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The Breckenridge news: August 25, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920082501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: August 25, 1920 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. u $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 25, VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, CO. TEACHERS MEET WEEK OF AUG. 30. Prof. Geo. M. Baker, of State University Will Conduct Institute. - 1920 8 Pages No. 9 MASONIC RUES FOR HOWARD PATE TO THE DEMOCRATIC VOTERS OF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY MRS. PIGGOTT MEETS WITH O'BORO DISTRICT Woman's Missionary Society District Meeting in Stanley. MR. MAHAN'S ADDRESS AT H'BURG Young M?n, 22 Years Old, SucHaving been selected chairman of no longer a dream, but a fact. The fundemcntals of school manThe Woman's Missionary Societies Gives Reasons For Having We anneal to cumbs to Tubercolosis. Burial agement and school problems will be the Dcmacratic Campaign Committee think and study all trood women read. of the Owcnsboro District, Louisville Farm Bureau: Outlines for themselves. Tbfs Conference, meet in annual discussed among the teachers of of our county, I take this method of we think will guarantee our Demo- Stanley on Wednesday, Aug.session at titude of Extension Div. in Buck Grove Cemetery. 18. Breckinridge county when they come announcing to you my pleasure and it;- ft - Aug. 22. (Special) Howard Pate, who has been ill with tllhprriil.ir trmilili v fnr cntnp limp, rlipd . ...... ....... . w .. .. w Saturday. Autr. 21. atuv.f., 12:30 o'clock D. at the home of his father-in-laT. Wilson, of Basin Springs. The funeral which was preached by Rev. C. F. Hartford in the Baptist church at Buck Grove on Saturday was largely attended by relatives BcwlcyvSllcj willingness in cooperating with you in organizing our forces for the coming election. We realize that we have always been very much handicapped by being in the minority. This should only, stimulate us to work the more for( our cause. By recent legislation, laws have been enacted by which the good women of our commonwealth liavc been permitted to cast their votes in and friends. The Masonic rites were used at the grave yard where the re- survived by his widow, Mrs. Sand- elections for their choice. We exmains were interred beside those of ers W. Pate, and grandparents, Mr. pect much and great results for our ticket from this source. The standaid' his mother, Mrs. John Shumate. and Mrs. Minor Payne, of bearers of Democracy have stood Mr. Pate was 22 years old. He is hand in hand for purity and a high-- ! cr standard for politics, ihey have fought almost to a man for the suffrage of women. This realization is -, together in their annual institute beginning Monday, August 30. About one hundred and ten teachers arc expected to attend the institute, and Prof. Geo. M. Baker, of the Educational Department of State University, will lead the discussions. The program for the institute is being arranged by the County School Superintendent, J. Raleigh Mcador. cratic nominees their support, Our campaign committees in each voting precinct will soon be nanu'd a goodly number of women will be represented on each committee. I beg of you your cooperation in organization and your influence in espousing the cause of Democracy. The voters of our county have always been very liberal with me in their support for which I am very grateful. I shall expect all Democrats to lend their energy. Let your pride appeal to you; let your duty govern you; let Cox Beckham and Johnson be your slogan; let y for Breckinridge county be your goal. Sincerely, Vic Robertson, Chairman Breckinridge Co. Campaign Com. fifty-fift- Mrs. E. S. Moore, of Beaver Dam, district secretary presided and Mrs. W. J. Piggott, of Irvington, president of the Conference, was present as a Conference officer, and addressed the meeting on "Social Service and Needs of Work." A good attendance is reported with nearly all the churches in the district represented. ELECTION Service We have many phases of service but only one purpose: To develop a re- AGED RESIDENT OF MR. EDWIN BACON DIES HARM) Great-Grandfather. SUCCUMBS1 IN WASHINGTON, D. C. Formerly Owned Fisher Homestead Here; Resided in Los Angeles. Mr. Edwin Booth Bacon, 0G years old, native of Louisville, and who at one time owned the Fisher homestead now the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Frank Carter, died Sunday at the home of his niece, Mrs. Perry S. lationship that is broadly Helpful. Our five departments Render thorough and 'efficient service on all transactions. Comericul Banking Trust Business Savings Department Safety Deposit Boxes Foreign Exchange Abram Bruner Lives To Be a Devoted Member Presbyterian Church. Harned, Aug. 22. (Special) On August 15. 1920 at 7:30 p. m., Abram Bruner beloved husband, father, grandfather and departed this life after a lingering! illness .of many months. He bore his suffering with. the fortitude of a noble soldier of the cross. He was born October 12, 1842, departed this life August IS. 1920. Age 77 years, 10 months and 3 days. His first marriage was to Miss Matildia Lhauuion, to this union five children were born, two sons survive, James, of Peewed Valley, Ky.; ad Give, of Metropolis, 111. Deceased, Mrs. James Nichols, Mrs. John Nichols and one girl dying in infancy. Second marriage to Miss Fannie (Continued on Page 8) great-grandfathe- r,' J Member of Federal Reserve System. We Sell American Bankers Association elers Checks. trav- Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Co. Market at Fourth Louisville, Kentucky Heath, Washington. His remains ar rived in Louisville, Monday afternoon and the funeral was held Tuesday afternoon at the grave in Cave Hill McLean John Priest. Democrat, cemetery. Mr. Bacon was the son of the late and Norton Weil Republican. Ohio Rowan Holbrook, Democrat Jeremiah Bacon, founder of J. Bac- and Henry Leach, Republican. on & Sons Company, and he resided Breckinridge C. Z. Hendrick, Demin Los Angeles, Calif. Several years ago Mr. Bacon purchased the old ocrat and George E. Ress, Fisher homestead near Cloverport, and frequently visited here. He sold the homestead to Mr. and Mrs. Car- TAKE ROYAL ARCH DEGREE. ter about ten years ago. Messrs E. M. Wedding and Harry Berry took the Royal Arch degree of BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Masonary under the Cloverport ChapMr. and Mrs. E. Frank Carter1 are ter, Friday afternoon and evening. A receiving congratulations at their banquet was served at 0 o'clock to home, "Welcome Hall" on the arrival chapter members, by the Eastern Star lodge. of a. son, Richard Thomas, Aug. 20. onic picnic in Hardiusburg, Saturday was the after dinner speaking. After a few of the local Masons made short talks, an address was delivered by Mr. Chas A. Mahan, State Leader of County Agents, who outlined the attitude of the Extension Division toward the Farm Bureau. Following is Mr. Mahan's address: Why a Farm Bureau? OF"We have had various efforts in the past to get farmers together and in theory it is the thing to do yet in practice it has in some cases met with disappointment. No claims of people have depended so fully upon charity C. Z. Hedrick Named For Dem- of the other fellow giving him justice be ocrats And G. E. Bess For as the farmer. There maythem several is the reasons for this. One of Republicans. isolation of the farmer in his daily work. We have at the present time many farm organizations, Frankfort, Aug. 21. Commission- the Grange, Farmers Union, such as, Equity, ers for each county in the state were Farmers Elevators, Live Stock Shipchosen by the State Board of Elec- ping Associations, Fair Boards, etc. tion commissioners this morning and Each of which has some particular Mrs. H. S. Vanzant, Frankfort, was field us hope each of elected secretary to succeed Jeff succeeds activity and let great field of in their one Wood. asThe county election commissioners endeavor where all may join jn common cause designated today included the follow- sisting in a of the farmer in leading to order that betterment ing: ' Daviess Hiram Marksbcrry, Dem- be may live better and share reasonocrat, and Ernest Rowe, Republican. able profits. Circumstances, Hancock F. M. Humphries, Dem- j Natural Growth of Page 8) (Continued on ocrat, and Frank McAdams, Republican. One notcablc feature of the Mas- FICERS CHOSEN MISS CART TO HEAD COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT CLEVELAND SCHOOL I Miss Lillian Cart, of Union Star, who attended the Bowling Green Business University, leaves September 1, for Cleveland, O., where she will have charge of the Commercial Department of a High School in the suburbs of that city. Miss Cart was an instructor in the Cloverport Public school last year and resigned to go to Bowling Green. Her new position carries with it a handsome salary and a very sible place. Four Per Cent Four Per Cent Why We Can Cheerfully Pay You Four Per Cent on Your Savings and Time Deposits Tempus fugit, the old Roman ' said, and as time flies old customs and canditions of necessity change that if we are to keep up with the onward march of l progress we too must carry the torch onward and upward. This institution prides itself on being a forward looking institution and as a result of present banking conditions feels unqualifidely able to give its depositors a larger rate of interest on time deposits that ever 'before. Its Officers and Board of Directors are United in a liberal Policy, witholding nothing from its Friends and Patrons that in Consideration of Sound Banking Principles is due Them. Compare the present statement of the Bank of Harbinsburg & trust company with the statement of thirty years a;o, and it can readily be seen why rate of interest is due our depositors and friends Condensed Statement of The Bank of PJardinsburg & at the Close of Business August 7, 1890 RESOURCES ---Notes and Bills Expense Furniture and Fixtures Cash , a larger M Trust Co., - $25,000.00 351.99 15,071.94 $41,023.93 Condensed Statement of The Bank of Hardinsburg & at the Close of Business June 30, 1920 . ASSETS. Overdrafts (secured and unsecured U. S. Government Bonds Cash and Exchange Real Estate (farm lands) - - Banking House and Lot - - Furniture and Fixtures (advanced on new vault) Revenue Stamps Notes and Bills Trust Co., $ 50,000.00 50,000.00 9,391.27 550,866.13 41.26 ' 30,000.00 2,500.00 3,757.50 LIABILITIES - $14,475.82 265.95 1,350.00 24,932.10 $41,023.93 LIABILITIES $620,948.43 3,600.11 20,412.10 54,558.96 1,329.21 1.00 1,700.75 5.60 Capital Stock Surplus and Profits Deposits -- ... - "a a .;. ... Cashiers' Checks Bills Payable Tax Fund Dividend No. 60 DEPOSITS Surplus Undivided Profits Captial Stock .... .... - Total Assets - $702,556.10 Total Liabilities - $702,550.16 TRUST DEPARTMENT 'i I ASSETS LIABILITIES 498.48 $ 42,591.23 336,693.30 i, k , - .. , 1 .. Income Real Estate Investments Cash Deposits $380,989.64 1,200.$ Total Assets - $380,989.04 Total Liabilities - $380,989.04 THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST COMPANY HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY Four Per Cent ' . We Cordially Ivite Your Patronage, Offering Friendly, Interested Service. Four Per Cent . M "Mi B 1 PAGE 1 THE BRECKENRIDGE weeK-cn- o fclEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCkY M AUGUST ML1M0 A A Jk Mfl ft ' If Fred Adams, Louisville, spent the' Rdy T. McCoy, of( Louisville, is ' STEPHENSPORT Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt Hook and Mrs. Tom Rhodes and baby, of la ! ITliBjlHakliaM MIC aA&Aa rt spending a iew uays wiin nis parents, wmi miss Mary neron. irtimiy I.jta.. &4m.kI iiuui autaia ui lhci Fai7 i Co alalia. iiavq muvcu f A iiicu .aim iiti uuiauui Hf Jamison O. Hawkins, of Louisville, Cnts., Miss Laura Frances Palmer, Ekron, Mr and Mrs. A. N. McCoy. on Route No 3 to the Barnes property with his parents, Mrs. Horace McCoy and son, Stith, spent the week-enhas been the guest of Miss Ellen Mr. and Mrs. Estillc Davis, of St. on West Main St. and Lucille McCoy were the guests Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Hawkins. Louis, are visiting her parents, Mr. Carter. Miss Mary Louis Jarboe, Curthers-villseveral trom here attendeda the pic- - ml Mrs. B. H. Snrinirate. Mo., came Saturday to visit her Mrs. - - L. Triolett was called to recently of Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stith J. . . . . " -i mm' ..:. iii i.... iiuyvnic, Olen ucan, Saturday on account ot and miss Laura Men stith, oi uewlcy- - " .4j nurumsuurg, ami Edtrar Comnton. off Madisonville. ' cousin. Miss Louise Elder. ' Saturday. the illness of her mother, Mrs. Powell, villc. came Sunday to visit his parents, Mr. r .Miss Nellie Mcador was the guest HARDINSBURG L. I Alexander and son, Kayi Mrs. Geo Wegcnast visited her rcl- - ,R- - A. Smith accompanied his sister, amj Mrs. Taylor Compton. of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Willis, Irving- Mrs. Little Virginia Richardson fell from ton, Sunday. Col Claude Mercer and Mrs. Mcrrcr Alexander, arc spend ing this week at atives of near Stcphcnsport, last week. where Meyers, to Louisville, Sunday, they will visit relatives before a gatc iast weck an(! broke her arm. Mrs. Julius Sippcl and little daugh- Mrs Gertrude Hayden and daugh returned Saturday from a two wcei:s .uaninsviiic, mil The fnllmv.'inT vnmiff nronlr inninr. Irr and Rnv T. Mrfnv wpre vmr!nv Mrs. Meyers returns tO her home ill Mrs.' H. B, Moorman and little ter, Miss Beatrice, Curthcrsville, Mo., stay in Toronto, Canada and New cd to Lincoln Farm, Friday: Misses dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Missouri. daughter, Louise, were in Louisville, arc visiting her sisters, Mrs. Anna York. Oscar Blame, of Lakeland, is visit- - last week. Elder, and Mrs. Taylor Mattingly, Mrs. King, San Antonio, Tex., who Ellen Carter, Laura Frances Palmer, McCoy and Stith McCoy. , - inK."is brother, B. F. Blaine, and Mrs. Miss Liss Cashman. of Stephens-and Mr. Mattingly. was the guest of Mr. and Mrs M J). Mary Louise Hardaway, Laura Mcll Blaine. Stith, Nnna Lyddau, and Mary Emma port, spent several days last week Jasper O'Reilly, Springfield, 111, arhas returned. Beard the week-enMcsdamcs Burl Parson, Eddie Gre- - HARDINSBURG rived Sunday to visit his parents, Mr. Ben Hook, Brandenburg, who was Longstaff. Messrs. Edmond Carter- with Mrs. Win. Dowcll and other Rory a"d Nat Tucker, of Clovcrport, (Lett Prom List Week) Mrs. Thomas O'Reilly, the recent guest of relatives, has re- and Dana Lyddan. They were chap- friends. Mrs. Malissia Brashcar, Booueville, and guests of Mrs. E. etc the week-encroned by Mcsdames. B. W. Carter. Kirby Stillwell, of New Albany was Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Beard and turned. Mrs. daughters, Intl.. is visiting her 'the week-enguest of his mother, A. Blaine, and Mrs. Chas Mayscy. Misses Virginia and Cora Mr. and Mrs. Robards.j.Loutsvillc, and G. N. Lyddan. e Dora Miller. Rev. C. B. eGntry is attending Mrs. Pomp McCoy and Miss Geral- - Mrs. W. H. Gilbert. Richardson, were arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. ' Mr. and Mrs. Rufus McCoy return- - fcrc,nceat Rnsscllvil e, this week. Miss Margaret Ryan, the night of Mrs. Beard's the Sunday guests Tinker, Louisville, arc guests of mother, Mrs. RichThornton. operator of the Cumberland Tele- ardson, Union Star T' c.nras Maysey has a new car. Mrs. Ginger led to their home Tuesday after visit- J. D. Shaw, Louisville, was here the Mr. andNora Blythc is Bandy. phone and Telegraph Co., is spending Mrs. Meyers accompanied by Mrs. visiting rcla- - ing' relatives here and at Clovcrport. Miss week-enMrs. O'Reilly and her vacation with relatives in Evans-vill- Charles Anna M. bro.ther, Rev. C.son, Mrs. C. M. McGlothlan and Miss ? ,A Smith visited relatives at Herbert, H. Miss Louise Elder left Saturday for tives in Hardinsburg. Ind and Mrs. Paul Wilson, Moravia, Minnie Hoylc. of West Point, spent ricltl and Harned, last week. Alexis, III, to visit her brother, John Miss Ruby Eskridgc has returned Metcalf, Bloomington, III., arc visita wecK-cnncrc wiin relatives anu spent me weeK-cnwmi .wrs. j. r. inc Elder from Birmingham, Ala., after a visit ing relatives in Daviess county. friends. BEWLEYVILLE Mrs. Ella Meyer, of Chillocthc, Mo., Vogel. with her sister, Mrs. Thomas RichardMs. R. N. Miller, Indianapolis is' Miss Frances Severs returned to Walter, Dorothy; and Ruth Miller, son and Mr. Richardson. was the guest of relatives and friends FALLS OF ROUGH the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Pig- - Louisville, last week after spending here Friday. Mr. her vacation with her mother, Mrs. of Louisville, arc visiting relatives and ville, and Mrs. Win. Houston. Louis- Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Taylor have gott. The school at this place taught by visiting Mrs. Houston's arc i menus ncrc, Mr. and Mrs Joe Board and daugh- - F. B. Severs. returned from a short stay in LouisMrs. Burn Dowell and children of niece. Mrs. E. B. English, and Rev, Miss Anna Patterson, is progressing tcr, of Havana. Cuba, are visitors of ville. nicely. Ekron, arc visiting her mother, Mrs. English. lneere ...... .....,. ..."