprenlon o( Individ C. and is an instructor in the San Deigo Hardinsburg, Ky. .10 companied by her niece, Miss nil views, per ANNOUNCE. Mr. Jesse Willis, of Birmingham, Ala., is spending his vacation with his Announcement of parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Willis. W. A. Hamman's Marriage. ooo Personal Interest MMMMW vwwwvvwMswvy FOR SALE I'lfaie notify the editor wnt.i dttire advertisements discontinued. FARMS FOR SALE TfOUNG men smartly designed like pro-portio- ns the trim lines and of Born Tailored - to Measure clothes. K 1? "" '" Louise Miller, of Henderson. Misses High School, San Dcigo, Calif. Eula May and Mildred Lyons, of McQuady, were guests last Louisville Representatives week of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Burden, ooo Mrs. ,V. D. Younger and Miss Younger, who have been spending the summer at Milwaukee and Chicago, have returned. Louisville Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Lyddan, Miss l. Nona Lyddan, Dona Lyddan, of Web00 o and Leonard ster and Miss Emma LongstafT, of Messrs. Forrest week-enElkton, Ky., spent the in Weatherholt and Wm. Scaton will Frankfort, Versailles and Lexington, leave Wednesday on a motor trip to visiting relatives and friends. Lexington, and they will be accompanied as far as Louisville by Messrs. Mr. Frank McConald, of Dixon, Weatherholt's mother, Mrs. Marion Ky., Messrs Fredrick McDonald and. Weatherholt. Rumsey Taylor, of Princeton, Ky., r ..0 o arrived Monday afternoon to spend Mrs. Wm. Hoffious, Mrs. Henry several days with Messrs McDonald's Lewis and. daughters, Misses Virginia aunt, Mrs. Frank Mattingly, and Mr. and Rosalia Lewis were in Evansville, Mattingly at "The Castle.'r Saturday. ooo Mrs. John Lawson and daughter, Mr. Michael Moscr and grandLouise and mother, Mrs. Rosie daughter, Miss Rosa McGinnis, of were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Evansville, are guests of Mr. Moser's James Lawson, of Louisville, and daughter. Mrs. Wm. Hoffious, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Whitehouse, of Mr. Hoffious. ooo West Point, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. J. A. Sapp has gone to Bards-tow- n Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cockeril and to- - return home Sunday with children went to Louisville, Monday .Mrs. Sapp and children, Mary Louise to spend a few days. and Joseph Marion, who have been visiting Mrs. Sapp's mother, Mrs. GerMr. and Mrs. Stanley Jones and trude Mattingly, Bardstown, and Mrs. daughter, Helen Elizabeth, have gone Roby, in Louisville, to Owensboro, where they will reside, ooo ooo Miss Pauline Goodin and Misses Miss Eleanor Reid was in Louis- Flora and Mary Metzger, of Louis ville, Monday. guests of ville, were the week-en- d ooo Kramer at the home of Mrs. Jim Cain and daughter, Dor- Miss Zivola Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kra- othy, of Louisville, are visiting Mrs. her parents, mer. Cain's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr. Mrs. Lydia Bandy, of Irvington, was 0 00 the guest of her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Shelby Conrad spent Wednes- B. F. May, Sunday. day in Owensboro, shopping. O O A Mrs. Murray Pryor and daughter, Mrs. Mollie Bernhardt, of Louis- Lucile. of Howell, Ind., arc visiting ville, is visiting in the home of Mr. Mrs. Pryor's parents, Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. Chas. Keil. S. L. Wheatley. Miss Maud Haywood, of Winches- Mrs. W. H. Bowmer and brother, ter, who is Superintendent of Public Col. Billy Sterrett, of Dallas, Texas, Health work in Clark county, is and daughter, Mrs. Nellie Burke, and spending her vacation with Miss jane Miss Eleanor Burks, of Louisville, Hambleton at the home of Mr. and were in Maceo, Friday and Saturday Mrs. Charles Hambleton. guests of Mrs. Bowmer's sister, Mrs. Miss Tula May was in Lewisport, Patsy Hawes. o o o last week the guest of Misses Carrie Miss Ossie Payne, of May Greathouse and Muriel Hender- the guest of Miss Rosa Webster, was Newton, Frison. day. Miss Newton returned home with ooo Miss R. Ada Drury, has returned her guest and spent othe week-enoo from Madison, Wis., where she atMrs. Jane Howard, of Hardinsburg, tended the summer session of the Uni- who has been a guest of her daughter, versity of Wisconsin. Louisville Mrs. J. H. Bell, has gone to Sheffield, Ala , to visit her son. Owensboro Mr. Harry Darst, of Louisville, Messenger. spent Sunday and Monday with his Miss Jessie Catherine Plank, of parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Darst. Owensboro, spent part of last week Miss Ressie Hendrick, of Hardins- with her cousins, Mrs. Ira D. Behen, burg, is the guest of her sister, Mr. Behen, and Miss Edith Plank. rip - Miss Eloise Hendrick, at the home brother, Wm. Mrs. Erny Wile t- of their aunt, Mrs. Larkin Gibson, Walker, of Chicago, and been the rehave and Mr.. Gibson. cent guests of their sister, Mrs. Floyd Mr. and Mrs. Marvin D. Spencer Carter, and Mr. Carter. and son, Marvin D. Spencer, Jr., of Miss Zivola Kramer returned to Louisville, are the guests of Mrs. Louisville, Sunday after spending two Spencer's grandmother, Mrs. Mike weeks vacation with her parents, Mr. Hamman, and other relatives. and Mrs. P. J. Kramer. ( ooo Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hall, of LouisMrs. Percy R. Wild, of Chicago, ville, are visiting their parents, Mr. has been the guest of her parents, and Mrs. Wm. Hall, and Mr. and Mrs. Mr and Mrs. W. J. Worden, for sevMilt Matheny. eral days. Mrs. Annie Huff returned to her home in Owensboro, Friday from a two weeks visit with her niece, Mrs. James Sahlie, and Mr. Sahlie. FOR SALE Mr. and Mrs. Pat Masterson, of Troy, Ind, were the guests of their Two Registered Bulls, one daughter, Mrs. Austin Beavin, and and two years old. .Mr. Beavin, the week-enThree full stock yearling Bulls Mr. Chas Fallon and his niece, not registered. Miss Sarah Fallon, have gone to Ludlow, Ky., to spend ten days the guests Some yearling Bull Calves. of Mr. Fallon's sister, Mrs. James Also three yearling heifers at Witt, and Mr. Witt. farmers prices. ooo Mr, Heston Driskell and daughter, W. A. STITH. Guston, Ky. Miss Rosa Driskell are at home from a two weeks trip fb Webb, Mississippi, where they were guests of Mr. Dris- STARK-LOWMAN Eu-do- ra Courier-Journad Whit-hous- e, . ! CO. Dinner! In Kramer Home. For Guests ooo FOR SALE One extra good milch cow calf just weaned. Alio H or 10 thorough bred and half Hock Poland China ahoats, weigh BO to 100 pound. V. S. Aahliy, Cloverport, Ky, I'OR SALE Or dence combined for store. For or write T. A. Rent in Glen Dean. Good stand further information call on Eskridge, Olen Dean, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kramer gave a dinner at 12 o'clock noon on Sunday in honor of their daughter, Miss Zivola Kramer, of Louisville, and her guests, Miss Pauline Goodin, Misses Flora and Mary Metzger, of Louisville. atore houie and resi- FOR SALE OR TRADE One Avery Tractor Mrt. Bargain. In good running shape. J. M. Howard, Olen Dean, Ky. r7? And they like the way a Born Tailored suit holds its style; the way it fits; the way it wears i? ol i Covers were laid for Miss Kramer, FOR SALE 00 bushels seed wheat reclean-ed- , good. II. L. Ilruner, Union Star, Ky. Miss Goodin, Misses Metzger and Misses Katie Dora and Fanny Lisb FOR SALE Eleven l'ure Ured Single Comb on Kramer. Messrs I'orrest WeatherWhite Leghorn Cockerels Deautiful Ilirds. $2 00 each to close out. L. D. Addison, holt and Arthur Terry Couch. Addison, Ky. ooo Little Misses Sheffield FOR SALE Five passenger Ford car. In good shape. Trice right. Will sell on time Entertained in Jonesboro. four little guests Tuesday afternoon at her home on Huntington Avenue, in honor ot her nieces, Elizabeth. Mar garet and Virginia Sheffield, of Chicago. Various games were played, after which delicious ices and cakes were served. Jonesboro Ark. Evening Sun. The Misses Sheffield are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Sheffield, who have been visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Lamb in Jonesboro. Miss Sallie Lawson Visiting in Union Star. Union Star, Aug. 10. (Special) Miss Sallie Lawson, of Hawesville, is spending two weeks with her brother, G. D. Lawson, and Mrs. Lawson. Mr. and Mrs. Lawson entertained in her honor Sunday and had as her guests, Mr. and Mrs. George Bark-leof Stephensport. Mrs. Barkley formerly lived in Hawesville and is a great friend of Miss Lawson. Weds William Mattingly. The marriage of Miss Lillian Dugan and Mr. William Mattingly, both young people of this city, took place in Louisville, Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the manse of Rev. Father Brey, who performed the ceremony Miss Dugan is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Dugan. Mr. Mattingly is the son of the late R. C. Mrs. Mai Tollc entertained twenty with good notes. R. W. Jones, Glen Dean, Ky. each. Roy Then,too,Born prices are within easy reach of modest incomes; an consideration these days J. C. NOLTE & BRO., Agents BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS out-of-to- FOR SALE Twelve O. I. C. Pigs, SO pounds Beavin, Cloverport, Ky. important FOR SALE Old newspapers. 5c a bunch. Hreckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Hreckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. TYPE WRITER FOR SALE FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. C, Remodeled. Good as new. Further information call or write The Hreckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. ooo y, ooo Miss Lillian Dugan i d. Courier-- Mr. and Mrs. Mattingly will spend a few days in Louisville and return here where they will reside. ooo Mattingly. Journal. Camping Party at Falls of Rough. i I i , ! . I A six days camping party at the Falls of Rough last week composed the Misses Monna Hall, Eula Heard, Grace Brown, Genevieve Brown, Clara Beard. Pauline Moorman and Alice Meador. of Hardinsburg. Misses Margaret Hook and Lafayette Moorman, of Louisville, and Miss Mary Frances Wolfe, of Montgomery, Ala. Messrs. Donald Walker, John Walker, Murray Beard, Marvin Meard, Jr., Eli Sherran, Ralph Beard and aRy Hall, of Hardinsburg, and Ed Hook, of Brandenburg. The party was chaperoned by Miss Bettie Taylor, of Hardinsburg. Herefords kell's sister, Mrs. Basham, and Mr. Basham. ooo Mrs. Joe Austi, Louisville, was the guest of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Matheny. o o o d. Announcements have been received here of the birth of a daughter, Betty Vaun. to Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Trutn-bof Caliente, Cal formerly of this city. Hawesville Clarion. o, t I NUMBER 40 your druggist. UP-TO-DA- TE FOR THE BLOOD We are having a remarkable sale on this wonderful medicine. Try It On Our Recommendation. $1.30 Per Bottle Including 5 cents Tax We carry a full line of advertised goods OO o Addie McGavock went to Lexington, Monday to spend a week with Miss Elizabeth Bowman. Mrs. T. N. Berry and children. Leslie and Syble Berry, and Mr. and The premium lists of the Big Rock-porMrs. W. L. Tatum and children, Anna Ind., Fair are out and will be Mae and Ernest Edward, will leave Thursday for a motor trip to Morgan-tow- mailed to any one who will send a post card to Mr. C. M Pat rid Ky. oOO Secretary. The dates are Aug Miss Jane Lightfoot spent a few and 28th: The Rockport Fair is days last week in Owensboro, the noted far and wide for its beautiful guest of Miss Sue Fields. grounds It is a natural forest but the ooo center field is without a tree. And the gone to At- ground raises from the track so that Miss Lillian Polk has lanta, Ca., for a two weeks visit with one can stand on the high ground her sister, Mrs. Benton Eubank, and about the track and always have a Mr. Eubank. view of the race. The Rockport Fair exciting races. There is Misses Anna Mae Tatum and Lil- is noted for its a good Ferry at Rockport and its lian Pauley have returned home after a delightful place to spend a vacation. a visit of two weeks with Mr. and People, owning tents or automobiles Mrs. Earl Summers, of Henderson, with tents are invited to camp on the Ky. ground without extra charge. Nearly Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sawyer and child- every day they have a public wedren, Jane Mayme Banuon and Char- ding They will give a nice prize and les E. Sawyer, of Louisville were here everything is free to any couple getting married. at their home, over the week-en- d Miss T t, n, .25-20-- Mr. and Mrs. James Knight and son, James Franklin, of Louisville, arc guests of Mr. Knight's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Knight. town Trading in the local stores was lively, and several of the people remained over for the tent show of the Newport Stock Company, Peaches seem to be fairly plentiful on Saturday night. this season. Quite a few peddlers had WANTED thcir's on the market the last few Mr. Fredrick C. Gross, of New York City, has been in Cloverport, WANTED A second hand sorghum mill. C. days. A. Tinius, Stephensport, Ky. o this week spending part of his time A large part of the membership of with Mr. L. R. Pate. WANTED FOXES Several years ago, Mr. Gross, by enjoyed WANTED Voung foxes. Gabe Taul, Hard- the Baptist Sunday-schoinsburg, Ky. their annual picnic in Oglesby's grove mere accident landed in Cloverport Thursday. They had a sumptous bas- off a small river tug. He found emLOST ket dinner, and in the afternoon there ployment on the farm of the late R. was a slight shower of rain which A. Pate father of L. R. Pate, and later LOST Raincoat ; in depot at Cloverport. Re- seems to have accompanied all the with James Brickey, now of Lake, ward. A. J. Henning, Cloverport, Ky. Ind , and a warm friendship for these picnics this season. LOST LaVallier with small diamond setting. two. After working here a while, Mr. o Reward if returned to J. C. Nolte, CloverMr. Marvin Barbee and daughter, Gross joined the Army and spent port, Ky. Mrs. Ernest Smith, of Stephensport, sixteen years of his life soldiering, Philli-pinwere in Cloverport, Saturday. Mr. part of the time he was in the NOTICE. ADMINISTRATOR'S and Hawaii Islands. For the last Barbee was here to learn of a farm which was advertised for sale in (Continued on Page 8) All persons having claims against Breckenridge News, Says he is in The the he estate of Mrs. Julia Harmon, will present the same to the market to buy a farm anywhere from Hawesville to Brandenburg. HILL ITEMS ndersigned administrator on or o C. E. Keil has been sent to Hamilthe 1st day of October 1920. A picture of Miss Mary E. Benton, All persons indebted to said estate daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ben- ton and Cincinnati, Ohio, to inspect machine are notified to settle at once. ton, of IMS South First St., Louis- machinery for theHead, of shops. Irvington, Miss Virginia Moorman Ditto, Adm., ville, and who formerly lived here, guest of Miss was the week-enHardinsburg, Ky. l, Saturday. was in the Miss Benton is an assistant at the Chlora Mae Seaton. Mr. and Mrs. McKinney, of TobinsNOTICE. ADMINISTRATOR'S Louisville Free Public Library, and services the Lucile her picture was snapped while she port attended Sunday. at All persons having claims against was sampling some of Bullitt county's Memorial, last Miss Jane Hambleton and her visthe estate of J. T. Jones, deceased, will famous peaches. itor Miss Haywood, of Louisville, are present the same properly proven to o Mr. and Mrs. this the undersigned on or before the 1st The City Coal Company received a guests Keil. week of inday of October 1920. All persons carload of coal last week which has Chas Miss Selma Sipplc returned from debted to said estate are notified to been selling for 30c a bushel, the come forward and settle immediately. highest that city coal has been. The Louisville, Thursday where she visited Mrs. Kate Jones, Adm., company has found a ready sale for it her sister, Mrs. Padgett, and Mr. Padgett. Before the opening of school. Glen Dean, Ky. even at that price. Miss Sipple will visit her grandparo For the first time this summer, ents, Mr. and Mrs. Young, of TobinsNOTICE GIVEN TO watermelons and canta- port. Allen has returned to Camp ROAD Joe loupes have been on the local market the guest of his Knox your Wagon loads of melons were brought parents,after being Mrs. Joe Allen. Now is the time to put in Mr. and from Tobinsport last week, and time on the road. It should have been over Vernon Ray from Camp in Georgia done before this time, but we have they have been selling at reasonable is spending two months furlough with not rushed it by reason of farmers be- prices. The Kentucky melons will his brother, Clarence Ray, and Mrs. ing so busy. All men holding road probably be on the market this week Raj o orders must call out their hands and put in their time We have been doMr. Kirk, who has been principal of ing work all over the county and have the Irvington Public School for eight done our best to get the roadj graded years delivered an excellent address, even tho we have experienced