..,. nnrl fieitnmpc.,. Cltn . RnarI TJ At3M17r Mrs. Lewis Jarboe, Curthcrsville, Mrs. Lucy Smith and son, of Hugh Hobcu, who has been the T. Dowcll. . - ... a.c o..m... Mo., arrived lnursday to visit ner -- u made a short visit here last dM Ad Mr Little Mcda Wilson, who is danger- - guest of his father, J. T. Hoben, left sister, Mrs. T. A. Rhodes, and Mr. children, of Illinois, are uuests of his nmlv ill n( nnrimnti i, i,..n f,t.0M Wednesday for San Antonio. Te week with her nephew, Lank FenRhodes. orKirMU parents, Rev. and Mrs. Kellogg Smith, to Louisville, to a specialist. Mrs. Louis Kinchcloe and daughter, tress. Mr. and Mrs. 1 au Lompton ana Mr. and Mrs. Less Sarver will leave Miss Lillian May, of Clovcrport. Robert M. Stith, of Indianapolis, have returned to their home in Messrs Lcwis ald i?cj(jng Clark-- 1 Kouert and ciiariotte, ot Misses Anna Lang and Alline was the guest of relatives here Mon- - Camc to spend the week-en- d with his ing. W. Va , after a visit with her this week for Hudson, III., where they Louisville, are v.s.t.ng Mr. Compton s To day. aunt, Mrs. Vic Robertson, and Mr. will reside. Louisviie, wcrc wcek-cii- d parents, Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stith. parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. 1 . . of Mr an, Mrs j y ciarkson. Rev. C. L. Bruington went to Gar- Mrs. S. E. Stanley, of Louisville, Misses Laura Mell Stith and Louise Robertson. ., ,. w. lean, Clovcrport. anu win.. xf I. t nnicvillo lia field. Monday to conduct the funeral Hnrdnwnv Mm romrm..! hr Rev. C H. fptra1f. ntnnniincrtnii. arrived here Saturday to join her Daugherty, Owcnsboro. were here gone ,Q Minot. N. D.. to visit her service of Mr. Abe Bruner. a delightful house party at the beau- - HI.. Mrs Mary Rhodes, Owensboro.l husband, Dr. Stanley. They will make Thursday on business. Boone Allen, of Louisville, spent a tiful country home of Mr. and Mrs. and Miss Nell Meagher and Miss their home here. sister, Mrs. A. M. Hardaway, and Dr. Mrs. loin Allan and children, Hardaway. few days of last week with her par- - G N. Lyddan. Park Place. Mrs. Ferd Fentress, Jr., and cluld- Agnes Rhodes. Louisville, are visit-- ! Louisville, arc visiting her parents, rcn spent Saturday night and Sunday Mrs. Lilly M. Scott and daughter, cuts. Mr and Mrs. D. B. Allen. pal Hardaway, of Brandenburg, ' ing John O'Reilly and family. ' Mr. and Mrs. child- Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Kinchcloe. - with hec parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Mrs Wm. Miss Maude, wcrc week-en- d cucsts of , n,i rrc v,iir Svm StWIie rcn. of Decatur. James Pate and of snent several davs with his brother. rlvpil Thursday Hook. Louisville, ar- CanilOIl. of Madrid. 111., are the cucsts Dr. D. S. Snhirc and son, Moose, Tinv.M H9rrinv to visit hpr hrothpr d ber mother, Mrs. Lctitia Bruington. Several from here attended the spent Wednesday in Mooleyville. Valley. Frank DeHaven. and Mrs. DcHavcn.' LOUISVlIle Mrs. Lee Bislion IS nc at Hardinsburg, Saturday. j. relatives. Inmn Sttlti. T.nnUvillc snent pver ' day w. .iay icit lor vrKansas, lues- -' GARFIELD purchasing the fall millinery goods ai ,iavs last week with his mother, to look for a location Mrs. Henry Uroute, ot Indiana, Mrs Mattie Teaff and son. Joe, The Cumberland Presbyterian Mis Rev. C. L. Bruington filled his reg- - left Thursday to visit relatives in. and was accompanied home by her for B. F. Beard & Co. Mrs. 'Judith Stith. who is snendinc M. C. Kinchcloe, Louisville, is visit- - some time with her niece. Mrs. I. V. sionary Society met Thursday after- - ular appointment at the Cumberland Louisville and Leitchfield two granasons, win ana wayne noon with Mrs P. D. Milner. Presbyterian church. Sunday. ing his parents, Dr. A. M. Kinchcloe, Ciarkson. Miss Ruth Kinchcloe, the steno- Mr. and Mrs. Lee Cummings, of Mrs. Ella Myers, of Chillacothc, graphcr of the Farmers Bank & Trust and Mrs. Kinchcloe. Miss Jones opened school the 2.1rd, ' .Mrs. Steve Pullcn, of Madrid, is Miss Grace Bonnie, Louisville, is with a very good attendance. The visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mo., and Mrs. R. A. Smith, of Stcph- - Co , is spending her vacation in Louis- - Florence, Ala., visited their grandparE. Gray. ents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Beauchamp, ensport, visited relatives here last ville. the guest of Miss Virginia Heard. Truant officer may have to make a Miss Jacie Alexander spent last week. Mrs. T.'.A. Rhodes and daughter, trip this way. Richard Davis, Des Moines, Iowa recently. Mr. L. D. Gregory is visiting friends is visiting his brother. C. Davis and A number attended the Association week in Clovcrport the guest of Miss" Lelia, have' returned from a visit with Lillian May. 'Twas ever thus since I could tell, at Webster. family. Mrs. Rhodes' parents. 'Mr. and Mrs. at Hill Grove. last week. Mrs. Robert Glen, of Chicago, was My game has been an awful blot; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Compton, of Rev. Allen left last week to assist Mrs. Sallie B. Coke and son, H. Dennis. Garfield. ' Lillian Joseph, Louisville, is Rev. Southcrland in a meeting. jc guest of her sister, Mrs. J. E. Louisville, were guests last week of ton, have returned from Louisville, When I was putting very well I could not hit a cishic shot. Mr. and Mrs. Richardson. Mrs. Van B. Nelson. Louisville, Matthews, last week. where they spent two months. visiting Miss Idelle Sphire. ..Mrs. win. iioncii anu cnuuren, several uays iast wcck wiin ner auiii. Glen Dean, have returned after a visit Mrs. J. V. Ciarkson. 111 111 VJ 111 111 l!n!11!t13lSn!ll!113l!n!tl! Miss Leah Mcador has returned 3U131.I1J with her sister, Mrs. Bernard Rhodes, from a visit to Mrs. Boyd Keith, High and Mr. Rhodes. Miss Mary Emma Smith and broth- - Plains, Miss Catherine Griffith has returned er, Lewis, are visiting their uncle, Eli frnni a ten days stay with her grand- Potts, and family. Mrs. Lelia McCnbbius has returned '"otller. Mrs Casey. Vine Grove, Ciarkson spent several days from Hendersonvillc, N. C, where . she was the guest of her sister, Mrs. m Louisville, last week. Mr. Rothlersberger has begun work Walker and Dr Walker Miss Margaret Monarch has return- - on his resl'clencccd from a visit with her brother, T(fn and Mrs. Monarch, Custer. , q H. and Miss Gertrude Carrigan. Hodgens-Woodrow Pile were in ville, is visiting, Mr. and Mrs M. L. Custer. Wednesday. Kinchcloe. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Bennett, of near1 Atty. V. G. Babbage was here Wed-- . Custer, visited at Mr. S. F. Laslie's, nesday. , Saturday and Sunday. Miss Ella Ahl. Louisville came Misses Ada Pile and Daisy Tucker Thursday to visit her sister, Mrs. G. and Mr Eliza Tucker were in y ' Beard, and Mr. Beard. erport. Wednesday and Thursday at- Francis Beard, Louisville, is the tending the Boys and Girls Confer-gueof his aunt, Mrs. Sallie B. Coke ence. and relatives. Mrs. Herman W. Galloway and lit Miss Judith Watlington, who is tel son, Cecil B of Eminence, Ky., teaching school at Basin Spring, was are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. guest of her parents, Crave Smith and other relatives. the week-en- d The remains of Anna Kcssinger Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Watlington, furMr and Mrs Ottis Cregg, .faceo. who was accidently shot and killed her sister. Mrs Lura Pilkerton at are visiting Mrs Cregg's uncle, Mr. their home near Louisville, was Fred Bashain, and Mrs. Basham. i Mrs. James L. Ball, of Iowa., is brought to New Salem, for interment visiting her daughter, Mrs. Miller Monday. Mrs. Fidula Galloway is visiting her Hook and Mr. Hook, of Route No.' :i. Mrs. Geo. E. Bess and children, are son. Mr. Fmley Galloway, and Mrs visiting her mother Mrs Purncll. Galloway, Mrs. Jean Lee and children, of neir of Louisville. Sample, are visiting her mother, Mrs. Martha E. Lucas and other relatives IKVINLtIUIN A revival is begin held at Fairview Mr and Mrs. J. T. Johnson and church by the pastor Rev. 'A. A Frances Johnson, of Louisville, visit- - s,"ey. cd Mr. and Mrs T. N. McGlothlan.'. Mrs. Sarah J. Graham, of Madrid. ls visiung ner (laugnier, irs. ueo, v last week. Miss Stella Hubhs. Elizabethtown, Nottingham and family. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Galloway and Apent l.ifi week-enwith Mr. and Mrs. Lena and M. T., Jr. are visiting their G. T. Marshall. Mr and Mrs. G. N. Lyddan. Park-- son. Mr H. W. Galloway and family Place entertained Wednesday evening of Emmuience. Ky. in ho.icr of their guest Miss Mary! .Mrs. Cleveland, of Centtral City, is visiting at Mr. E C. Wil hams. Emma LongstafT, Elkton. Kv. Miss Evelyn Gross, New a "ii. ...... h visiting relatives in our midst. GARFIELD miss mimsoii lias lor ner (Left From Last Week) S ' Mr- Geor f Harned. at- fofVein" ' tend Misses Martha Toouey and Elba NEWS FROM A THE COUNTY d e. -- - . u-.ii- ... .1 . I I d d sister-in-la- d Con-din- d. Gar-M- r. c, . u I I nninuiy I Cal-hoo- n, -- .,,,., I I Wheel-childre- n, T af. i ! ' I I ,pic-an- 111 I . rcn-tres- s. I I I I , J ' Mil-Mi- ss RT-- I - vl f , . I Clov-Dail- Opportunity is not what may come -- it is What May Go! j! Ml st I! i I '' C, As the Editor of The Silent Partner ther says; "If you don't grab it before it goes, it is NOT AN OPPORTUNITY." Fh I I I i -- store right at this moment is full of what will be wonderful Opportunities, for folks who GET THEM BEFORE THEY C This d GO. n, ' t - .Miss Mary" Alexander. Louisville. will arrive Saturday to spend two .aI!A,ted "J A'exander. cw nuiuiij- - win ue M!" MGo,Srenv1isi!ffi1,il?: Jlerbert Morsle-v- - fh Snd . Pa. v;,1,!'e'MrS' f'; of LoM- - MrTlVt ' nnjL?. u.ubkn...., week-en- Mr. "- and frs. T.p.. Parltr.., nf T omIc. w " UKl d Kuest. ville. returned to their home Sunday Jasper Head, Cincinnati, visited Mr. after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. B. H. and Mrs. II. B, Head, last week. Springate. J. T. Vogel is spending several days Dallas Bruner is remodeling his in St. Louis. house. Mr and Mrs Bate Washington have Mr and Mrs. Tom Gregory. Mr returned from Louisville, where they and Mrs. H. B, Moorman and little spent the past two months with rela daughter, Louise. Miss Martha Har- tives. r I ! ,w ...I ...! cu """ "r. James .Moorman, i.uss i ii HI. Nell Cashman and Mr. L. D Gresorv. Mrs. Mary Crist and Roy Crist Hyri mC . i Misses balhe Walton. Campbells- - wer,. q.,,,,1.,,. f mu, ville. and Fay Lane, Buffalo, Ky.. vis- - I anl and Nlr "fuieir. Lotlbe ' f Han", iIlti. tLgues u',.ni,,.rford ar was Mi s Moorman. Monday vxut -- Prices of some things are moderating; other prices are still threatening to go higher. We hope they won't; but the only way to be sure of not paying higher prices is to secure everything possible now, while the BIG OPPORTUNITY IS HERE. C C This ,4 .i'lJ:.,1, P "srB. -- t " Ma me. cue'bylr &.WnSS Ttn reffinro llnfcd n.', "nd' Mrsl5!: ..;.,. v,,, ' M. nun wiiLondie.l isMon-,,a' She 1 """'"? d S w I store is full of BARGAIN OPPORTUNITIES. But, of course, somebody else may get them first, if you're not prompt. ' ( ' . , ' . ' h" ,,nd a"d fir 'clck Sl.r-no- cllil(1- - ?, "lJ.i?.lia,'. from is the r.9""' ,?"?..9U v"",u-- . '"uirvu ui rrceiioni, w eunes- ..pst w f Mice. IMUII MlUiailUII ...!. Mni..n . li rl:i. A nrirt rmvi'il licrntuxl Mr. and Mrs Sam Norris and child- ren. of Illinois, have been the iruests' ccture ' r?:n.. i ... , . ... , xt. " ' of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Norris. n'ed f H Earl Bennett and family motored retu it lorn from Louisville. Saturday and are the IMUIIi i Kiiesis oi mrs. u. . jvioremen, an,i T f iTni..,. iri n.. WMis"'Eloise Nolte. Governor!, ' nl2. Her mXr t S. W. Anderson Company ! I 0WENSB0R0, 11 . i I Wichita. Kansas, are visiting their sister, Mrs. John Haggin, and Mr. Haggiu, at Basin Springs. Mrs. Addie Brown and Miss Mary Brown, Louisville, are guests of rel- auves here. ilr. and Mrs. John Miles and child- Ten. will leave in a few days for a visit with relatives in Spokane, Washing- - "orSley' TTMTnTM I l . . , . t "WHERE COURTESY REIGNS" . ' -- ... " INCORPORATED ' . . , . ' . SB &1AK l;KENTUCKY4 the guest of Mrs. Margaret R. C. Richardson has returned to his home in Midway, after spending I several days with his mother, Mrs. D S. Richardson. Mrs. Julius Sippel and two children, if Phoenix, Ariz., are here visiting her t0"- .Parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. N. McCoy. E. R. Lemon, Paducah, has been' Miss Virginia Milner has returned I s HMWHHrlrMMWIrWIrMfM - '. , , . IJ J '.... Chamber-- , home after visiting friends and rcla-'a- tives in the Blue Grass cquntry. i , H '' "'-"'''- ,' J' august as, 110 LINCOLN DIV. TO HAVE REUNION vocatc of the division, is secretary, and Earl Adams Clark, Fountain City Ind., former editor of an army newspaper, is chairman of the Reunion ' Committee. Governors of tiic three States and their United States Senators will he invited o attend the reunion and probably will deliver short speeches Klizabcthtown News Mr. Clark said THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ' PAGES U .S. REFUSES TO PRODUCTS CO. TO HELP SUGAR MEN BE IN OPERATION w First Soldiers in Training At Camp Taylor To Come Together Oct. 11, 12 and 13. Louisville streets will be rrowdeJ October 11, 12, and 13 with men who were the first to receive military training at aCmp Zachary Taylor as members of Eighty-fourtLincoln, Division, which was composed almost entirely of men from Kentucky, Indiana and Illinois. But few will be in uniform, as the majority have returned to h, U. S. t to Much interest is felt among the toWashington. Auir. 20. The Denart ment of Justice today refused to grant ' mato growers around Clivcrport in Washington, Aug. 18. Government relief to sugar speculators' who have ' the operations of the Owensboro Proexpenditures for the month of July been caught in the slump of prices. It ducts Company, which company had fell off by more than $1,500,000,00(1, was announced that these specujators distributed hundreds of tomato compared with June, according to must absorb their losses, which' have fdants among the farmers around the monthly statement issued today been brought about Hawcsvillc, Lewisport and Tobthe failure of by the Treasury. their plans to maintain high retail insport and contracted with them for civilian life. Ordinary expenditures for July, in- -' prices in the fact of a falling market. their tomatoes, but was unable to The reunion is expected to bring The dealers brought in enormous take care of the contracts. 