great Sunday morning in the Methodist pul-- ( difficulty in cttinc help. We have as pit in the absence of the pastor Rev. j 175 ACRES when j Randolph. His subject was, "Our Debt sisted all the road could and to the Ministry." they come to us as best we Good house; two good we expect to assist you wncn you Mr. Kirk was the guest of Mr. and make known your wants. So, warn out Mrs. John. D. Babbage, for the day. barnes; good tenant i o the hands and put in your time. Any house cribs and other failing to warn his hands r Six members from the Irvington out will be subjected to the penalty Presbyterian church'were here Sunday out houses; lays 2 miles of the law. Any man failing to put in to worship with the members of the his time when ordered to by the Lucile Memorial church. The rain prefrom Hardinsburg pike r will receive the sametreat-mn- t vented many from coming who had when reported. I am willing to intended to. and 6 miles from Cloassist you any way I can. Both workOn Sunday evening the Presbyterverport. For prices and ing together can make the roads bet- ians and Methodists held their monthter. The best time to find me in Hard- ly union service. Rev. T. N. Williams terms call or write. insburg, is Saturday. delivered a splendid sermon. o John Bloomer, Co. Road Engineer. H. GIPSON Saturday was a busy day in Cloverport. The excessive rainfall gave the PRIZE OFFERED TO EVERY CLOVERPORT. KY. COUPLE MARRIED ON ROCK-PORfarmers a breathing spell and many FAIR GROUNDS. were taking the day off to come in ol i es be-o- re Courier-Journa- d OVER-SEER- S home-grow- n Farm for Sale over-see- rs J i over-see- over-see- J. I I BARGAINS For Thrifty Shoppers! Just received another shipment of ladies' fiber silk Hose. Don't miss this bargain. )Kn Ds tD70 15c OKn Op? Q a ncw shipment of 9x12 Art Fiber Rugs. A wonderful value. 1A QQ Just reccveQ J0 oOoO tDwtvv Of For Fiber Rugs 7x9 attractive designs. Per doz. good quality White Damask napkins 17x34 Men's mixed color work socks. They wear well. Children's ribbed Hose in black only sizes 6 to 9. Boys and Men's imitation d ties. silk four-in-han- Let us be Miss Frances Sawyer, who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Sawyer in Hawesville, left Friday for Washington, D. C, and was accompanied to Louisville by Mrs. Sawyer, where they were guests of Mrs. J. H. Wills. Miss Lula Severs was in Owensboro Thursday and- - Friday the guest of Miss Mary Barret. Miss Georgia Bishoff, of Irvington, has been the guest of Mr, and Mrs. Sam Bishoff. ooo WEDDING'S THE DRUG STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY 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, auQuemy incy uisappcarcu auogciucr. It's the only sure rat killer. Take Mrs, Graves' advice. Three sizes, 35c, 05c, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertisement. RAT-SNAP. Gf) ff Ot For Huck Towels, good grade sizes JtJl OC For Turkish Bath Tow els, size 16x30. Per spool for various ors in Luster Crochet col-- THE HOUSE OF LOW PRICES- - ' Mrs. J. C, Nolte Eloise Nolte will Friday and upon (CoBtinutd and daughter, Miss ob Page 8) Remember the Big Picnic at Hard go to Louisville, their return, Miss insburg next Saturday, mere will be something doing every minute of the day. I GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPOKT, KY PAGE I KY. TOBACCO SALES THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AVERAGE 11.01c. July Sales Totaled 2,881,145 Pounds At General Average of ,11,12c. 1019 tobacco at Kentucky warehouses in July totaled 2,801,145 pounds at a general average of 11 12c a pound. Old crop sales totalled 373.005 at a 9 08 average. Both kinds averaged 10.01c a pound. Burlev of 1919 sales totaled 703,- 800 nounds at an evcraec of 12 48c. Of this 89,350 pounds were sold for growers at a 17G8c average, 378,uua were sold for dealers at a 10.90c average and 235,515 figured in resales at a 12.95c average. AUGUST 18, 1! l.OOO.OOd U. S. TO BUILD NOT MUCH HOPE IN FUTURE FOR RE LBS. SUGAR RUINED IN EAST RIVER. Water. COMMISSIONER'S 14,400 MILE ROAD Highway Construction Aggregates in Length 9 Times Distance From N. Y. to San Francisco. Washington, Aug. 8 At the present time highway construction in the United States, initiated since the passage of the Federal Good Road Act, aggregated in length, nine times the distance from New York to San Francisco. The Federal Government's share in this huge undertaking was greater than the cost of the Panama Canal LIEF IN NEWS PRINT SHORTAGE;.,.. Leigh Harris, publisher of the Hcn-- f dcrson Gleaner, has been to Chicago to consult with other publishers who, like himself arc "up against it" forj print paper, and this is what! lie says: "Mr. Carncnter." wc said, "what is your advice about print paper. Our mill is behind on its contract tonnage. Should wc go on the 'spot market?" 5 . SALE Breckinridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Cornelia W. Fraize, executrix etc., Plaintiff.) Louisville, Ky, Aug 12. Sales of The International Paper company has cut its customers to 80 per, cent, of last year's tonnage. Mr. Carpenter said that 2,000 newspapers had been forced out of business by price and shortage and 2,000 more will go before the situation is Jason Rogers, of thei New York Globe, is organizing capital to build paper mills, but it takes two years and three million dollars to build the smallest kind of a mill. The Gleaner man acted upon the advice of Mr. Carpenter and "Got Paper" $0,000 for a car for immediate delivery. It used to be $800 a car. The increased expense for Henderson will be $25,000 if the Gleaner has to continue on the spot market. The Result The result of this has been an unanimous decision upon the part of papers to raise subscription rates Also to raise advertising rates. Mr. Carpenter informs us that 33 cents, an inch is recognized as the lowest rate that any paper can run advertising. He owns several papers one at Lincoln, Illinois, with 2,300 circulation. He has already put the 33 cent an inch into effect. There is no hope for relief by congress." The Underwood bill might have helped but Colby gave Mr. Wilson a bum steer and Wilson killed the bill with a pocket veto Owensboro Messenger. I relieved. bituminous concrete, Portland cement concrete and vitrified brick. These roads when built will increase by 7,000 miles the total of 14,400 miles of roads of this class which existed in the United States before the Federal-airoad law was passed. But these figures by no means represent the total mileage affected "In 1915 the total expenditure for roads and bridges by all the States and local Government was $207,000,-00while this year the estimated funds available for main road construction are nearly three times that amount, or $033,000,000. "In all, Federal funds to the amount of 2GG,730,000 have been apportioned among forty-eigStates without a suggestion of favoritism so adequate are the provisions for a just d 0, ht Old Burlcy sales in June totaled 357,495 at an average ot 9.93c, anu of the national were as follows: G095 for growers at "The participation Government in highway improve- 0.78c; 277,170 for dealers at 9 10c and ment," says a Department of Agricul- 74,230 resale at 13 27c. ture statement, "marks a departure and average Total 1919 from a policy which had been fol- were 81,745 and 12.G0C Total of old lowed for nearly a century. and average were 15.570 on an ap- and 11.20c "Federal fifty-fift- y basis has countproximately Total 1919 unfired dark and average ed more than any other factor in in- were 8,945 and 0.'99c. itiating highway construction that is Total 1919 fired dark and average being carried on under adequate sup- were 2,000,595 and 10 05c. Of the total ervision, and in accord with a pro- 1,232,225 pounds were sold for growlocal, State ers at a 11.52c average. 749,000 for gramme and national needs. dealers at 9.31c and 39,770 figured in "Second only in importance to the resales at a 10,79c average. size of the present programme is the excellence of the charter of the roads being built. Sixty per cent of the total allotment of Federal funds which has been approved to date will be spent for roads of such durable types as one-sucker one-sucker COMMISSIONER'S SALE "Get Paper." "Do you mean get paper at present prices?" "Get Paper." "When will the print paper situation get better?" "Get Paper." Thp raven bail nnthine on Willard E. Carpenter when it came loans-wering our questions ai uic vmcugu conference. Mr. Carpenter is national chairman of print paper distribution. He gets big papers to release tonnage for little papers to try to keep them in existence. Mr. Carpenter left us to talk with the business manager of the Hearst papers. We talked with him again at the Illinois Athletic club at dinner. He said: Hearst in a Tight Place. "They've got Hearst in a tight place. He is on the ma'rket for" all the print paper he can get at 12 2 cents a pound." When you realize that Hearst and other publishers were getting paper two years ago for two cents a pound you will realize what the newspapers of the country are up against. ' New York City, Aug. 12. Nearly a million pounds of refined sugar destined to relieve a shortage in the West mixed with the waters of the East River yesterday off the piers of the National Sugar Refining Company, at Pidgcon and Front streets, Long Island City. The sugar, valued at 22 cents a pound wholesale, was loaded in thirteen freight cars on a float for transfer to a Brooklyn shipping point. The float was being towed from the sugar company piers when it struck a rock, the towing hawser broke and the float stuck its nose under the water. Four of the car slid off into deep water The nine others started to dive in, but did not go entirely under the surface. Enough water was shipped to ruin the cargo. Against Matthias Miller etc.. Equity No. 4141 Defendant.! LOUISVILLE FIRM ASK FORD TO TAKE OVER CAMP TAY-LOAS INDUSTRIAL CENTER. R Breckinridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Dorothy Gregory etc., Against On Petition ALL MEAT TO COST CARNEGIE ESTATE VALUE $31,355,937 MORE THIS WINTER Pennsylvania Gets Transfer Tax of $40,197. member of the Consolidated Mr. Reality Company, Louisville, Henry M. Johnson, has written to Henry Ford, Detroit automobile magnate, appealing to him to take over Camp Taylor as an industrial center when it is disposed of by the Government. Ford has recently taken over vast coal fields in Harlan county Kentucky, and acquired control of the Detroit, Toledo and Ironton railroad, so it may be possible that he is planning to divide his business between a Ford industry and some modern industry in this state. A TRY A WANT AD TODAY. rendered at July Special Term thereabove cause, for the after described real costs herein, I shall for sale at the Hardinsburg. to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUC TION, on Monday the 23rd, day of Aug. 1920, at one o'clock p. m., or thereabout (being County Court dar), upon a credit six months the following described' property, to wit: "Lot No. C9 in upper Cloverport, Ky., on Huston street, less parcel sold to F.L. Roof, and Phil Askins and being 147 feet front on Huston street, running back to Clover Creek and continuing with the meanders thereof." The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid; and having the force and effect of a Judgement Lien retained to sccure'payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost, $ Lee Walls, Commissioner. of, 1920, in the sale of herein estate, and all proceed to offer door in Court-House -1- -2 Bv virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, Plaintiff. Defendant. SICK 17 YEARS, RELIEVED BY TAKING NO. APPOINTED A GUARD William Gilbert, of Stephensport, has been appointed a guard at warehouse No. 18 Rock Springs distillery, Owensboro. He took up his new work last week. By of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court rendered at May Term thereof, 1920, 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 Court-Houdoor in Hardinsburg. to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday the 23rd, day of August 1920, at one o'clock p. m., or se to-w- it: Master Butchers Hold ConvenHarrisburg, Pa, Aug 11. Pennsylreceived a check of tion; Claim Housewives and vania as the State transfer tax upon Up Prices. Farmers Hold virtue of a Judgement and Order that part of the estate of Andrew Equity No. 4159 to-d$40,-197.- 40 FOR THE BLOOD 07 cyn Southern Optical Co. thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of six months, the following described property Situated in the city of Cloverport, Breckinridge County. Ky, and is described as follows: The West half of lot No 19. in the city of Cloverport. Breckinridge County, Ky , said half fronting fifty feet on High St., and running back 200 feet, and was .conveyed to Grant Gregory, by Vivian Daniel and his wife, by deed dated May 23rd. 1SS4. and recorded in the Breckinridge County Clerk's office in deed book 38 The purchaser, will approved surety or securities, must execute bond bearIncorporated ing legal interest from the day of sale PERFECT- - FITTING until paid; and having the force and SPECTACLES AND effect of a Judgement. Lien retained Russell. Housewives To Blame Too. to secure payment of purchase money EYE GLASSES "Housewives are. to blame too for Bidders ill he prepared to comply high priced meat," Mr. Russell arguKryptoks Artificial Eyes promptly with these terms Invuible Bifocal Leas Approximated debt, interest and ed Housekeepers living in apartments will not buy the cheaper cuts cost. !? Southwest Corner 4th and Chestns Stk Lee Walls. Commissioner of meat because they rcqujre more LOUISVILLE. KY. elcborate preparation than is necessary in the case of a sirloin steak and SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS women telephoning their orders expensive deliveries. Mr. Russell said he thought the remedy for the situation lies in a new farm loan law which would permit the Government to finance cattle PALATABLE feed at, say 4 per cent. Old Reliable The Better than Calomel and Quinine. (Contains no Arsenic.) es page 431. The Master Butchers of America met in their annual Convention in New York City last week and they predicted that all meat would be higher this .winter than ever before. John T. Russell, of Chicago, former president of the convention, who lias made a survey of the beef situation over the country, claims the reason for the high cost of meat, is because the great cattle rangers are gone .and the farmer is not willing to take the chances on raising beef, and housewives are partly to blame too. He cited an instance of how the middle West farmers lost money on "feeders" last vear. "Feeders," which are known as cattle that are not yet fattened for the market, were bought at lfic a pound, by these farmers who expeted to sell them for 24c. When they were ready to sell they struck a slump market, their cattle loans were called, and they were forced to sell at 3 and 4c loss. The packer gave 12 cents, and the farmer had fed the cattle on high priced corn. "There is too much risk to the farmer," said Mr. i ! Carnegie within the state. Mr. Carney gie died a year ago and the Home Trust Company, New York, executor, filed statements with Snyder showing that at the time of his death his estate was worth $31,333,9.17.29 and that he had given away during his lifetime of which a considerable part had been in Pennsylvania. The only property left in Pcnnsjl-vani- a which was taxable was given as $1,227,012.94. consisting of stocks and reality, and when this by Wilson C. Parker of settlement was made to-da- Auditor-G- eneral $330,-000,0- 00 "For 17 years I was troubled with dropsy and bad blood. I took every kind of medicine that was recommended, to me, without benefit, until I got a bottle of Number 40 and it helped mo so much that I got two more bottles and since taking tlio Becond bottle, I am feeling fine. I wish to recommend Number 40 to ' a blood medicine as anyone needing I believe it is as good as recommended. Mrs. Jane Goodwin, Gideon, Mo." Number 40 is demanded in depraved conditions of the system, especially of the blood and general health. In chronic enlargement of the spleen or liver. Tn chronic ma- -f larial poisoning. Removes the causes A of disease by stimulating the removal 01 of waste, thus encouraging nutrition. Employed with success in blood catroubles, chronic rheumatism, tarrh, eczema, sores, ulcers and skin diseases. Made by J. C. Mendcnhall, Evansvillc, Ind. 40 years a druggUt. The best druggist in your neighborhood .sells Number 40, but if it happens that he does not, send direct to J. C. Mendcnhall Medicine Company, Evausville, Indiana, and receive it delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles for $7.00. d Pitts-burt- r. Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE i Anl Addition to Our Line Hughes' Chill Tonic as (or Chills and Fevers, Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fevers and Bilious Fevers. Just what you need at this season. MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE. SPLENDID TONIC. 