25,000 service and former service men eluding $11,000,000 for the purchase of. foreign governments,1 It is stated that Emmet Lcvan, of to the city, and permission of the War obligations of $:iO0,5Ol,8.1ii, compared stocks of sugar, believing that they would be able to run the retail prices the Packet Canning Company, of Department will be asked to use Camp amounted to inup to 30 or 40 cents, a pound. This Evansville, which operates a number Zachary Taylor to house those ,who with $474.302.:i5r in June, which cluded only $3,000,000 for the purchase cannot be accommodated in Louis- of foreign obligations. Payments on would have netted them enormous of small plants in and around Owensprofits. But the market fell so rapidly boro and Daviess county, proposes ville. It is planned to hold meetings' that sugar is now retailing at 17 cents. to have the Owensboro Products the camp, where the men were in- the publicas debt in July totalled at against $2,191,483,350 in The dealers, therefore, stand to lose Company's plant in operation the structed "how to meet and conquer June. hundred of thousands of dollars on week of Aog. 22. However, this will the Hun." not provide for the Tobinsport and their transactions. Maj. Gen. Charles P. Summerall, Lewisport tomatoes. commanding officer of aCmp Zachary FARMERS ADVISED TO Receives Flood of Appeals. Wagons loaded with tomatoes are HOLD WOOL FOR WHILE Taylor, has expressed his desire to A flood of appeals have come to the being shipped daily by express from aid in making the reunion a success. The Kentucky Bureau Federation dcpaitmeut from the dealers asking Cloverport to the Henderson plant Maj. Gen. Harry C. Hale, former g machinery be em- of the H. J. Heinz Company. The wishes to give publicity to the state- that the presicommander of the division is ment of John R. Humphrey, head of ployed to save them from threatened Hancock county growers claim that Eighty-fourt- h Division, dent of the Markets, Univer- fosses. They want the retail price they will loose between $iri,000 and the Reunion Association; Gideon W. sity Department of who has just fixed at a figure which will enable $20,000 unless all of their acreage is of Kentucky, Blain, Indianapolis, former Judge Ad- , from the East where he in- them to recoup part of the money in- disposed of. vestigated the wool market. Mr. Hum- vested in sugar stocks when the marphrey says, "At the present time wool ket was around 22 cents wholesale, is not moving because the mills are as it was when the Cuban crop was SCHOOL not buying except for immediate purchased. John F. Crosby, special assistant to needs. The feeling in the trade is that the market will be stronger and Attorney General Palmer, in charge FOR SALE more active by September or October. of the activities against profiteering, By J. K. M tailor, Supt. Wool firms advise farmers to hold declared today that the sugar specuTwo Registered Bulls, one , for serious illness or other grave lators can expect no relief from the their wool and I agree with that and two years old. reasons. department. He said: Always Blame Hens When The County Truant Officer, Verda It is for teachers to Don't Three full stock yearling Bulls Eggs Are Scarce. "It is the business of the Depart- R. Brown, has returned from a two criticise unprofessionalor predecessors, -prices, weeks stay at the University of Kennot registered. ment of Justice to decrease HASWELL'S PLURAITY IN ai it tends to weaken the confidence Rats may be getting them U. S. G. O. P. RACE IN 4TH 492 not to increase them. In the recent tucky where he attended a series of of the community in the profession. Some yearling Bull Calves. Bulletins they Frankfort, yK., Aug. 20. The vote period of high sugar prices, many lectures to turant officers from the Also three yearling heifers at A teacher should actively affiliate Governmentto get them. prove a cake Break in the primary for the Republican persons speculated shamelessly. They entire state, and reports that he was with prefessional organizations and know how farmers prices. P into small pieces and nomination for Congress in the will get scant sympathy now from the able to glean many helpful ideas rel- should become acquainted with the of W. A. STITH, Fourth District is John P. Haswell, public or from anyone else, if instead ative to the enforcement of school at- proceedings of the state associations. place where rats travel. If there, P will get them positively. Guston, Ky. Jr., 2,412; Marshall Duncan, 1,916. and of making illicit gains, they incur tendance. Mr. Brown spent last week Hoc, 03c, $1.23. Sold and in the Hites Run, Persimmon Flat, W. P. Hays, 513. Secretary of State losses. I have secured from the publishers, Three sizes, by "The slump in sugar is perhaps Tuckers. Floods and N'ew Bethel dis- The guaranteed Conrad Payne & Co , Vaughan received the vote today. John C. Winton Co., twenty-fiv- e largely due to a huge, shipment of tricts. He reports that while he found copies each of Cloverport, Ky, B. F. Beard & Co., the Manuals which Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertisement. sugar bought by the government in a number of children absent Argentina, and recently placed on the should have been in attendance who have been designed to accompany the at Winton Primer and First Reader. market in this country. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS those schools, all the parents were These are almost indispensable to the Retail Prices Chaotic seen and promised to enroll the ab- teacher of these grades, and may be by those who will call for "It is known to the department that sent children at once. A record will had present retail prices of sugar are cha- be kept of parents visited, and the them. I cannot mail out these books, otic. They range from 17 2 cents to same cannot be visited more than once but will have them here during the 20 cents. This condition will prob- except in extreme cases. If parents institute, or so long as they last, and 175 ACRES ably right itself when the people fail to comply with the recommenda- teachers who have the primary work learn which are the tion of the truant officer on his first maj' receive one for the saking. Last Good house; two good dealers. visit it will become necessary to is- year at institute I very urgently re"The fact that a man is, charging sue warrants. quested the teachers to write for this barnes; good tenant cents for sugar is not more than 17 It was not the intention of the law, book (which will be sent free to any house cribs and other prima facie evidence that he is prof- or of the school authorities, to pros- teacher of those grades) hut in visititeering, for it may be that he bought ecute any one if the desired results ing the schools last fall I found only out houses; lays 2 miles the sugar at a high price. Under the can possibly be obtained without such two teachers who had done so Now Lever act it is a violation of the law prosecution .but it is the intention to I wonder why you did not write. from Hardinsburg pike for a dealer in sugar to make more get the pupils of Breckinridge county than 1 cent a pound profit. If any into school and if one means fails an- 12,000,000 CHILDREN IN EUROPE and 6 miles from Clowho presist in charging high prices other and more effective must be LOST PARENTS DURING WAR. for sugar can be convicted of making found. All that the law requires is verport. For prices and Paris, Aug. 17 Twelve million more than the legal margin of profit, that you send to school every day that terms call or write. he will pay the penalty." it is possible for you to do so, but children in Europe lost one or both Mr. Crosby asserted that for two it will also expect that you exert quite Barents during the war. it was shown H. GIPSON months past there has been a steady a deal of energy and effort if need be by compilations of the American Red Cross in eighteen countries. Russia decline in the prices of essential food- to make it possible CLOVERPORT. KY. for you to send leads with 4.000,000, Germany stuffs. This downward movement, in next his opinion will continue until late in most, if not all, the time. The law with 3,000,000 and France 1,000.000. never requires impossibilities, but the autumn. mere platitudes will not be heard. By so doing he can help maintain present-da- y SUNDAY-SCHOOCOUNTY The Teachers' Institute will convene prosperity, help solve the important prob$50 SHORT ON APPORMonday, August 30. All teachers now lems that confront us at this time. TIONMENT TO K. S. S. A. holding certificates, or who expect to take the examination in September for Breckinridge county has held a a certificate should attend the institute be We are cood County Sunday School Conven- - each of the five days. Prof. Geo. M. , tion and perfectly splendid Boys and j Baker, of the University of- Kentucky farmers business in need bins Conference, and it looks as it will conduct the institute, and we are W. J. Schopp, Stephensport, sails the county might soon be taking the promised a week of splendid lectures ; place she rightly deserves in the State on the very fundamentals of school of funds. for Germany Aug. 14, 1920. work. Yet she is short $.0 00 of her management and school problems. Let apportionment Let every Stindav- - every teacher come into the institute school Superintendent, who reads this feeling that it is his duty to put into While Abroad Mr. A. B. Cashr sec to it at once that his school does the meeting all the influence for good its part and every individual, likewise, that is possible, and that it should be man will have Charge of his Business so that the newly elected officers may his desire to get out of the institute be able to begin the year's work un- -' every method and device that will enincumbered and stand a chance of get-- j able him to do more and better work in Stephensport, Ky. tine back into the 100 ner cent coun when he returns to that school which ties.is so much in need of the best tlvat Mrs V. G Babbage he can give. County Secretary. This recess of all the schools for . July Bills Were $1,600,000,000 Than For June. Has No Sympathy For Specula- Week of Aug. 22. Tobinsport UnproContract tors Under Lever Act is Vio- Tomato lation For Dealers to Make vided for. C'port Tomatoes CUTTING EXPENSES Sent to Henderson. More Than lc. Less one week will give those parents who feel that the boys arc needed for a tint in the crops a chance to get the farm vork in good shape before school again reconvenes, and all teachers should call attention of the district to the necessity of using the time to the best advantage that all may be ready for uninterrupted work when school again convenes. I AMERICAN WOMEN GIVEN THE VOTE Suffrage Wins in Tennessee By Vote of 49 to 47. 500,000 Ky. Women Eligible. !' $813,-040,74- 2. I price-fixin- ed Herefords NEWS AND VIEWS What would you think of a parent who would keep a child out of school to work and then allow that child to B. Since the ratification of the Susan Anthony amendment in the House loaf on Saturday? of Representatives of the Tennessee All dealers in school books arc in- Legislature by a vote of 40 to 47, the of America have the vote structed to accept old books in ex- womencitizenship with the men. and change Until September 1. Those per- equal Five thousand sons who may yet have books for ex- women hundred eligible to Kentucky will be vote this change should attend to the matter fall for every candidate to be voted immediately in order to get advantage of the exchange privilege. The Depart- on from Presidential electors down line to Constables, and both the ment, of Education has succeeded in the Democratic and Republican parties sccurig this extension in order to give claim the every one a chance to take advantage polities ofvictory by the entrance into the women vote of the privilege. Don't wait until after 80,000 Negro Women Vote. September 1st and then complain if It is estimated that 80,000 negro the dealer refuses to exchange. women in this State will be given claim this fall. the According to the School Board this ballot be 80,000 Republicans votes, Republican will Michigan State Teacher's Journal the will Association is considering the adop- while the Democrats say there be enough white women voters in tion of a code of ethics which code in- the State to offset the negro vote. cludes the following items: Whether any of the negro women It is unprofessional for a teacher of to sign a yearly contract to teach for speakers will the Republican campaign be sent to Kentucky has a wage that is not sufficient to cover leaders, not been determined. It is announced living expenses for twelve months. fight line It is unprofessional for a teacher to that an active vote forto the G. up the O. P. resign during the period for which .negro women in this Presidential eleengaged. He may ask to be released, will be made by giving notice of not less than two ction. Leaders Named but must in case of refusal i weeks, Mrs. Samuel M. Wilson, of Lexbide by his 'contract. ington, has been chairnnn I It is unprofessional for a teacher to of the Democraticnamed the campaign. underbid a rival in order to secure a It has not been woman's by either decided position. to whether party It is unprofessional to call in or women aswill take the the Kentucky stump in allow the use of a substitute except of cither side of the campaign. RAT-SNA- RAT-SNA- raw uata rc 1- -2 Farm for Sale Ra low-pric- m 1- -2 It is the duty of every American citzento produce all he can, to make all he can. J. L with prepared to particularly liberal and legitimate Abroad - J I DON'T MISS THE BIG PICNIC AND BARBECUE AT CLOVERPORT! GIVEN UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE MODERN WOODHEN OF AMERICA, CLOVERPORT CAHP NO. 12172 $1,000 ! AUTOMOBILE GIVEN AWAY CONTESTS GAMES j. & SPEAKING DANCING HUSIC BY H. W. A. STRING BAND AnUSEMENTS OPEN AIR ADOPTION OF CANDIQATES ALL KINDS OF REFRESHHENTS BIG BARBECUE DINNER FOR FIFTY CENTS PRIZES . REMEMBER THE PLACE AND DATE, CLOVERPORT, SHADY GROVE SATURDAY, AUG. 28 THE BEST PICNIC OF JjyMvl'1-"3"fc THE SEASON 3lfr- AND A GREAT DAY FOR EVERYBODY! r"L, .5,i,l4, ... - 1 ' PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, A CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AUGUST THE NERVE SMASHER. In that almost Perfect State to i AUGUST 0, 1WO The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publliher LITTLE TALK ON THRIFT. EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED 7WENTY-F0U-R In Cloverport. EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY By S. W. STRAUS, Pres. American Society for Thrift YEARS AGO 20, 1M4 Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, August Mr John Rcnfrow Narrows, Ky.