60c and $1.20 Hottles TRY IT. Don't Take Any Substitute As well EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC Prepared by Louisville, Ky. NEGRO WOMEN COMING TO KENTUCKY TO SPEAK FOR REPUBLICANS. Washington, D. C, Aug: 13. The Republican National committee is doing one thing that never has been attempted heretofore. It is organizing a battery of colored women who are to travel through the states ot Uluo, Kentucky, Indiana, Illinois and possibly a few other hotly contested regions, and preach Republicanism to the colored voters, especially the colored females. These colored women are being carefully picked for their ability to make speeches. "It is surprising," declared Clarence Miller, secretary of the Republican National committee, "how many good speakers there are among the colored women." So far about fifteen colored wo'-iehave been signed for this campaign. n ROBINSON-PETTE- T CO.. INCORPORATED 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 n success on farms for five years. In no way is it an experiment. ECONOMICAL .. It is a three plow tractor-m-ost 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. ' DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Unnrc flfflro nvuio, vmiuv s u. w.ito IS m. 1 p.m. to.5 p. m. Always In ofltce durlnc ofllre hours Irvington, Ky. H. C. L. HITS RAISING OF PIGS AT WESTFIELD. Weatfield, Aug. 10. The cost of. supplies with which to raise porkers to defeat the, H. C L. has risen to p. .1.1. .. wm nn , . r. .. .l.n. ....... 1. n op ji. ,1... uiv. auwii n jiji iiwiia iii.il iiiiiin-fiiamateur swine raisers here have been forced out of the business this year Last year there were more than 300 swine permits issued by the Board of Health to induce the raising of pigs in hitherto restricted areas. This year there is only half that number. I. niratflWT SPECIAL PER IPQlflUlU'V' 2000 dZ A 1 )V. IsAJi J V tznn&n faint v iv y m PAINT m 7Br w. I Gallons 1 if .Titicr rorplviil n nrirp Kllimlv of lllcll crude Prices. Paint which wo aro offering at Battleship Grey, Light Tan, Ivory, Green and White. All good quality, with heavy body, Btrong covering capacity and jsood 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 cans Is $2.65 per gallon 1.65 per gallon Red Roof or Barn Paint 1.25 per gallon Black Roof or Barn Paint If wanted In 1 gallon cans add 10c per gallon. Cash or satisfactory reference must accompany order Kentucky CsRsuners Oil Ci., (palot Dtpt) Lsaisville, Ky. " Pre-War "DEEDS, NOT WORDS" "What this country needs is more production " "What the country needs," replied Farmer Corntossel. with a slight trace of irritation, "is less talk about what it needs an' more enthusiasm about deliverin' the goods." Garner Hill Gladstone, N, J., Sells He Says. Rat-Sna- p, 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 all farm power work, up to its high rated capacity. It is just as in operating belt machines threshers, shelters, ensilage cutters, hay balers, etc. at it is in pulling tractor implements of all kinds. 'We Want You to See the Waterloo BoyCome the Next Time You Are in Town In I " (INCORPORATED) Home Phones: Shawnee 1504-150- 5; Cumb. W. 147 P Like "I sell and use to look any man in the face and tell it's the best It's good." People like P because it "does" kill , rats. Petrifies carcass leaves no smell. Comes in cakes no mixing to do. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three size. 33c, 03c, $1.23 Sold and guar-- . anteed by Conrad Payne & Co, Clov erport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky, RAT-SNARAT-SNA- FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL CO, JAKE WILSON,-- Miniotr KENTUCKY FORDSVILLE, ' ,4! wmL ft ii-- AUGUST 18, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGKf f I erB) , ,ell II if ! r e' k f. f& f I I I, w '4 4- - r i r X 5. lh it I, I from Milton to Paducah in its entirety. The commission ordered contracts Dr. O. E. HART let for the following federal aid projects: Knox, 11.7 miles, grading, Barbo.ur-vil!c(t- o Dell line; Grant, one mile' in 0.7 Coun- Williamston andDixiemiles north from Louisville Man Says He Has Judges From Nearly all Hec Line, 10 4 city; Webster, ties With Judge Newman miles grading Muhlcnburg, Central Had Splendid Health Since Highway 7 5 miles state projects; Tanlac Ended His Troubles Visit State Highway Morgan, 12 miles on West in Will be Commission. road; Lee, 4.4 miles, "You may put me down as one Beattyvillc-Irvi- n road. The commission accepted a plan of Louisville man who will always praise KY., HARDINSBURG, Frankfort. Ky, Aug. 10. Judges $200,000 from Clay county for a state Tanlac, for it set me right two years of nearly every county on the Ohio project, HO; Richmond to Pinevillc, ago and has kept me in fine shape river road, headed by President New- through Clay; $150,000 from Hopkins ever since," said W, T Carmen, 442 on the man of the association promoting the for project ID, Dixie Hec Line, with South First street, Louisville, Ky., in project, appeared before the State federal aid; $125,000 from' Lawrence conversation with a special Tanlac rc- FOURTH MONDAY IN JULY Highway commission today, asking for the Mayo Trail, and $110,000 from 'prescntative recently. that construction he pushed as rapid- Lee county for project 20, east from "Before I got Tanlac," he continued, ly as possible. "I had suffered from indigestion for Richmond. One of their anxieties was over the The commission expects to work 'twenty years, and during that time I private contributions, much of it in 500 or 000 convicts on heavy construc- had many acute attacks that rendered the form of notes and conditional up- tion next year and directed Mr. me unfit for work for several weeks on the work being done Outside Jef- Hoggs to advertise for the necessary at a time. My stomach seemed to be weak and upset nearly all the time, ferson county about $750,000 has been machinery. and after every meal I suffered from I am prepared to test your eyes and raised. a sour gas that formed on my stomJoe S. Boggs, state highway engifurnish you glasses, or a prescripach. Then several years ago I was neer, said the contracts will be let taken down with a spelt of , typhoid just as soon as plans dan be complettion for glasses. Satisfaction guared. Contracts for Jefferson and Meade fever that leftmc in a badly runanteed. county already have been let and the down condition, and my stomach in a worse shape than ever. My liver other sections are in varying degree of completion, the route comprises became sluggish, I was constipated all - DR. D.'S. SPHIRE 245 miles with numerous bridge as the time and had that tired, worn-ou- t feeling. My joints were stiff and well as road plans to be made before Breckinridge Circuit Court, every bone in my body seemed to . Hardinsburg, Ky. bids can be asked. It is probable that Kentucky. ache, and I also suffered from bronmuch of the work will be under conchial trouble. tract before October 1. It will require "Following my usual custom of about three years to complete the road O. R. Storms, etc., Plaintiff. trying everything I heard of, when I Against saw Tanlac advertised I bought a bottle, and after taking about half of E. H. Kiper et. al., knew I Defendant. the first bottle I medicine, had at last for there struck the right Equity No. 4182 was a considerable improvement in my condition I stuck right to Tanlac By virtue of a Judgement and Order until my troubles completely left mc of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court and I have felt like a new man. Since 312 ACRES rendered at the May term thereof, that time two years now, I have made 1920. in the above cause, for the sale it a rule to take a bottle of Tanlac (and said judgement was supplement- about every six months to tone up my Miles North of Webster in Mead County, ed, describing the lands as set up system, and it keeps me in fine shape. herein at the Special July Term of I eat just anything I want at any said court, which was held on the time and never have an ache or a pain. Ky, Near Federal Highway. 5th and Gth days of July 1920), and all So I can testify to both the immediate costs herein, I shall proceed to offer and lasting results that come from Limestone land, in high state of cultivation; e for sale at the door in Tanlac, and I am glad to make a Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, public statement fpr what it may be level and slightly rolling; can all be plowed with at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday worth to others who are needing such the 23rd, day of August, 1920, at one a medicine." tractor; 50 acres woodland; first class fencing; o'clock p. in , or thereabout (being Tanlac is sold in Cloverport by County Court day), upon a credit six Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by good gates; two story residence, G rooms; two months the following described pro- Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. D. large porches, newly painted; new out buildings. perty, The Home Tract: Be- Addison, and in Amnions zq Win. H. ginning at a Black oak in the original Dutschke Advertisement. Cistern under porch ; deep well in yard with new Harold line; thence from said black oak and with the Lcitchficld and Harpump. 3 room tenant house, new; large tobacco dinsburg road easterl5- to the Peter PROHIBITIONS TO barn, 42x72 new; stock barn, 40xG0. Church and Cave Bridge at Rough Creek, thence MAKE AIR CAMPAIGN down and with Rough Creek to a 2 mile. Rural Route and telephone. An school stone, comer to the original line on Nominees Are Notified of Their hank of said creek, thence up the hill farm in every respect. Will tak'e Selection. and with the original line to the said black oak, the beginning corner on small farm as part trade. Germantown. Ohio. Aug. 11. Besaid road. This tract which is sold by the .boundary and not the acre is fore an enthusiastic crowd of neighFor Further Particulars Write supposed to contain 1G0 acres, be the bors, admirers and party adherents same more or less as the survey may that overflowed the athletic field at " Miami Military Institute here show. the Rev Aaron S. Watkins, standard C. A. TINIUS Tract No. 2 and Beginning at a black oak tree at bearer of the Prohibition party,mate, D Leigh Colvin. his running 'a sandy point in the original line and formally accepted their nominations, on the Leitchfield and Hardinsburg both asserting enforcement of proroad, thence with said road eastward- especially the Vollaws, fly to the Peter Cave Bridge at Rough hibition arc and issues of the camvital act, Creek, thence up and with said Rough stead Creek to the mouth of Laurel Branch, paign. us the supreme question of the "To thence up said branch to a beech, year is not equal suffrage, the League thence with the Harold line property of Nations, labor, Mexico or Armenia, now owned by Will Howard to said of the minor questions on nor black oak, the beginning corner, con- whichany agree, but the entire extaining by estimate 185 acres, more or tinction all the liquor traffic," said Mr. From our headquarters in New York we have of less. just received a most nttrnethe shipment of good tires. Watkins in his acceptance speech. The purchaser with approved surety "Notwithstanding that we have proWhile clnssed as "seconds" because of slight surface or securities, must execute bond, bear- hibition in the Constitution, both poliblemishes, or other minor Imperfections, we can recoming legal interest from the day of sale mend them for satisfactory service. conventions have, refused until paid; and having the force and tical party the responsibility 'for the They are makes that are known favorably wherever pood to assume effect of a Judgement. Lien retained tires are used, but nowhere are they offered at prices such of the Volstead enforceto secure payment of purchase money. maintenance as we quote In this sale. The asbartiuent consists of which the constituBidders will be prepared to comply ment law, without is impotent," detional amendment - KENT - J. & D. - WARCO promptly with these terms. McGRAW Colvin. Approximated debt, interest and clared Mr. FRANKLIN - FISK - SUPERBAR The candidates will carry the goscost, ? every section Slzt UtPrlci OurPrkt Lee Walls, Commissioner. pel of their partybyinto of the country airplane. Decis$11.50' $18.75 30x3 Rib ion for the air campaign was reach13.50 REV. WALKER ELECTED 20.55 30x3 ;2 Plain by the national 14 00 22.60 Rib ASSISTANT MODERATOR. ed late this afternoon after an all day 30x32 executive committee 14.75 23.75 30x3 17.00 27.35 Rev. Russell Walker, pastor of the session. 32x3!2 Rib 18.00 29.95 32x3j2 Hartford Baptist church, was elected assistant Moderator of the Ohio Co- LEGISLATURE MAKES CHANGES IN GAME LAW. OTHER SIZES IN PROPORTION unty Baptists Association for the Off list price. CORDS In ensuing year, and Dr. R. L. Branden"SECOND" TUBES at 50 The last session of the Legislature burg, of Fordsville, was elected Modall sizes at prices which "reduce thohljrh cost of motoring." especially reerator. The Association convened in changed the game laws,hunting doves its annual meeting at the Pond Run lating to the time of and squirrels. The open season for church near Echols. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY hunting doves is from September 1, The mileage of blood in the human to December 10, and fifteen doves is body as it circulates is normally seven as many as may be killed in one day. The Squirrel opens season is from miles per hour July 1. to December 10. The quail open season remains the same, from November 15, to January 1, but only twelve quails may be limiit? routin nr "SET ME RIGHT VETERINARY OHIO RIVER ROUTE TWO YEARS AGO" Program of and List of Prizes, Given by the Masonic Picnic SURGEON Liberty-Frenchbu- rg at Hardinsburg, August 21st. To the most beautifully decorated automobile $10.00 given by The Hardinsburg Auto Co., at lOtfO 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:.'i0. 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 Pcr-fecMantle Burner Co., time 10:.)0. To winner of 100 yard dash, open to all, $1.00 given by H. Gardner, time 10 :30. J. To winner of 75 yard dash, open to boys over 12 years and under lo years of age, $1.00, given by J. B. Rhodes," time to I I COMMISSIONER'S SALE 10:30. FARM for SALE 4 Court-Hous- to-w- it: 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. 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 $5.00 Persian neck novelty, given by Reeves & Bowmer, time 3:30. Kin-chelq- e's - At 4:15 the new Ford Touring Car will be awarded to person holding the lucky number. the AUGUST GOOD TIME TO SLAY THE WEEDS. Lexington. Ky The weeds are growing high and should be cut out during August and this is also an ideal time for cleaning all fence rows where weeds and bushes are growing Weeds detract from the looks of the farm and when allowed to grow, soon cause seed to be carried over the farm, when a little work in August would keep the weeds down and interfere with next year's crop. When weeds and bushes are out. burn them. The farm without weeds is most valuable. 1-- up-to-d- HIGH FREIGHT RATES ADD LITTLE TO LIVING COST Southern Railway Prepares Tabulation Showing Only Few Cents a Pound at Most Is Added. Washington. Aug. 10. Increased freight rates recently authorized by the1 Interstate Commerce Commission and soon to be made effective will mean the addition at most of but a few cents a pound on most articles of food and clothing that go into the cost of living, according to tabulations prepared by experts of the Southern Railway. The tabulation was prepared for Southern territory, but it is applicable to any other section. It was prepared in answer to statements frequently appearing that billions would be added to the cost of living. Some of the tabulations worked by the rate experts follows: "The rate on shoes from Boston to Atlanta is now $1.(54 per 100 pounds, making the transportation charge of a pair of shoes which, with its share of the packing weight three pounds, approximately five cents. The new per 100 pounds, rate will be $2 18 making the transportation charge on the same pair shoes approximately 0 3 cents. Every one knows that the pair of shoes which formerly sold for $7 is now selling around $15. New York to New Orleans. "Shirts arc shipped from New York to New Orleans by freight for $1.54 per 100 pounds, making the transportation charge on a five ounce shirt about half a cent. The new rate will per 100 pounds, making be $2.05 the charge on the same five ounce of one cent. shirt about The old $1.50 shirt is selling for $3 and up. "Clothing manufactured in Chicago can now be shipped to Jacksonville for $1 83 per 100 pounds or less than 11 cents for a suit which with its share of the packing weighs 0 pounds. per 100 The new rate will be $2.38 pounds or about 14 cents on the 0 pound ready made, which formerly was offered for $30, but now cannot be taken home for less than $00. "Coming to articles of food, the rate on fresh beef from Chicago to Birmingham is now 82 cents per 100 pounds, less than 1 cent per pound. The new rate will be $1.00 2 per J00 pounds of slightly more than 1 cent per pound. Beef that formerly sold for 20 cents per pound has been bringing 35 cents. "Sugar can now be shipped from New Orleans to Greensboro, N,C, for 55 cents per 100 pounds or just about half a cent per pound. The new rate will be 00 cents per 100 pounds, s of a cent still less than per pound. And sugar which formerly sold for 5 cents per pound has been selling above 30 cent9 per pound. "These illustrations which are of articles and commodities taken at random, may be considered as fairly representative of the addition to the transportation cost of articles used in the South which will result from the increase in rates. Similar illustrations could be made on almost every article which, being shipped and sold by the ton, will snow a relatively higher transportation cost in proportion to its value." 