( was the guest of Miss Lula Nichols, Sunday. -(o)- THE LIFE BLOOD OF THE COUNTRY PAPER. funny fellows of the bis city newspapers who find constant material The for jests in the personal items of the country papers, overlook the fact that "the Tom Smiths of Dugan Road Sttndayed with the William Wilsons of Fairmount" is not nearly so absurd as the metropolitan paper's with Gouldfishes at Newport. with pictures, about the Vanastors, week-enIndeed it is not absurdity at all, but vitally good newspaper work for the country paper to chronicle in the familiar vernacular the doings of substantial people known to all in their communities. To those who do not know the life of the smaller cities these personal mentions may seem insignificant and funnv. but they are the very life blood of the' country paper. Most people take a local paper to get the local happenings. The paper must be true to the life of its community. In the country daily are no juggling with shining names that to the readers are mere names; no sensational spreads on stage divorces; there is little account of sordid crime and tawdry immorality: but there is ceaseless effort for community betterment, respect for sterling character and record of achievements and enjoyments of people worth while, whom city readers could profit to know. The country paper in reporting the simple things of wholesome life is chronicling the'real America; for the real America, where life is at its best and most fruitful, where the strength of the nation is rooted, where its wealth is created and is best and more virile ideals are born and cherished. lies outside the great cities. The character and career of the nation are built up not of great headline events, but of infinitely multiform little doines of the millions who live and strive1 cIoc to the boundless resources to Mother Nature and close to their neighbors' hearts. The funny fellows of the citv press would find better subjects for ridicule nearer home. Editor and Publisher. New York City. half-page, A list of fifty men who. arc taking which Mr. Don Marquis looks forleading parts in the business life of ward there will be no August. It will SUBSCRIPTION RATES America shows that only four of this not be necessary to have one, because Subscription nrlce $2.00 a vnr; $1.00 (or 6 montht; tOc (or 3 month. Buslnrs Locals 10c number are under 30, The average there is no popular use for the month o( Thanks, over fl HnM, chanted (or at line ami Be (or tarh additional Insertion. Card except to take vacations in; and of Be per line, money In age is 01, while twelve of the group ht rate of 10c per line. Ohltuariei charged (or at the rate o( pirate notify us. course in the ideal state of humanity arc past 70. France. Examine the label on your paper. If li It not correct, It is thrift of years to prolong nobody will need holidays. All life NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS one's period of usefulness as much as will be a day off with double pay for idling overtime. When voa have finished reading your ropy of THE BRKCKENRIDOE NEWS hand It to possible. Youth with its restless amtrirnd who l not a nbseriher: do not throw It away or destroy It. August is getting worse and worse. bitions and its unfulfilled dreams has place in the great affairs of men. But Last year, after it had rained eight ...AUGUSA 25, 1920 it is a fallacy that the age of CO marks indies in July, persons who rely on WEDNESDAY,.. the deadline of accomplishment Com- averages figured" that August would paratively few of the men who have be dry. The upshot was that August 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 J; tr -The Party." newest and latest way to is to give a "New Woman d in Cloverport. and we note that This is the official prosecutions are in order for those who fail to comply with the Mayor's orders. We are not likely to have to chronicle the news of warrants being sworn against any of out residents because their premises failed to meet with the Inspectors approval, for everybody wants to keep well and happy and the way to do it is to have a clean town. CIpan-Up-We- cart load of Scars & Robucks catalogues were unloaded in the Clove last week We imagine they make good reading for these long autumn! evenings, and furthermore, they are such a good example of how it pays to advertise. erport A post-offic- Our subscribers are paving$2.00 for The Breckenridge News as cheerfully as thev did $1 ."0, which goes to prove if your merchandise is good folks are willing to pay for it. Read the advertisements of your home merchants in this issue of The Breckenridge News You'll find summer bargains in them that are worth more than those in any catalogues. Wonder which is more important in the average American woman's mind: Canning beans and tomatoes or reading the biographies of the Presidential candidates? And the fruit-lade- played prominent parts in shaping the course of civilization were known to fame at 50 and most 6f the epochal accomplishments of mankind have been brought about thru the power and genius and those well beyond the mark. Chauncey M DePew once said that "Men and women have died because thev have believed what King David said. You can die any time vou like if you think hard enough that you cannot live beyond that time." While it is true that there are some lines of work that can be performed onlv by young men and women, it is a false doctrine of economics that the burden of human advancement falls entirely upon youthful shoulders No phase of thriftlcssness is as cruel in its as that which proclaims the old men. It is iiselessness of just as much a part of thrift for a man to remain active and useful to the verv last day as it is to conserve money or material resources. Thrift of time means putting as manv years of accomplishment as possible into each day. The man who at 50 has not yet found his place in the great affairs of men need not be discouraged. He still has his pbance He should leirn to treasure his mistakes and his failures as a fund of priceless experience, and. with this dearly paid knowledge and wisdom, set forth to accomplish the great work which he feels lies within his power. No man ever is defeated a lonsr as he still can kindle the fires of ambition in his soul. His life mav be a" story of wasted years, but this grim fact should prove onlv a scourge to driv him on to ultimate success. Thrift does not consist alone in saving money, conserving food and wearr ing clothes The prolongation of the years of one's usefulness constitutes one of the most glorious examples of this virtue. The sum total of human accomplishment will be immeasurably increased when humanity learns the profound lesson of the thrift of years. half-centuphil-osoo- C. M. Bullitt purchased 15,000 bushels wheat, in one day. -(- o)One hundred box cars at Henderbroke every precipitation record, bar son, Ky were loaded with corn to one, that it had made since, 1884. And conic over the "Texas." to punish the seashore vacationists, it -was cold. David Mattingly, while straightening This year August goes in for damp- out a piece of sheet iron down at the ness. The weather man insists that shops, mashed all of the toes on his there have been rainless days since right foot. sweet July took to the woods of -(- o)Time. If that is true they slipped by in Lightning struck a barn belonging the fog. But the dank air that came to Till Gro.ves, of Tobinsport, setting in with August sticks In all senses of fire to it and burning 2,000 bales of the verb. Thunderstorms fail to dis- hay, a lot of clover, etc. A $2,000 loss. lodge it and are themselves converted (o) Fire broke out at the residence of by the miasma into demons of daily C. Sippet, Friday, but it was soon visitation. Hay will not cure nor hair curl. Salt cements itself in its cellar. (o) Matches Crackers are Crackless. Hardinsburg Mr. Ed Goodman is squeak, sputter and die. Cigarette;? supplying this town with a lot of arc damp tubes of respair. Starched fine watermelons this season. linen wilts like the League confronted with a war. Food is a mockery and Marshall returned to Illinois. drink folly. Jess and Alf Payne went with him. Men and women summon doctors, saying that they have unmistakable most enjoyable home wedding svmntoms of potmaine poisoning, Asi of the season was on Wednesday atic cholera, elephantiasis and senile morning at 7 o'clock at the residence dementia. All they have, however, is of Mrs. Robert Bowmer, between her August, the accursed, the month that daughter. Miss Mary and Mr. Walter makes men mad Nothing will cure it Campbell, of Ashland, Ky. Rev. E. E. but old Doc Gale coming out of the northwest at a forty mile clip with a bagful of fresh air. The Menace Through Poland. () Pate, Methodist church officiated. The attendants were Misses Eva Hensley, Hardinsburg; Lizzie Skillman, Cloverport; Sue Monarch, Owcnsboro; and Miss Phebe Forman, Maysville. (o) Shiloh Miss Bcttic A. Roberts and Dick Fcnwick, were quietly married at the Catholic dhurch, Thursday. ' -(- 0)Dr, P. W. Footc is Bewleyville filling his silos with green corn. (o) Garfield Mrs. Fannie Board received a watermelon that weighed thirty-fopounds, from Mrs. Najinie Fisher, of Glendeane. ur May Claycomb, Irvington won her brilliancy in our society at the Misses Board, Friday evening with some of her excellent music, Byrne Severs, Master Henderson, is spending the summer with his uncle. W. M. Frymire. Brashear is ill of heart trouble consequently makes frequent visits to Dr. Frymire's of late. glorious meeting is being held at Raymond church by Bro. Hunt and Bro English. (o)-S- tate he Bowling Green, Notes Franklin and Russelville are to have telephone connections shortly, 15,000 cyclists adorned the city of Louisville, last week. "PRETTY" GETS BEAUTY PRIZE lish Republic or with the people Geneva. Switzerland, Aug. 17. To Mille Legarde. who is not even termed "prcttv" by her girl friends in Cham-berSavoy, France, has been awarded the annual prize of $5,000 as being the nearest approach of the Venus de Milo type of physical beauty. The prize, paid from a fund left bv an eccentric French millionaire of Cham-berM. Carret. was not awarded during the war because so many of the Chambery girls were away on war work. Mille Legarde is 24 years old. y, y, GIRL TERMED NOT EVEN With either the downfall of the Po- made-ove- SELLS LAND IN THIS COUNTY A real estate deal transacted in Qwensboro. last week was the disposal of 225 acres in Breckinridge county owned by Crawford Fields to L. R. Cessua. which Mr. Cessua in turn sold to E. P. Taylor for $12.000. THIRTY-SI- n Autumn is right upon us. STATES THAT HAVE RATIFIED SUFFRAGE AMENDMENT. X Are all your potatoes laid by? 17APM rillllfl AATFi JAlW OTAflf OlUUl I I Farmers all agree that thev have this vear the best crop in ten years, Every section of the county brings the good news of bountiful crops. It shows that when the farmer is happy and prosperous everybody catches the fever. i i outlook is bricht for another cood crop ?nd at fair prices around $35. Vic Robertson's farm on the pike looks like a new place already. Bushes, weeds, briars and all old rubbish have been thrown in the gullies; grass cn From the fine samples of Burley we .'n nil tli tlio These states have ratified the stif- frage constitutional amendment: 1 Wisconsin - - - Tune 10. 1919 - - - June 10, 1919 2 Michigan that were 3 Kansas - - - - June 10. 1919 ,1,anv last Tune 10, g'jS , ?.t,t,,e picmc grounds hard 4 Ohio York - - -- June 10. 1919 5 New some mighty good 1919 Tune 17, 1919 work. Thev were about as good a 0 Illinois h""ch of "Boosters" as we ever saw 7 Pennsylvania - - June 24. 1919 n 8 Massachusettcs - - Tune 25, 1919 picnic ground, and they made Roojl too. Next year will be the 100th 9 Texas June 28. 1919 anniversary of Breckinridge Lodge 10 Towa July 2. 1919 No- r"- The members say they will 11 Missouri - - - - July 3. 1919 mit on one of the biggest events ever 12 Arkansas - - - - Inly ;:a, 1919 - - - - July 30. 1959 held in the county 13 Montana Aug. 2, 1919 14 Nebraska - - Mrs. Ray Lavmcn and daughter, 15 Minnesota - - - Sept. 8. 1919 Mr and Mrs n New Hampshire - - Sept 10, 1319 Lticile. Canneyvillc, Ouincy Woqsley and children. Map- 17 Utah Sept ::o. 2919 Ruby and Jewel were visiting Mr. IS California - Nov 1. 1913 Wooslev's parents. Mr and Mrs. 19 Mrine Nov. 5. .3; 9 Sidney Woosley, of Hardinsburg, last 20 North Dakota - - 1. 1919 week and took in the picnic. 21 Dec. 4. 1919 Soi'th Dagota - ----------- ing and embracing the Soviet sian principles the entire civilized world i menaced. As the Goths and Vandals, who over ran and destroyed the civilizations of Greece and Rome, were responsible for the dark ages which followed, a like fate awaits civilized Europe if the Bolshevik hords should sweep through France. Poland at the beginning of the Treat war was part of the Russian Empire, but tinder the peace treaty it was m;de an independent Republic and all of its old boundaries were restored as before it was dismembered by Russia. Germany and Austria. President Wilson was chieflv re-- j sponsible, for the recognition of the Polish people, not onlv because thev" were entitled to their freedom and independence, but because Poland as a separate and distinct state, would turnRus- stand as a buffer between Germany and Russia. Poland itself was chiefly responsible for destroying this excellent plan. Against the remonstrance of the Allies it invaded Russia with a large army, seeking to extend its borders. It successful in many battles. When op- position to the Bolshevik- government ended in Russia, Lenine and Trotsky-werable to unite all 01 thet army against the Poles. They have, in this way, practically crushed the Polish Republic A large part of the population of with the Germany is in sympathy Soviet Russia and those who are not, are willing to go to it in order to escape their debts to the Allies and get revenge on France and Belgium. Unless diplomacy can save the situanation we see nothing to prevent Gerother great war with Russia and many united there is great danger that all the rest of Europe would beover-ru- n and civilization turned back a century or two. Elizabethtown News - , wa"i w e -- -- ? - iWJ ?SPrlFS SIIIIBbHsVb9BB9sBVsBBbV Jsfllk !' VBf rW"wH - -- -- lc o very much ahead of them. o 27 28 . The Breckenridge News is an ideal 20 0 The Waggoner Brothers are doing county newspaper. We didn't know 30 we read the edttoral from 31 some nice work on their farms. These tin? voung farmers are to be congratulated Editor and Publisher, New ork City 32 """I .which reproduce in our edi- - 33 for their enterprise and Thev have two fields of as tonal columns. Read the editoral and 34 methods. fine peas as we have seen or heard of see if we don t carry some of the 35 3f m tlio rnimtrv lorn Krnril iq nnt . ! mains ai icaii ,1m liilUwW miH nmtree ,,n it look like someone lived there. But Mr Robertson has just begun to make improvements on this place watch it in the next year or two. chn.: This town is looking and preparing for a bic crowd at the Barbecue next Saturday. Cloverport never fails to entertain her guests rovally when they come Shell do it next Saturday. 2'? 2:' 24 25 2P .TIt ""! , te - Dpc 12, 1919 Tan. it, 1920 Rhode Island - Kentucky - - - - Jan. 0, 1920 Oregon - - - - Tan. 13. 1920 Indiana - - - - Jan. 10. 1920 Wyoming - - - - Tan 27, 1920 Nevada - - - - Feb. 7. 1920 New Jersey - - - Feb. 10, 1920 Idaho - - - Feb. 11. 1920 Arizona - - - - Feb 12 1920 New Mexico - - - Feb 19. 1920 Oklahoma - - - - Feb. 28. 1920 West Virginia - - March 10, 1920 Washington - - March 22. 1920 Tennessee - - - August 18, 1920 Colorado --- 4 A Waterloo Boy Does Your Work the Way You Want it Done The Waterloo Boy gives you service that pays most the service you want. It does your work the way you want it done. had charge of the dinner and theition. PROTESTANT CHILD And there arc the Harrington Brothers, the Sahlies. W. W. Frank. H. GETS ONLY ?4 HRS. YEAR RELIGIOUS TRAINING. .U. Dlilir, IMC JUIIS illlll .TKMIIII.UIS ,M 1 n .1 ' Will W,..l lV.bUIIIWll 1nlrl..c IVUtlV.t.1 Wt.cll U. rni.nrrtllvA.1 .tllVl t'n among all the farmers, are making The people who "want something big showings on the pike. for nothing" were censured last evening by Rev. Edward T Sullivan in Sidney Owen, of Valley Home the Cathedral church of St. Paul. His Farm, has just -- ct'irned from subject was "If Christ Came to BosStock Morristown. Tenn . with Mrs Owen ton Would Some Things Be Different and their son, W. R: Owen, who have or' Not?" and in spite of the heat the been visiting Mrs. Owen's parents, church was filled. Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Owen. "People don't want the truth," said o Mr Sullivan. "When we want 50 per Mr. William Hall. Webster, went to cent in 45 days we certainly don't Glen Dean, Mondav to visit his want the truth. That desire of something for nothing overrides everyMr. J. M. Craig. thing else. Nothing can stop us We Bob Burton, Rackvale. was in Hard- don't want to know that what we beinsburg, Saturday attending the pic- lieve in is a fraud and we won't be nic. He reports fine crops of corn, lieve it when it is proved to us. tobacco, sorghum and peas in his "We are exposed to every fraud: section. Some tobacco being cut. we fall prey to every schemer as long o as we have that 'something for noth"Wild fire" is reported as ruining ing' spirit. As long as we continue to the tobacco crop in Hancock and this have such desires there will be a plenedge of Daviess county. tiful supply of schemes and schemers. The demand within us creates the Frul Compton, J. D. Shaw. W. E. sunnly outside us Henninger find the Hon. John P. Mr. Sullivan referred also to the deHaswell, Louisville, were enjoving crease in the number of children in themselves very much at the Hardins-bur- f the Protestant Sunday Schools. "I Barbecue, Saturday. sometimes wish that there were no o Protestant Sunday Schools," he said, Mrs. Nora Rice, of Louisville, is "so that the Protestant parents would visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lee Walls, of begin to realize that their children are Hardinsburg and was a visitor at the not getting a real Christian training. picnic. Saturday. Mrs Rice, expects "In the past four years there has to visit relatives in Cloverport this been a decrease of more than 6.000,000 week. in the number of children in Protestant Sunday Schools. The Jewish Miss Lena Walls will go to Sylves- child gets a total of 335 hours of ter. Ga , this week. She has a position formal religious training a year; the with her brother-in-laMr. J W. Roman Catholic child gets a total of Trent, secretary of The Board of 300 hours a year of formal religious training The Protestant child gets Commerce of that city. 24 hours a vear, or less than one- The voting men and women who nait hour a week ol religious I A son-in-la- It is reported that the county jail at Pine Bluff, Ark., will be rented to roomers. WHEN AUGUST COMES. When August comes the crickets sing, all night long; Or jingle sleigh-bell- s Bv day you hear the locust sting Recaiise the locust has no song. The air is humid, sultry, close. Oppressive, stifling, hot as fire. Desidned to make us all morose, Cantankerous, as we perspire. When August comes the flies abound, The skeetcrs tease us with their singThe gardner sees pests all around. Each somenew trouble with it bringing, ing. Its 12 H. twin-cylind- er engine gives you P. at the drawbar, and 25 H. P. on the belt. It burns kerosene, and by means of a patented manifold converts every drop of this tive power. low-price- construction make the Waterloo Boy a design real farmer's tractor. permits large, rugged parts, also fewer parts. Fewer parts make it easy to understand. It's no trick to care for a Waterloo Boy. A drawbar shift lever, which enables you Two-cylinder Accessibility and simplicity of -- d fuel into rugged, posi- to shift the hitch either to the right or left of centr, is a great convenience when plowing on hillsides Of In finishing lands. Your plows take full cut at all times. A pump, fan and radiator cooling system holds the engine at the proper temperature for correct lubrication, and maintains enough heat to insure complete combustion. The radiator holds thirteen gallons. You don't have to stop in the field every few hours of a hot day and fill it That's real service. The Waterloo Boy is especially strong and rugged in its construction. It stands up undet the most difficult and trying conditions of your farm work. Its various parts ere designed to meet every possible strain. Around plain folks, like you and me. Some pesky nuisance always hovers But at the mountains, by the sea, Oh, August is the month for lovers! CANNING STRING BEANS The task li done, and I may gaze In pleasure". O, what a sight of beauty I behold. No miser ever joyed in hoarded treasure A I joy now In crystals filled with gold. What though a million vamplrca called moi-quito- The Waterloo Boy Engine runs without weight provides proper vibration. Its traction in soft ground. Hyatt Roller conserve power by reducing friction. well-balanced You haw to jce thm Waterloo Jfoy to fully appreciate it. Comet in and we ttfitt show you and tell you why the WatvAoo Boy it thm right tractor for your farm. H. Feasted upon me ai I stripped the, vine? What though a myriad little demons Of weariness played havoc with my spine? What matter o( my thumbs ate decorated With many a little reddish crisscross line? These varloui paint have aomewhatly abated For U not all this wealth of treasure mine? FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL CO. JAKE WILSON. Manager FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY I will forget the blanching and the steaming And other processes by experts planned. I'll now indulge a bit In happy dreaming, Knowing my golden wax string beans are canned. West Medway. Mrs. Ltssie M. Drown. QUIEf . 25, 1120 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Nriua 25, 1920 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE I'lrate notify the editor itntn dtiire advtrtlitmcnts discontinued. you AMMVwMyvwwwwwwMvMWwwww PAGE I fllfjr SrMkeurtt.gi WEDNESDAY, AUGUST day for Enn, Tenn.f where she will be an instructor in piano music in the Erin Public School. U SOCIETY ITEMS Of o o atered at the Fort Office at Cloverpart, Ky. i aecona ciaii matter. I MATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE $ 2W $ n.oo ror For ror For Prerlnct and City Office. State per "" For Cartli, per line For all Publication! in the interest ol individual! or cxprenion ol Individ ual viewi, per 1.111s, urnct. and DUtrict Mr. and Mrs. Walter O'Neal and children, Minnie Pearl, Alta, and Walter Lee O'Neal, Jr., of Toledo. Ohio, were guests of Air. and Mrs Harry Hanunan several days last week Mr. and Mrs. O'Neal niui children will visit ill Paducah before returning home. o o Personal Interest FOR SALE FARMS FOR SALE FOR SAI.lv Fnhn known m the Jim Hendricks (arm, 172 Acres near Stephensport Improvement, dwelling, two darn and tenant houne. Well watered, rplendid stock (arm. A. C (iitliert, llardinihurff, Route Teachers and Pupils- - Mrs. F. C. Ferry Entertained Monday Afternoon. Opvet- - tto.no o J .10 10 .10 '" Lieut. Edgar Kirk, of Camp Zachary Taylor, were guests of Miss Burn's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Burn, Sunday. o Miss JcancttcBurn, Louisville, and STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Louisville Representatives Mr. Fred Pierce, of Bar Harbor, Me., is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Pierce at "Rose Hill." 6 00 o I ' Ifrt&unml ffitittimx Mrs. Helen Adams is at home after spending the summer in Hardinsburg, Nicholas, Tula Babbagc, Louise Modern Advanced Arithmetic. .52 HlR SALE Or Rent store house and resiMiss Mary Meyers is at home from Studies in English, Book II Miss Marie McGovern, of Reynolds Weatherholt, Jane Lightfoot, Margar .62 dence comhined in film Dean. Rood stand a two weeks visit in Louisville, with Station, returned Sunday from a visit et Wroe, Maydee Chapin, Eloise for store. For further information call on World Geography, Book II l.OS relatives. Eunice Wheeler, Martha Willis, or write T. A. Kskridge, (lien Dean, Ky. Dickson's Advanced History. .OS with her cousin, Miss Marian Allen. FOURTH GRADE Edith Burn and Mildred D. Babbagc. FOR SAI.K OR TRADE The Body and Its Defenses.. .52 One Avery Tractor Miss Eleanor Burks, of Louisville, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Mattingly, Miss Cornelia Mattingly, of OwensThe Mastery of Words ..10 Nolan's Agriculture Mil. Uargain. In good running shape. J. .52 Louisville, are the guests of Mr. M. Howard, C.lcn Uean, Ky. Winston Third Reader boro, was the guest of' her cousin, and Miss Miller, of Henderson. .40 Dunn's The Community and the ooo sister, Mrs. B. F. Ridgeway, Miss Iva Mattingly, last week. Modern Elementary Arithmetic. .30 .80 fitiii FOR SALE CO luhels seed wheat reclean-ed- . oo Afternoon Party For and Mr. Ridgeway. ' Gulick's Good Health .31 good. 11. I limner. Union Star, Ky. Writing Book No. 0 05 Miss Stella Waldrip, of Owensboro, Miss Arm Hambleton. in English, Book I. Studies .39 Kentucky School Tablet No. 5 .05 FOR SALE Eleven l'ure Bred Single Comb Mrs. Hilary Hardin and Miss Leon- was the guest of Miss Lelia Tucker Writing Book No. .1 .0.1 EIGHTH GRADE White Leghorn Cockerels Beautiful Birds. ora McGavock, Cloverport; Mrs. R. for the week-enMrs. Charles E. Lightfoot gave a Kentucky School Tablet No. 3. .05 J2.0O each to close out. L. D. Addison, The Mastery of Words .30 ooo Perry Davis and daughter, Jennie Friday, Addison, Ky. three to llaliburton and Norvcll, Fifth Mrs. H. B. Donaldson, of Bowling partyo clock atafternoon fromthe West Ritchie, of Glencoe, Ky., and Miss live her home in FIFTH GRARE Reader. .37 I. C. l'igs, r.0 Jennie Hardin, of Brandenburg, were Green, is the guest of her parents, Mr. End in honor of her sister, Miss Ann FOR SALE Twelve O.Cloverport, Ky. pounds each. Roy ileavin, Modern Advanced Arithmetic. The Mastery of Words. .52 .30 and Mrs. J. C. Jarboe. guests of Mr. and Mrs. Zack Hardin, Hambleton. Golden glow and aspara-- 1 Studies in English, Book II llaliburton and Norvcll, Fourth ooo .62 of Holt, Sunday. gus were used for the house, decora- FOR SALE Old newspapers. 5c a bunch. Mr. Thomas Lett, of Henderson, WmIi Hitchcock's Composition and .37 Dreckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. ooo and white .IK) Modern Advanced Arithmetic-StudiRhetoric. .V Mrs. Robert Hamman was in Louis- was the guest of Miss Eloise Noltc, tions and yellow C. English ices were served. Mrs. F. presided FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. In English, Book I .OS Thursday evening. World Geography, Book it ..in ville, Monday. The Dreckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. at the punch bowl. ooo ooo World Geography, Book I .IK Dickson's Advanced History .72 ' Mr3. Lightfoot's guests were: McsMrs. Robert Witt and son, of LouisMrs. Wm. Darst was in Owensboro, Evan's First Lessons in American Dunn's The Community and the TYPE WRITER FOR SALE Saturday, and her mother, Mrs. ville, have returned home after visit- dames. E. B. Bowne, Ethel O. Hills, History .SO Citizen .47 L. T. Reid, F. C. English, Forrest FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. ing Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Allen. Lewis accompanied her home for a Gulick's Good Health. Nolan's Agriculture .52 .SI Remodeled. (ood as new. Further informLightfoot, E. C. Nail, Frank Ferry, visit. Writing Book No. 4 Writing Book No. 7 .05 .05 ation call or write The Breckcnridge News, Mrs. C. S. Lamb, of Jonesboro, S. P. Conrad, Frank Payne, Frank Kentucky School Tablet No. 4. .05 Cloverport, Ky. Kentucky School Tablet No. 5. .05 Mr. Natt Raitt. of Cincinnati, O., Ark., and daughter, Mrs. E. S. Shef- Mattingly and Mrs. J. H. Rowland. Mar- , Misses Josie Raitt, Margaret n is the guest of his sisters, Misses Josie field with children, Elizabeth, WANTED We Handle a Full Line of School Supplies garet and Virginia, of Chicago, are and Annie Raitt. and Jane Warfield. Mrs. H. B. , the guests of Mrs. Lamb's parents, Donaldson, of Bowline Green. Mrs WANTED Man with, small family to work Mr. Hughes Ireland, of Minnea- Mr, and Mrs. Henry Tate. Nellie Burks and Miss Jane Hambleon farm. House furnished. For terms write & BRO. C. polis, was the guest of his sister, Mrs. Jim England, Tobinsport, Ind. ton, of Louisville. Mrs. Richard Steele and daughter, Leon McGavock, and Mr. McGavock, WANTED Live foxes, Gabe Taul, HardinsMrs. Ray Jesse, of Owensboro, are Saturday. burg, Ky. the guests of Mrs. Steel's sister, Mrs. ing her vacation with her parents, Mr. WANTED A second hand sorghum mill. C. Miss jenny rv ot Branden Charles E. Lightfoot, and Mr. Light-foo- t. and Mrs. John Burke on the Hill. A. Tinius, Stephensport, Ky. Jburg, has been the guest of Mr. and self Herman O'Bryan. He is a selling M. W. A. LODGE NO. 12172 r Mrs. Hillary Hardin. oo and BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS pianolas distantgrapanolas.of He claims FOR RENT ADDS 50 NEW MEMBERS Miss Anne Hambleton, who has to be a yours and relative Master Ireland Brown, of Warsaw, been spending the summer with her MAY HAVE 10 MORE, he says the more distant the better. FOR RENT Farm, 110 acres, fine river Ky., is visiting his cousin Master John sisters, Mrs. Charles E. Lightfoot, of The residence owned by Mr. and His winning smile and new suit of land, 1 mile from depot, lit acres in McGavock. The Modern Woodman of America this city, and Mrs. Richard Steele, of grass. Further information apply to Mrs. Mrs. Larkiu Gibson, on Railroad summer scenery has just about drove ooo Hannah Hardin, Holt, Ky. left Monday for Mary-vill- Lodge No. 12172, Cloverport Chapter, street in this city was sold last week all the pretty girls to drink at the Miss Erne Robinson, Louisville, Owensboro, resume her work as do- has added' fifty new names to its La., to to Major H. W. Rogers and Mrs. soda fountain lie claims to be from spent last week with her parents, Mr. mestic science teacher in the Mary-vill- e membership, and there will probably Rogers, of Earlington, Ky., and will-b- Mooleyvillc, Tobinsport, Cloverport and Mrs. Tal Robinson. be ten more added this week. Mr. H. Public school. occupied after October 1, by Mrs. and several other ports. The Farm ooo ooo Mulkins, District Deputy, of Hender Rogers' daughter, Mrs. Eldred A. Marines will keep a close watch on Miss Artelia Bowne. daughter of Mrs. Ada Laslie, of Louisville, is son, has been in Cloverport several Babbagc, and Mr. Babbagc. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bowne, has re- visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. him while he is sojurning here. days and reviving the interest among Mr. and Mrs. Miller Ferry, who turned home from a visit with her John D. Gregory. You boys all know Uncle Cuz the M. W. A. members. were living in the Gibson residence Charlie Furrow. He is known as the aunt, Mrs. H,- B. Donaldson, and Mr. ooo The M. W. A picnic to be given in before is was sold, have moved into Sandman at the shops. Well Uncle Dondaldson, of Bowling Green. Miss, Lula M. Severs, after a visit Cloverport, Saturday of this week, i Charlie came tripping into the Post with her brother, Mr. J. Byrne Severs, has the promise of being a big event. Twenty Per Cent Increase In the Geer Cottage on 2nd street. Miss Drude Gregory was in Owens- and Mrs. Severs, has gone to Louiso Office the other Sunday while we were A $1,000 Chevrolet car will be given boro, last week to see her brother, ville, to spend a few days with her Mr. Fred Furrow, forman of the busy waiting for our mail, says say Passenger Fares ; Trip From to the one bearing the lucky number. Mr. Pete Gregory, who is ill. at the L. H. & St. L. Mul I have got the best garden in father, D. H. Severs, and brother, Here to Louisville $2.91. ooo R. R. shops, who is granted a two the world. Postmaster Charlie LightRoscoe Severs and Mrs. Severs, be- LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET Miss Eloise Nolte leaves Wednes- weeks vacation, is spending all of his foot was standing near a listing post fore going to Lansing, Mich., where August 24, 1920 Frakfort, Ky., Aug. 23. An increase leisure time with his family. His little overheard the conversation huts in she will teach in the Michigan State twenty-fiv- e per cent, in freight and son, Fred Furrow, Junior, has been with this, say Mrs. Charlie Furrow has School for the Blind. Good demand for hogs. Best hogs of twenty per cent, in passenger rates ill during the past week. the finest garden in town. Says Uncle 0 up, Mrs. Evans Waller and son, Charles 120 lbs. 1(15 $14; 1G3 to 250 lbs., $15.25 was granted the railroads of Kentucky Cuz I hear my wife calling me. Turnto lbs. $14.75; pigs 90 to 120 bv the State Railroad commission. The opening of the Newport Park ed around and out he went. Skillman Waller, of Riverside, Calif., lbs., $11; 90 lbs. down $9.30; throw-out- The increase will make the e in the West End of the city on Thurs- -' arrived in Morganfield, Ky., Friday The Bachelor Club's new goat ar$10 75 down. HERE IS THE BEST BUY IN e day evening was attended by many of correspond with the to visit Mrs. Waller's parents, Mr. week and say he is some Best lambs $10 (05 $12; seconds rates and is in line with the inter- local residents. The park is electrically rived last is and Mrs. Chas. B. Skillman. goat. He rates on exhibition Nolte IRVINGTON. '$0.50 $7; culls $3 $3.50; best state increases authorized by the In-- ( lighted, and the main attraction for Bros, cellar. Chas. Fallon at keeper. ooo Miss Forrie Hardin, of Holt, and sheep $fi. on the young people is the dancing floor Charlie says he has an appetite like Commerce commission FIVE FI.VE LOTS, 40x200 FEET. $13; me- July 31, to be effective Aug. 20. There and music furnished by the Babbagc. a sausage mill subsists on Mexican sister, Mrs, Fountain and grandson, i Prime heavy steers $12 $11. Choice milk 'was no decision relative to the adROOM HOUSE WITH FURNACE of Louisville, were in Cloverport, dium steers $9.50 Ferry, Sills trio. Mr. O. W. Holder Cactice. Canadian Thistle, tin cans $93. Thursday, shopping. jcows $80 vance of twelve and a half per cent, j is proprietor of the .new park, which and winds up on brick bats as a deAND ELECTRIC LIGHTS. GOOD ooo in express rates. The commission was he will rent for various sert. Edwin Bowne will furnish a car Mrs. Jesse Isom has gone to BARN AND OUT BUILDINGS. i load of tile bats for his Sunday breaknot given ine iniriy uays nonce us events. is under treatment RE- where she o required by law. A decission will be fast. Jimmie Fitch. Frank Weather323 BUSHELS OF COAL IN of a specialist for a cancer on her face. made later. The Cloverport colored school holt, Byron Whitehead, Jay Bird ooo AND COAL HOUSE. opened Monday of last week with a Beavin had the honor of being the Chester Stephens, of Hickman, Ky., . first ones to ride the goat. When the With the twenty per cent increase good attendance, and Miss and Wallace Stephens, of Utility, boys woke they were scratched all , of Maceo is teaching. in passenger rates the 'new schedule visited their brother, Mike Stephens IF YOU WANT over town Irve Beavin known as Jay fare ' " local ticket office gives of Union Star, last week. His Physician Announces That at the Cloverport to Louisville,the$2.91; Bird says he isn't sure he has been ,o o o from THIS NICE HOME GET BUSY Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Walls and Mr. offer reward for CARTER'S LANDING i found. WillByron a Whitehead himself. Wilson is Back to Normal Cloverport to Owensboro. $152; Franklin Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg, arrived When AND SEE IT AT ONCE. YOU CAN C bvernort to Evansvillc. S.1.4G; to Weight and in Pink of spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. his father mother home and MOVE RIGHT IN. Hardinsburg, $1.05 and to Irvington. Mr. Will Weatherholt. Pana, III. didn't know him. Had to be identified. Ernest Mcador, of Custer. $1.02. The new rates become effective Condition. Your telegram received and would' Frank Weatherholt meandered into Aug. 20. say when it comes to raising tall his home asked his father. Mr. Curt I BELIEVE Come to the Presbyterian ice cream Washington, Aug. 20. The imMr. Benelield has us bested and pie social at Newport Park, film stor- tomatoes just forwarded him the blue Weatherholt which one of the, boys provement in" President Wilson's phy- the east room. Heart throb Thursday night, Aug. 2Cth. We have I CAN SAFELY SAY THAT I Jimmie Fitch was so uncertain -o o sical condition has become so mark- ies do not interest him. He likes ribbon and the championship belt of he was.himself when he met a policeHAVE THE BEST COW IN THE Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Houston, of ed that those who are associated with plenty of action in the movies and is the world for lir.'O. Hut dear Willie,1 about gave man himself up. Roy Beavin Louisville, are the guests of Mr. him are willing now to tell some de- very partial to cowboy thrillers. isn't it possible that you have got joined the Woodman of the World, COUNTY, ALSO ONE OF HER Squires. Barney tails concerning his "come back." Uojne Beauty or Ben Davis apples Saturday night. He must have had o II O CALVES, BRED TO BE FRESH Heretofore there has been a mark- NOTICE GIVEN TO mixed up with this tomato crop as rough sailing for Sunday morning Mrs. Virginia Williams is in Louis- ed reticence in regard to the Presi? you are a coal man instead of a truck- his hair looked like it had been combMARCH 21ST, 1021. ROAD ville with her daughter, Mrs. Wm. dent's illness, which some of his man. Now if the audience will please ed with a garden rake. Head, and Mr. Head. friends thought an unwise policy as O 0 Joe Mulhatton, Jr. Now is the time to put in your stand we will have the Cloverport of Miss Jacey Alexander, of Harned, it resulted in the circulation of sensa- time on the road. It should have been Military Band to play that beautiful reports as and Mr. Ernest Trouman, of Olaton, tional authoritive to his state hashelath. done before this time, but we have waltz, "Waltz Me Around and Around Chickens never wash as many other come No Again Sweet Willie." behave been guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. from the White statement of House, but enough not rushed it by reason of farmersroad Here is a wireless from Herman birds do, but cleansein themselves this holding F. May, during the past week. IRVINGTON. KY. soil. For is told now to give a clear idea of ing so busy. All men Waggoner, Mayor of the city of Hites insects by wallowing oo o orders must call out their hands and Run. Miss Nell Burke, of the Walter how the president is getting along. Dear Mill: There is a bachelor reason every poultry house should be put in their time We have been dospend- The one detail that stands out in ing work all over the county and have running at large out here calling him- - nrovided with a dust box. Reed Hospital, Washington, is the disclosures concerning Mr. Wilto get the roadj son's health is that he now weighs done our best have experienc2dgraded great even tho we 179 pounds. This was his normal asweight when in the pink of condition. difficulty in gtting help. We have GOLDEN RULE STORE when sisted all the road Grayson Confirms Progress. as best we could and come Rear Admiral Cary T. Grayson, the they expect to usassist you when you we president's physician, confirms state- make knownto So, warn out your ments that the president is back to the hands and put wants. in your time. Any normal weight and is making steady over-sefailing to warn his hinds progress. out will be subjected to the The president is endeavoring to of the law. "Any man failing to penalty put in overcome the lameness, due to paral- his time when ordered to by the ysis in the left side, by exercising his over-sewill receive the same treat-mleft arm and walking up and down Men's solid leather &A QQ Ladies' Georgette and when reported. I am willing to stairs to exercise the muscles of his assist you any way I can. Both workblack or tan work dJft.JO Crepe de Chine blousleft leg. At times he uses a cane in ing together can make the roads betHaving decided to change my line of es in all colors and sizes. shoes, all sizes. walking. ter. The best time to find me in HardCabinet officers and others who business, the entire stock of. ready-to- -' Special price on ladies' is Saturday. (PO PA Men's dress shirts in (PI OP voile and organdy have conferred with him have been insburg, Bloomer, Co. Road Engineer. DA.iO John fine madras and Jap him get up when encouraged to see wear is on sale at cost and below. waists embroidered and lace he is interested particularly in some crepe sizes 14 to 15 trimmed. CARD OF THANKS subject under discussion and walk up and down while giving his views. d- Wonderful Bargains in, Coats, Coat OP One lot of shirts in QKrt Per yard for light colored The president rises now much earWe want to thank our friends and tDJLt&U good quality stripe percales, 1 yard wide lier than he did in the early stages of neighbors who were so kind and faithSuits, Dresses, Skirts, Waists, Childand 15 Make splendid shirts for men percales, sizes 14, 14 his cinvalescence. He usually is up at ful to us during the illness and death only. 7 o clock. Some tunes he shaves him- of our dear husband and father. and boys. ren's Dresses, Raincoats, Underwear, self. He is at breakfast at 8 and eats Mrs. Abe Bruner and Family, (Pheartily. Men's felt Alpine and Per dozen for 1 quart tin Garfield, Ky. Hosiery, Neckwear, Crochet Cotton, Works Entire Morning. Trooper sample haU cans. It is asserted that the president in all polors. Big values. Laces and Embroidery. r Hill Gladstone, N. J., Sells works the entire forenoon, signing Garner A complete line of Ball Mason He Says. official papers, dictating, writing short(J1 OP Men's genuine Leather Jars at hand notes and otherwise strictly atGauntlet work gloves Like "I sell and use, tending to public affairs. ' sizes 9 and 9 2 only. From about noon until 1 o'clock the to look any man in the face and tell president usually reads on the sunny it's the best, It's good." People like P because it "does" kill south portico of the White House. THE HOUSE OF LOW PRICES- KENTUCKY Then he gets lunch and afterward rats. Petrifies carcass leaves no CLOVERPORT, Comes in cakes no mixing to takes a rest Nearly every afternoon smell. he goes for a motor ride with Mrs. do. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three size, 35c, 65c, $1.25. Sold and guarWilson . In addition to his motor rides the anteed by Conrad Payne & Co., ClovCLOVE1PORT, KY' president 'finds pleasant entertainment erport, Ky., and B, F. Beard & Co., afHS&rimix in seeing motion pictures displayed in, Hardinsburg, Ky. o o o Hen-drick, with relatives. Mrs Frank C. Ferry was hostess to a party on Monday afternoon from four to six o'clock given in honor of 2, Ky. her guest, Miss Louise Miller, of FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS Henderson, and for Mrs. William Mattingly, a bride of the Y. W. A. FOR SALE 1 Bray mare, 1.1 years old, good and Miss Margaret Wroc, who leaves worker and all round mare for her age. Price only iV. J. R. llennlng, Hardin, next week for Tocoa, Ga. Punch was hurg, Ky., Route 2. served to the guests as they arrived and later in the afternoon watermel- FOR SAI.h One large range cook stove for on was served on the lawn. coal or wood. Will sell cheap. Henry Trent, Hanlinsburg, Ky. The invited guests included mem bers of the Y. W. A , and their friends FOR SALE One extra good milch cow calf just weaned. Al.o N or 111 thorough who were: Mcsdames Ruther Pate, lired and half stock Poland China shoats, Carl Brittain, F. C. Ferry and Wilweigh to 100 pounds. V. S. Ashby, liam B. Mattingly. Misses Louise Cloverport, Ky. Save This List FIRST GRADE Retail price Easy Road to Readig l'rimer..$. 2(1 Beginner's Pencil llnnlr .,,,, o." Kentucky School Tablet No. 1 '. 0." SECOND GRADE .:m The Mastery of Words Winston First Reader Modern Elementary Arithmetic-Writi- ng .30 Book No. 2 .05 Kenttucky School Talbet No. 2 .0.--1 THIRD GRADE ..1(1 The Mastery of Wordi Winston Second Reader .40 Modern Elementary Arithmetic.. ..11 Writing Book No. 2 ,05 eKntucky School Tablet No. 3 .05 , . SIXTH GRADE The Mastery of Words. llaliburton anil Norvcll, Fourth Reader .. . Modern Advanced Arithmetic Studies In English, Book I World Oeography, Book I Kinkead'i History of Kentucky. The Body and Its Defense- sWriting Book No. 15 Kentucky School Tablet No. 15. SEVENTH GRADE The Mastery of Words llaliburton and Norvcll, Fifth Readers- .30 .37 .52 .1!) 72 .S3 .52 .05 .05 .30 .37 - uoa I Mat-tingl- it It r. . . . . d. e ? . 1 ' es 15, Skill-ma- J. NOLTE hot-tor- n e, ', RATE INCREASES e GRANTED ROADS I - ! Boiler-make- rs FOR SALE 2,-- s, intra-statinter-stat- I ter-sta- te ! out-of-do- or Can-nelt- BASE-MEN- PRESIDENT ! T GAINS HEALTH I I I o- OVER-SEER- S O I. T. KIRTLEY I over-see- rs CLOSING OUT SALE er Specials For This Week $3.50 tD60J er nt 2. 