1- -2 2-1- -2 Stephensport, Ky"" ht Car Owners, Attention! 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 LOUISVILLE More Than Years Experience Non-Skl- d Non-Skl- d DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Louisville Tire & Rubber Co., Inc. Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. killed in each day. 44 Thirty One Years Under the Same Conservative Management" Fines upon conviction of violating of any provisions of the new law range from $15 to $50. EXPRESS,. RATES TO BE INCREASED 12 2 PER CENT Washington, Aug. 13. Granting authority to increase express rates 12 per cent by the American Railway Express company, fday, the Interstate Commerce commission made plain the decision does not take into consideration the recent railroad labor board award of increased wages of 1- -2 two-thir- Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. hire Sheep. Hire won 1000 Ribbon at StaU FiM la Haa. Put Fhr Year Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietors 1 1- -2 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD FARMS Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 tr ttip PV. innmvinnl'lir press company employees. It is ex-- I pected the company soon will make application ior an uuuiwuimi auvam.t of rates to meet the new wage scales. The increase authorized today will add $35,500,000 to the annual income of .11 find (10(1 J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Uoan Sultan, Sultan, heads the herd. on of White-hal- l Duroc llogi, Sprague Defender headi the herd. Breeders of -- nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Inter-Na- . tional Chicago, 1U1U. 4 per cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits the company The company asked per cent increase. 16-1- 25 Glen Dean, Ky. Ky. "We Picked Up Seven Large Dead Rats F.rst Morning Using Rat-Sna- p. three-fourth- BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Dealers in Known Everywhere as the Safe, Sound Bank m T. D. HALE, 1 President W. 0. CRAMM0ND, Vice Presitait 6E0R6E C. WILSON, Cashier So writes Mr. B. E. Carpenter, Woodbridge, N. J. "We lost 18 small chicks one night, killed by rats P and picked Bought some up 7 large dead rats next morning and in 2 weeks didn't see a single rat. P is good and sure." Comes in cake ready for use. Three sizes, 35c, 05c. $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co.. Cloverport, Ky., and B, F Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Advedtisement. RAT-SNARAT-SNA- LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Clas- Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer la Robertson J SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stable s a PAOl i i , THE 1RKCKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVEHPORT, KEHTUCKT AUOUST It, 10 CORN, OATS AND r BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS (Continued From Page 5) four years he has been located in New York, City and lias a position ai a B9 Ghft.'Uocu 1 POTATOES SHOW BIG INCREASE conductor on the subway railroad. He is also a musician and a member of a hand. AfcM f. M fSniriOiruu Mffl;A7ffiilll uuoafixi conrva aBBea Slight Decrease Reported in Mr. Gross having no neat relatives, friends feels closely attached to Ky's Tobacco Crop. Corn he made in Cloverport and the here visits Production Estimated $96,- - every year or so. He will go to "Lake, Ind., to visit Mr, Brickcy before re941,000 Bushels. turning East, o no-i-s Tear off the blindfold of extravagance if you are wearing one. You can never see financial daylight until you do. Extravagance is ignorance ; ignorance is a crime to yourself and to your FAMILY. If you earn $10,000 a year and spend it all you will never get ahead. If you earn $1,000 and bank a part of it you will prosper. That's arithmetic. Try it. We invite YOUR Banking Business. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. CLOSING OUT SALE Having decided to change my line of business, the entire stock of is on sale at. cost and below. ready-to-wear Wonderful Bargains in Coats, Coat Suits, Dresses, Skirts, Waists, Child- ren's Dresses, Raincoats, Underwear, Hosiery, Neckwear, Crochet Cotton, Laces and Embroidery. MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY PERSONAL MENTION (Continued From Page 5) Nolte will stop in Irvington for a short visit with Miss Ruth Marshall. O O Crit Seaton and Jesse Jolly, Glen Dean will go to Oklahoma and Texas this week on a prospecting tour for farm lands. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS Announcement is made of the birth Mr. George Mullen and son, Roy of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Beavin, iculty in urinating, often mean Mullen, of Ravenna, Ky , arc spending of Owensboro, on Monday, Aug. 10, serious disorders. The world's a fcv clays here with relatives, at the home of Mrs. Beavin's aunt, DR. DeWEESE WILL LOCATE IN BLUE GRASS SECTION. standard remedy for kidney, ooo Mrs J. T. O'Connell. this city. liver, Dr. DeWeese, who has finished his bladder Mis Maydee Chapin has returned and uric add troubles course in the Eye and Ear Hospital, in home after spending the week-en- d Born to the wife of Austin Hill a New York City, returned Monday and Wehster with her aunt, Mrs. E. M, ten pound boy, Aug 9. went to Fordsville, to visit his home Hall, and Mr. Hall. o O Mr. and Mrs Clovis Bowlds are a few days. Dr. DeWeese will locate in Lexington, where he has formed a Mr. Roy Stevenson, of Louisville, the happy parents of a second daughwas here Sunday the guest of Miss ter. Catherine Mav. who nrrivpH Wprt. partnership with Dr. Stucky, a very Rosa Adams. ncsday, Aug. 11. at the home of her successful physician of that city. ooo grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 5. . K. ISSUED LICENSE IN L'VILLE. brine quick relief and often ward off Mr. Otto Bullock, of Hites Run, was I.. ...... deadly diseases. Known as the national the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Mr. lames D. Moorman, of Atrrnn remedy of Holland for mora than 200 Douthitt, of near Hawesville, SaturMr. and Mrs. J. Scott Smart, of O. and Miss Martha Hnrnml n( f.jr. years. All druggists, in three slits. day and Sunday. Hardinshurg, Route 2, are the proud field, were issued a marriage license Uek far Ike aamo Gold Modal on Ux ooo aaa accost bo Imlutloa parents of their first son, J. Scott in uouisvine. Aiondav , Mrs. Eli Chapin, of Hardinshurg Smart, rj., who arrived Tuesday morn'2 spent the week-enwith her ing, Aug. 17. Route 19' daughter, Mrs. Cleveland Miller, and jh Mr. Miller. MR. DENNIE LEWIS DIES O O f WITHIN FEW HOURS Miss Lillian Mav will return home BEFORE HIS, SISTER. this week from a visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Wilson, of OlaMr. Dennie Lewis, who had been ton, Ky , and with relatives in Harned. ill in the City Hospital. Louisville, ooo and his O V. G Habhage, Law office, deeds died last Monday sister, Mrs. J. M. Herndon died exactnotes, Mortgages. ly 12 hours later at her home in Irvooo Mrs. J. O. Chapin and children. ington. Mr. Lewis' remains were brought Miss Eva May and Emniett Chapin, of RUSSELLVILLE FOR BOYS Irvington, spent Monday with Mr. and to tirandenlwrg, Wednesday and interred in the family graveyard. He is Mis. James Sahlie. I) o survived by two children Campus and Buildings, $300,000; Endowment, $200,000: Misses Virginia and Rosalia Lewis 1920 Enrollment, 181; Faculty, all men, fifteen. went to Holt, Tuesday afternoon to TWO ARRIVALS ON visit Miss Susie Alii, FRIDAY THIRTEENTH Ample Electives in College Courses, Standard High ooo Mrs. F. L. Compton. Louisville, School and Preparatory Business and Vocational Classes. Alio1ft fKnpi'ian Lodihlirc. Tli came down Monday to visit her par- stork was busy here on Friday, the ents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Norton, Military Training, R. O. T. C, Uniform Furnished Free iiuriccmu. and lett in tne Home ot Webster. Athletics Compulsory. Mr. and Mrs. Mercer Basham, a son, ooo Mrs. Hendrick, Webster, returned and to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Brown, a O Expenses $300. Rates to Ministers. Write for catalog son. front Louisville, Monday, and Annual. Mrs. Robert Crider. Irvington, was BOWLING CHAPEL VS H'BURG. at Glen Dean. Monday visiting her The baseball team at Bowling ChaGEO F. DASHER, President, mother, Mrs Joe Mattingly, and Mr pel, near Cloverport, crossed bats Russellville, Kentucky. with the Hardinsburg team ThursMattingly day afternoon on the latter's diamond. Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Green, The score was 8 to 4 in favor of U were in Hardinsburg, Monday Ha'dinsburg. The visiting team made to Falls of Rough. the trip in automobiles. I o crew is moored near the lower wharf and work is being done to clear the channel in the Ohio river at the bend. Last winter several acres of land slide into the river at this point and it has tobaca slight decrease in the State's obstructed navigation. The boat was co prospects, arc the features of the sent here last week. monthly crop report issued today at o Louisville and I'rankfort by the U. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Bureau of Crop Estimates in Lewis caught fire Tuesday morning with State Commissioner of and burned a considerable part of the Agriculturac W. C. Haifna Tobacco roof over the kitchen. Mrs. Lewis had shows a slight reduction from July a fire in the kitchen stove and was estimates because of rather poor con- trying to clean out the stove pipe dition in some sections, but as there by burning paper when the burning is a big acreage in the Burley belt paper fell on the shingle, roof and which partly makes up for the re caught fire The blaze was discovered duced acreage in Western Kentucky by a neighbor, and extinguished in a and both sections can yet make a full short time. normal yield if given favorajdc weather, the estimate of tobacco production is not greatly reduced. The PROF. MADDOX AND MISS WED CATHERINE MORGAN United States total tobacco crop is considerably larger than last year. Brandenburg, Aug. 17. (Special) Fine Corn Production. A happy event occurred at the Probable com production in Ken- of Judge Morgan last Thursday home when tucky is estimated at 90,941,000 bushels compared to a July 1, estimate of the marriage of the Judge's youngest 80,170,000 and a crop last year of daughter, Catherine and Prof. Maddox 82,200,000 bushels; wheat this month was solemnized. The young people is estimated at 0,304,000 bushels com- are exceptionally popular. pared to a July 1, estimate of 0,275,-00- 0 bushels and a production of 12,- - YOUTSLER. 22 YEARS OLD, DIES IN MEADE COUNTY. 020,000 bushels last year; potatoes 0,353,000 bushels compared to prosBrandenburg, Aug. 17. (Special) pects July 1, for 5,971,000 bushels and a crop last year of 5,040,000 bushels; Ben Youtsler suffered an attack of and tobacco 431,040,000 pounds com- the heart Aug. 12, and expired instantpared to a July 1, estimate of 437,580,-00- 0 ly. He was 22 years of age. and the pounds and last year's production son of Jim Youtsler, who lives near of 45G,500,000 pounds. This estimate Paynesville. He had been here for on tobacco may be increased or de- some time at work on the pike, and creased later, however, depending on his untimely death was a shock to his family and relatives. favorable or unfavorable weather. Good Crop of Fruit. Rye production in Kentucky this LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET Aug. 17, 1920 season is estimated at 030,000 bushels compared to 744,000 bushels last year; Bulk of best lambs, $11.50; some oats 11,015,000 bushels compared to 0 choice kinds at $12; seconds, $0 50 9.900.000 bushels last year; barley bushels compared to 100,000 bush- $7; culls, $3 $3.50; best sheep, $0.50; els last year; and sweet potatoes bucks $4.50 down. bushels compared to 1.G80.000 Best hogs 250 pounds up S14.50; 103 bushels last year. Fruit is a good to 250 lbs $15.75; 120 to 105 lbs. $15 25 crop in Kentucky as a whole, apples pigs 90 to 120 lbs. $11.50; 90 lbs. being estimated "at 5,003,000 bushels down $10; throw-out$11.25 down. and peaches 1,320,000 bushels. The Active demand for prime light butcondition of other crops in Kentucky chers. Prime heavy steers $12.50 is reported as follows: alfalfa 90 peri $13.30; light steers $8 $10, fat heifcent, millet 80 per cent; pasture 88; ers $G30 $11. cowpeas 80; field beans 90; tomatoes 91; cabbage 90; onions 92; grapes 82; REV. SMITH WILL SERVE watermelons 78; muskmelons 79; LEITCHFIELD CHARGE, broom corn 85; sorghum for sirup 89; average yield of clover hay 1.4 Rev. W. D. Smith, of West View, tons per acre. Ky, has been appointed to serve to The farm reports for Breckinridge the Leitchfield charge of the Methodcounty are given: Corn condition 87; ist church for the remainder of this average yield per acre of wheat 0 Conference year and all of next year. quality 81; oats condition at harvest His circuit will include Clarkson, . 99; Irish potatoes 92, tobacco 81. Shrewsbury, Caneyville and Duff. Rev. Smith will move the first of CONTRIBUTES TO "VISITOR" the year. He is a brother-in-laof Mrs. F. M. Smith, of Cloverport. Another contributor to the Visitor Methodist S. S. Magazine, is Esther Marie Frey, daughter of Mr. and Don't Always Blame Hens When Eggs Are Scarce. Mrs. E. W. Frey, of near here. Her letter reads: "Cloverport, Ky I am eight years Rats may be getting them U. S. old. I have two little calves and a Government Bulletins prove they little kitten. I live in the country, but know how to get them. Break a' cake I go to Sunday school. I am going to of into small pieces and try to go every Sunday. I enjoy read- place where rats travel. If there, ing the letters in the Visitor. We have P will get them positively. eight little chickens and one old hen Three sizes, 35c, 05c, $1.25. Sold and hatching Esther Marie Frey." guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co , Cloverport, Ky., B. F. Beard & Co., LOT OF GOOD MUSIC Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertisement. The beautiful Rockport, Ind., Fair is August and 28th. This fair ground is known far and wide as the ratr Ground, beautiful. Thev have deep wells, city water works, playing fountains, small lakes and a beautiful natural forest besides alt the equipments that a modern Fair usually has. They have lot of good music and a Aches, pains, nervousness, diffwonderful attendance. 112,-00s Aug. 13, 1D20. Considerable increases in the estimates of production of corn, oats and potatoes in Kentucky, compared to July 1, estimates, a slight increase in the estimate of the wheat crop in Kentucky, and Louisville, A Government dredge boat with its t fiiWiiT-r- -" " i ii ' v U(ll) JHm ma VV Crutcher & Starks Good Clothes for all builds Th:IS store ,yjF' rWt takes a special in terest in providing good fitting garments for men of irregular sizes for men of all builds. 4 Good fit is as important in i clothes as good fabrics, good style and good values. We take' pride in giving you all of these things. You'll find a fine variety to choose from it matters not whether you seek a staple three-piesuit for year 'round wear, or a cool, comfortable, --Weave. two-pieAir-- O Good style is a feature they fit and keep on fitting they satisfy. ce -- 8, w , ce 4& RAT-SNA- P RAT-SNA- to-da- y. SLOW DEATH COLD MEDAL in quality of materials and .workmanshipbut they are an investment in good appearance. These fine clothes are an investmentnot only because they are sincere Ufo Store fiSfendmrJzeJVacm (pCHERJURKS Granville ft.Burfon Louisvllle-T- he Metropolis of fons Kentucky c d )orz iry Try News Classified Ads for Results. mi sif, no, 51fololfc5ol mid-nig- ht THE TWO BETHELS HOPKINSVILLE FOR GIRLS A Junior Collge and Conservatory and a Standard High School. O - Courses in Literature, Art, Expression, Home Economics, Music and Business, under competent Instructors. Patronage increased 300 per cent last year, Good Social and Religious Atmosphere, New Dormitory, Gymnasium, Swimming Pool. A good place for good girls. Let us send you our catalogue. J., 1 "f W. GAINES, President, Hopkinsville, Kentucky. te I ' ,. ' ' ,1 ' . . . ., , J ' t (? ' ' ' t i !