2, DxC) 65c Rat-Sna- p, RAT-SNA- P. DXi) MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS $1.25, $1, - 90c RAT-SNA- GOLDEN RULE STORE re A " w1 t KTSiS&O PfCfWT "? M"W Ul VppwtlTWTOTrr V f l,f"H1IPFY pwwv''fifippffs , PAGI1 ANOTHER NURSE THE BRECKINRIDGE NEW, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY tirtii!. Jm n.qpli, lit CtqtA. ' additional revenue paid to Stale and local governments in the form of are devoted to highway needs. The registration and license fees for autoTwo and Inches of Rainfall mobiles, trucks, and motor cycles in In One Minute. use in 1919 totaled $04,097,255,5831 Two and inches of rain- U. S. Has Total of 7,565,440 increase of 20 per cent over 1018, The total revenues for New York and fall in three minutes. This Year. Pennsylvania the past year were A reproduction of the rain gage Motor Cars For double the revenues received for register showing that downpour a Ten Per Cent More Than Ways in Which it all motor vehicle registrations and Many record made in 1011 and still recogniIn 1913. licenses in the entire United States in Spreads ; Best to Have Herds zed by the Weather Bureau, Uiutcd 19J2. States Department of Agriculture, as Tested to Sec If They Have the most intense rainfall of which it That the present interest in the Symptoms. WILL RAISE 1021 BURLEY had data anncars in the current num construction of new highways should CROP IN KENTUCKY. ber of the Monthly Weather Review, not divert attention from properly published by the weather Bureau. The maintaining highways already improvHere arc a few ways in which tuberLexington, Aug. 18. There will be culosis may be introduced into a illustration accompanies a technical ed is a point which the Bureau of no cut out of the tobacco crop in discussion of rain and sunshine in DepartPublic Koads, United the Canal Zone. This heavy fall of ment of Agriculture, States had to Kentucky in 1921, such a proposition healthy herd, according to specialists has rain occurred at Porto Bello in the occassion to emphasize many times in being rejected 22 to 17 at a meeting of the United States Department of Canal Zone. today of particularly ui view of here counties indelegates from thirty-nin- e Agriculture: Not alone in the Canal Zone but recent months, increase in motor vewhich mass meetings By the addition of an animal that the enormous at 200 points in the United States the hicle traffic which is taking place. The were held last Saturday. Curtailment is affected with this disease; thereWeather Bureau maintaincs observa- bureau recently completed a compila- of acreage on an equitable basis was tion stations at which accurate re- tion of statistics from all the States of favored however. The delegates in- fore animals should be purchased cords are kept of rainfall, snowfall, the Union showing that there were a dorsed the proposal to organize the only from herds known to be free growers into a protective body to be from tuberculosis, or from herds untemperature, etc., so that any person of 7,505,440 registered interested can ascertain accurately the total (including motor cycles motor called the Burley Tobacco Growers der supervision for the eradication of and cars the disease. weather history of practically any trucks) in the United States in 1019. association. By feeding calves with milk or section of the country by applying This is an increase of 23 per cent, or other dairy products from tuberculous to the Weather Bureau. Commercial 1,418,829 motor cars over 1918. Such TO CLEAN NICKEL HOW cows; this frequently occurs where and scientific organizations, as well figures indicate that the country's Nickel and articles do the owner purchases mixed skim milk as farmers and others interested in highways are being used far more not tarnish so readily as silver. Wash- from the creamery and feeds it to his various crops, frequently apply to the than in the past, it is pointed out, with calves bureau for information of this sort. and in consequence added attention ing them frequently them hot soapy boiling without first making it safe by water and drying with soft or pasteurization. must be given to the repair problem. cloth or paper will usually keep them By showing cattle at fairs and exGASOLINE ENOUGH FOR The increase in the number of cars in good condition. Whiting, or some hibitions reports have indicated that OUR CHILDREN AND for 1919 over 1918 represents about other fine scourer, may sometimes be herds have GREAT GRANDCHILDREN. 10 per cent more cars than the total used to brighten nickel that has be- numerousmingling withbecome infected through infected cattle number registered in the entire United come dull, but such a condition often at shows or by occupying infected Henry L. Doherty Says: States for 1913. means that the surface is srratrhprl premises. ' There'll be gasoline for us, for our Additional use of roads and streets or the plating broken. Replacing is The shipment of animals in cars children and our children's children. has, of course, been accompanied by the only remedy in such cases. which have recently carried diseased U. S. Geo. Survey Says: barrels of oil still in U S. fields enough for twenty years at present consumption rates. World's bbls. deposits (50,000,000,000,000 enough for 1(58 years. U. S. Bureau of Mines Reports: Reserve gasoline stocks in March reached (i'2fi,r)93,040 gallgns, an increase in thirty days of 80,330,017 gal- AUGUST II,' If) MOST INTENSE RAINFALL ON RECORD One-Ha- lf MILLION MORE ItrtftBA fAfl T.B. SPREADS TO PRAISES TANLAC Sixteen Years Of Stomach Trouble Overcome And She Gains 20 Pounds. Mrs. Alice Minnick, who lias been a professional nurse for thirty-si- x years and resides at 1813 Twenty-thir- d Ave., Seattle, Wash., adds her voice to the hundreds of others in this profession who have already indorsed Tanlac. "Since I began taking Tanlac I have not only gained twenty pounds in weight, but for the first time in sixteen years I am free of pain and enjoying good health," stated Mrs. Minnick. "I" constantly had cramping, gnawing pains in my stomach all these years, my appetite was extremely noor and the little I did eat caused me great distress. After every meal my food began to ferment and sour almost at once, I would bloat up with gas, and those terrible pains would get so bad I could hardly stand them. 1 became badly rundown, lost weight and strength, and felt so tired and wornout all the time I could hardly get around, I had pains in every part of my body just about all the time, but they were especially bad in the small of my back. I also suffered with severe headaches and dizzy spells, and my nerves were o badly upiet I could get but little sleep, often lying awake all night long. "I had heard so much of the good Tanlac was doing others I decided to try it myself, and it proved to be the very thing I needed. I began to improve right away, it was only a few days before my appetite returned and I can now eat anything I want without having a particle of trouble afterwards. Those terrible gnawing pains that had troubled me so many years have entirely disappeared. I never have a headache or become dizzy, and the pains that were throughout my body have all gone. In fact, my whole system has been built up by Tanlac. I have regained my strength so I can do my work as a nurse, which keeps me on my feet for hours, day and night, without a particle of trouble. Several of my patients have taken Tanlac, and it has proven beneficial in every case. After what Tanlac has done for me I can never say enough for it." Tanlac is sold in CIoerport by Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by Mattingly Bros . in Addison by L. D. Addison, and in Amnions by Win. H. Dutsclike. Advertisement CARS THAN IN 1918 HEALTHY LlVE one-ha- lf STOCK EASILY cattle and which have not been dif--t infected properly. Community pastures; pastured in which tuberculous cattle are allowed to graze arc a source of danger. In most cases the outward appear ance of the animal bears no relation to the degree of infection. The d case frequently develops so slo that in some cases it may be mon or even longer, ueiorc any symptoms j are shown; therefore, be on the safe ' rifln f.,.,1 ............. Itnt.M trmm liacl ,..,b .w.U.v..u. much vaiuauie iniormaiion on me subject is contained in Farmers' Bulletin 1000, Tuberculosis in Live Stock. Copies may be had by addressing a request to the United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. ...... taff , -- C. 4 Sf J MORE ABOUT AMERICAN LUXURIES. . nickel-plate- d "Americans spend eight billions annually for luxuries," states the Woman's Division of the Department of Justice in a report just issued. "They pay out $7 a week or $348 a year pet family for things that could be dispensed with." Tobacco, candy, autos, ice cream, soda water, chewing gum, perfume and face powder constitute the major portion of these. K VINE GROVE PAPER SUSPENDED. The Vine Grove Sentinel, a weekly newspaper published by F. L. Wood-ring, ( I Vine Grove, Ky., has been suspended on account of increased cost of paper, print materials and lack of support. The Sentinel has been published since 1015. i A it I I lons. gallons. Facts For Car Users Eighty samples of gasoline tested by Bureau of .Mines from different sections show practically same grade everywhere. difficulties Transportation have helped to bring gasoline shortage in some Western States; notably, California, Oregon and Washington. Average passenger car consumption per year, 300 gallons Average motor truck consumption per year. ."j00 gallons. Annual cost to car owner of five cents increase in gasoline, $l.i. KENTUCKY BANKERS TO Xew MEET IN LOUISVILLE. .stimulateoil leasing bill will greatly oil production. Motor Twenty-eight- h annual 'gathering of Travel the Kentucky Bankers Association will be held in Louisville. September MAN MEETS DEATH IN FIRE AT GAS "GUSHER" 7 and s, at the Seclbach Hotel Quite an exteiishe program is being arBowling Green, Ky, Aug. 19 Robranged for the entertainment of the .banker-- . Fountaine Ferry has been ert Fulton, "i pears old, Moberley, leased for the afternoon and eveninsr Mo , was burned to death last night of Sept. 7 John H Welch, of Nich- - when a gas flow ignited as a gusher was struck on the Wluttakcr lease, olasville, is president of the Associa seven miles from here. He warned tion the other drillers to run, but was the last to leave His clothing afire, he SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS ran 000 yards to the brink of a stream, but collapsed just before he reached PERMANENT DENTIST the water. painfully Drillers Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON a big well were brought inburned when was on the Office farm, near Rockfield, this county, by A. W. Beatty and the gas ignited MASONIC BUILDING from the boiler. 3,9.17,8 )7,097 1 Bar-bere Surplus of production of gasoline 1919149,440,488 gallons. Total production of gasoline in 1919 J tc 1 o ' "I - J;V, Now the whole familq can go out on a Summer evening women should be thankfur'for the automobile. It has given them a chance to see a lot more of their husbands. Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice REDUCED RATES ANNOUNCED FOR DAVIESS COUNTY FAIR. Atlanta. Ga , Aug. l:. W. H. Howard, chairman of the Southeastern Passenger association .today announ-e- d reduced rates, on the Louisville & Nashville; Illinois Central and Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis railroads on account of the Daviess County Fair and Exposition at Owensboro, Ky, on Sept. n The reduced rates . MURRAY HAYES LAWYER n THE on knowing they're beginning to insist 1606-7-- 8 Building getting. what they are LOUISVILLE More Than 20 Years Experience DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County And the more they insist, the better it will be for us. IV will be effective from Sept. 13. to Sept. NEW YORK CROPS ABOVE AVERAGE. But it has done a great Select your tiros to the road they have to travel: In sandy or hilly country, wherever the going Is apt to be heavyThe U. 3. Nobby. For ordinary country The U. S. Chain Usco. deal more than that Albany, Aug 11 With few exceptions the crops for New York State this year will compare favorably with of season Hall Stock Farm those lastaverage, and will betoabove the general preaccording liminary reports received by the DivGlen Dean, Ky. of Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China ision newAgriculture. George H. Hogue the Commissioner of AgriculHogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- ture, stated tonight. shire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbon at State Fain la ANTS GUIDE PROSPECTORS IN DIAMOND FIELD. Fast Fire Yean Planters It has brought people closer getting. together, given them new. interests, swept 'away old prejudices. We want our customers to know what they are roads or For front wheels The U. S. Plain. Royal Cords. What affects one man now generally affects a good many of his neighbors in the same way. And they have a better chance to get together and talk things over. That's why we represent U. S. Tires so there will be no doubt about it. Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietori 1 Hardinsburg, Kv., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle As a result of the recent exploitation of the new diamond-bearin- g areas in northwestern Cape Colony, says Popular Machanics Magazine in an article in its September issue.the ants of south Africa, long regarded as the worst of pests, arc now coming to be recognized as invaluable allies of the diamond prospector. everywhere For best results U. S. Tire you put on it is the best kind of tire its makers know how to make. S. Tires are mmrantpp for life without any limi-TJ. Whatever the size of your car, you know that the U. S. THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON, Prop. KANSAS ADOPTS "RAT KILLING WEEK" to-da- BMU.OWDN0Mf -CHrlN -USa) - PUUII It's had its effect on the tire business. When automobiles were new people were willing to buy any kind of a tire. Now Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Topeka, Kan.. Auc. 17. Gov. Allen on of White-hal- l Sultan, heads the herd. y proclaimed a "rat killing week" Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender headt the in Kansas, beginning August 23, in herd. ilrrcdcn of ind. prize Polled Shorthorn the interest of health and of food conIlclfcr (Senior yearling class) servation. Chicago, 1010. Intcr-Na-tiou- tation of mileage. That ought to mean some thing to the man who hat thought about tires. Glen Dean, Ky. Ky. BEARD BROS, Hardinsburg. Dealcri in The proclamation asserts that at $.'i(),000p)0() in foodstuff is lost annually in Kansas through ravages of rats. least Let Mrs. Mary Graves Tell You Her Poultry Raising Experience. If. ' U u r i ft K K t "Three years ago bought an Incubator, this year I've made money. Rats TOBACCO stole my baby chicks. Didn't know until a friend gave me a cake of Next morning found two dead rats in hennery Kept finding them. Suddenly they disappeared altogether. Hardinsburg, Ky. It's the only sure rat killer. Take Dealer In Mrs Graves' advice. Three sizes, 35c, s Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- 05c, $1 25. Sold and guaranteed by conrau rayne cc Co., Uoverport, and dle and Harness Horses. B. F, Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. will pay you to visit my Stablca It Advertisement. RAT-SNAP. LIVE STOCK AND United States Tires ' MATTINGLY BROS! Kirk, Kentucky I I Hi H-- Bfl C. V. High-Clas- Robertson M. HAMMAN & SON CLOVERPORT, KY. & JARBOE MORGAN BROS. s Stepheniport, Ky. I I -- Hr ! "IWWIH' HI 'l.WWIwB.fara AUGUST SI, 1120 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE BACK PAY COMING TO CTVT RAILROAD MEN IN SEPT.'l IIjOJ I f. Dr. O. E. HART HARDING SPEAKS AMERICAN LEGION FOR EDUCATION of Education Chosen Without Regard to Politics VETERINARY BEFORE INDIANS Delegation of American Indians . MORI? K lflUllLi PHIf LUlLr 1200 Stat Commander Comet Out Squarely for County Board In ed Tta Americas Legion believe ucatinf young America. Mr. Ulrlch Senator Harding greeted from his Eel, Commander of Kentucky, lately faro this paper the following vlw front porch at his home in Marion, point .which should bo read by ovary O., on Wednesday of last week, a parent and thinking delegation of American Indians rrom come, twenty-thre- e tribes, who had Mere clannlshness for the snke of garbed in feathers and paint, to plead on left over memories' with him for a square deal. simple contact with The Indians protest that in the of tho last years conditions have improved one's own Ilk would never have less with them and they were worse served aa a sufficient basis for the exoff than thev had been in a century. istence of the American Legion. Only While America has practiced its great deep-laithose set out principles, humanitarianism in all other parts of below by the founders of the world, she had neglected the tho Legion, could have sufficed for an Indians within her own bounds. organization which aspired to the place In addressing the Indians, Senator he believed they the Legion now occupies. Harding told them "To foster and perpetuate a one were entitled to a square deal. "I believe in the policy of promoting hundred per cent Americanism" and and 'bestowing and devoting and en- "to Inculcate a sense of Individual couraging and establishing the ideals to the community, state and of Democracy in America first, and nation." the American Indian is entitled to that which righteously comes to him." After his speech, Senator and Mrs. personally, and they were treated to Harding greeted each of the Indians cigars by the Senator. cltl-ben: yarn-swappin- Employees of Roads Going Into Louisville to Get Pay. 12,-00- IN N .Y. THAN PARIS SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN JULY From 23 Tribes Gather At Hardings Home. gton iron the brut Immediate opportunity for placing tho achool children under qualified tuparvlior and teach era. Thoae who would bring partisan politics to bear In educational matters must come sharply Into conflict with tho outstanding principles of the Iglon. g war-tim- e d f I am prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescription for glasses. Satisfaction guaranteed. J far-sight- i Under an Americanization plan, o be launched In September by the Legion, with a State Commission, It Is hoped to bring to bear all Influences on the problem In this State; but, most particularly, by means of education. In tho appeal now being made for thoughtful selection of County School Boards, the Legion sees a work In which It can ask the 85,000 Kentucky men and the public as a .whole to Join heartily. SCHOOL i SITUATION IN STATE DR. D. S. SPHIRE Hardinsburg, Ky. .bOMMIRPPjv JSC"Vi I 'v ' ? vABYJSJr !IP 9H 'w ' S J The following news story which came from Washington about August 1st Is given to set the reader to thinking about the school situation In Kentucky. The story Is followed by an Interview which our correspondent had with Honorable George. Culvln, Sinte Superintendent of Public Instruction, so our readers might have the whole truth In e one-ten-th I the matter. Forty-onper cent of and the average school term In Kentucky Is wasted because of Irregular attendance, according to figures compiled nnd announced by tho Huron u of Kducatlon today. The percentage of wmte m 0 Theda Ky., Aug. 10. The Bara, Famous Movie employees of the railroads which Actress Returns From Paris run into Louisville entitled to back and Shops in New York. pay for the months of May, June and July under the Railway Labor Board's award of July 20, will have the "The Paris dressmakers arc wofully due them paid in the near behind our own," said Theda Bara, future. The enormous amount of the famous movie screen as she arclerical work necessary to figure out rived from Europe, Tuesday on the the amounts due the different men Mobile at New York City. And she under the various terms of the award ittUUU firtlinittiAin "mn wlrlaiif Cam IIIVIV, . . . JVb nrkfJk lUlliailllUli has prevented an earlier payment, nut ehjc stytes any aftcroon on Fifth of all nine lines state that'avenuc than you can sce thcrc ;,, a officials the preparation of these hack pay month. roils is neiiigpusncd lorwarci as rapm-- , Miss Uara.g arriva off thc ship ly as possible .1 created little sensation and she was Not one of the railroads is yet in not easily recognized even tho she a position to announce the exact date was garbed in a checked cape with on which payment of this back wages all the colors of Joseph s coat which is to begin, but September 1, is thc marked her from the crowd. day most often mentioned by thc reShe will resume acting in "The Blue presentatives of the different roads. Flame" in Chicago and then go back to pictures. STORK MAKES SIX Willing to Try Anything Once. TRIPS IN TWO HOURS TO CALLOWAY HOME. Clothes, say thc haberdashers, are about to go up in price. Ych, we sneer, and so were the Murray, Ky., Aug. 18. Six children were born to three mothers in two shoes we were scared into buying just before they dropped $7. Wor- hours' time at thc home of in this county, When Mrs. chester .telegram. Jones became ill she telephoned her daughter-in-lafor help. Just after the lattcr's arrival triplets vcre born to Mrs. Jones. The daughter-in-lathen called Mrs. Jones' daughter for help. After the latter's arrival twins were born to Mrs. Jones. Jr, and then a daughter was born to thc third woman. rM. Jones then called for help outside the family circle. If you are troubled with pains oraches; feel tired; have headache, FAMOUS BALL PLAYER indigestion, insomnia; painful passBURIED IN CLEVELAND; BORN IN OWENSBORO, age of urine, you will find relief ia Louisville, T M WCt M .... i Bunk-Jone- s w w DONT DESPAIR COLD MEDAL A PAINT SPECIAL received a arce sunnly of high grade Prices. Paint which we aro offering at Battleship Grey, Light Tan, Ivory, Green and White. All good quality, with heavy body, strong covering capacity and good wearing properties. The low price at which we are offering this paint removes every excuse for letting your buildings go unpalnted. Our special price In 5 gallon cans is $2.65 per gallon 1.65 per gallon Red Roof or Barn Paint 1.25 per gallon Black Roof or Barn Paint gallon. If wanted In 1 gallon cans add 10c per accompany Cash or satisfactory reference must order .TiiKt 1 Congo Paint 2000 Gallons GAL Pre-War PER wJBSSSSSSSSSSSSjbv Mmsmmi K ..: ULRICH BELL, State Commander of American Legion. Kentucky Csnsuniirs Oil Ci., (Paint (INCORPORATED) 1504-150- Dept) Lmisville, Ky. Home Phones: Shawnee Cumb. W. 147 FARM 4 M Ky, for SALE 312 ACRES Under these two great nmbltlons, the American Lesion Interprets education as Its great Held of endeavor for the . , future. Working with all other iigen- cies In meeting the ramifying needs of this field, the Department of Kentucky hopei for even a modest part In thrusting forward every project that looks to the- - safeguarding of the high and true str.ndards by which the schools of the State should be guided In preparing upcoming generations for good citizenship. Under the new state laws which allow the citizens to elect from the county at large the liest possible County Board of Kducatlon, chosen without reference to politics, the American Le- - through Irregular nttendnnce Is greater In Kentucky than In nny other State, olllclnls of the Federal Kureuti s:iy. Indiana, on the other hand, wastes only 7 per cent of Its averngc chool term through Irregular attendance, and stands first In the list of States on school nttendnnce record, while Kentucky stands at the bottom. The amount of school terms Wnsted by Irregular attendance on an average for nil the States Is 2.".1 per cent, or Just about half way between the given on Indiana and on Kentucky. Kducatlonnl olllclnls here point out that the school term In Kentucky, on the average, represents only 130 days If the allowance were 100 per cent, but the actual school term Is reduced because of poor attendance to days. It Is estiabout eighty-eigh- t mated that this Irregular attendance wastage of school term results In a financial loss of approximately $3,30t),-00-tlg-ure- s. The funeral of Ray Chapman, the premier shortstop of the American League and star infieldcr of the Cleve- land Club, was held in Cleveland, O., Friday morning His death, due to being hit by a pitched baseball from Carl Mays, Yankee pitcher, is a blow-tthe base hall world. Chapman is survived by his widow, who is a Cleveland society woman, daughter of a millionaire and a bride of a short time. Chapman was born in Owensboro, Ky., and his grandparents reside ,in The world's standard remedy for Irfdneji liver, bladder and uric add troubles and National Remedy of Holland since 1608. Three sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed. Look (or the name Gold Modal oa amy box and accept no imitation Ltl l Si Hickman. BARREN COUNTY EX PECTS BUMPER CORN CROP Ky.. Aug Glasgow, IS. Barren County has the best corn crop in its history. Fields that heretofore have produced only a little no- - look like river bottom fields and unless the unforeseen happens Ilarren county will harvest a banner crop. Tobacco is not doing so well and it is not believed half crop will be at this time that made Pastures arc unusually good, J. D. Aldridge Of Mook, Kv. IS A !' i ti 0. Licensed Auctioneer And can take care of all your Public Sales Inw, passed by the last l.eg'slature, Is designated by ofllelals of the Fed- Kentucky's ncv school attendance owing to the numerous raiiu Miles North of Webster in Mead County, Near Federal Highway. OBJECTS OF LEGION ciate ourselves together for the following purposes: "To uphold and defend the Constitution of the United States of America; to mulntaln law and order; to foster and perpetuate a one hundred per cent Americanism ; to preserve the memories and Incidents of our association In the Great War; to Inculcate a sense of Individual obligation to the community, state and nation; to combat the autocracy of both the classes and the masses; to mnke right the master of might; to promote pence and good will on earth ; to safeguard and transmit to posterity the principles of Justice, freedom and democracy; to consecrate and sanctify our comradeship by our devotion 'to mutual helpful"For Ood and Country we asso- eral Bureau of Education as one of tho and important plecea most of legislation ever passed for the benefit of Kentucky's educational system. The Honorable Geo. Colvln had the following to say concerning the above news Item : "I might suggest that statistics with us are so unrellnhle ns to make any conclusion of this sort wholly a matter at conjecture. We are not attempting to extenuate our condition, nor to make excuses for 't. We know that It Is deplorably bad. We are trying to face the situation honestly and fearlessly. We are exerting every effort to Improve the efficiency of our schools, to Increase the attendance, and to develop a public sentiment that will demand and support measures looking to, these ends. ''We are greatly encouraged by the NEW BIG FOUR BRIDGE OVER OHIO RIVER TO COST $7,000,000 Louisville, Ky, Aug. 17. Plans of the Big Four railroad and the Louisville & Jeffersonville Bridge company call for the construction in the near future of a new bridge over the Ohio river here at an approximate cost of, $7,000,000. The present bridge has been deemed inadequate and railroad and bridge engineers have advised the executives that a new structure is imperative. Limestone land, in high state of cultivation; level and slightly rolling; can all be plowed with tractor; 50 acres woodland; first class fencing; good gates; two story residence, 6 rooms; two large porches, newly painted ; new out buildings. Cistern under porch ; deep well in yard with new pump. 3 room tenant house, new; large tobacco barn, 42x72 new; stock barn, 40xG0. Church and school 2 mile. Rural Route and telephone. An farm in every respect. Will take small farm as part trade. 1-up-to-da- te I Southern Optical Co. Incorporated PERFECT. FITTING RECRUITING RE- CORDS BROKEN. For Further Particulars Write C. A. TIN I US Stephensport, Ky. SPECTACLES AND Washington. Aug. 11. Peace time army recruiting were records for EYE GLASSES broken during July, according to a Artificial Eya Kryptoks Adjutant-Gestatement tonight from Inruible Bifocal Lena Harris office. A total of 13,81 men Southwet Corner 4th and Cheataa S were accepted for enlistment and this LOUISVILLE. KV. was considered more notable in that determination and desire everywhere July in the past has been a slack expressed to Improve our educational month in the recruiting stations conditions. We seem to have the need ed leg'slatlon, thanks to tho courage RHEUMATISM PREVENTED HIM USING ARMS and wisdom of our Inst General Assembly. Our present obligation Is to put these new laws Into effect. The situaRECOMMENDS TO FEED HIMSELF. , tion does not call for despondency or ness." - hut confidence." despair.Augusta, Ga., May 20, 1919. "I suf- fully recommend No. 40 to anyone suf Luck isn't so much a matter of fered with rheumatism and indigestion fering from any blood, liver or stomFOOD SO SCARCE IN RUSwhat happens as how you take it. and at times could not use my arms ach trouble, or general bad health." Royal. Witness to signature, SIA HARD TO EXIST to feed myself. I tried every remedy Wesley n. 40 44 Thirty One Yeats Under the Same Conservative cManagement" Swedes Return Home To Tell Of Hardships in Soviet. . 17. When 148 including thirty women and children, arrived here by steamship from Russia they were unanimous in saying that it is impossible to exist in Soviet Kussia uepite tne extravagantly high wages paid, they said they were insufficient to purchase necessary food and clothing The arrivals included a number of Swedish Bols-- , hevifmetal workers who some months ' ago set out for Russia amid the cheers of their friends. Some of their countrymen, they said, had been detained jn Russia against their will The only food ration now distributed, the men said, is half a pound of bread Fish, horse meat, sugar, butter, tea and other food can only be obtained, they said, through illegit-- ! imate trading at incredible prices. A , daily income of a thousand rubies, one declared, would not returned worker .... .. - mu :., i.. suuiticiii .iu uvcii !...1111111.1. Hfo. inuc ...re-- dustries have practically ceased, it was said, the great Puttlow works having closed months ago after vain attempts to keep it going. Chancellor Oscar Lundberg, semiofficial representatives of Sweden, said all foreign legations have been raided and looted and looked like "stables" after having been in possession of Bolshevist soldiers or sailors. All of the members of the party said they were ill as a result of the privations they had experienced. Swedes, ' Stockholm. Aug I heard of with only temporary relief. I was advised to try Number '40 For The Blood which I did with splendid results. While I am not entirely well I feel like a different man and expect to continue Number 40, believing it will cure me. I have told several of my friends of 40, which they are taking with great results. I cheer Made bv J. C. Evansville, Ind., 40 years druggist. Tho best druggist in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but it it happens that he does not, send dU rect to J. C. Mendenhall Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and re ceive it delivered to you at $1.25 pel I bottle, six bottles $7.00, J. M. Haynle. Men-denha- ll, I Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY I DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... J DENTIST Office Hours: a 1 Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 I u. in. to p. in. to & i:p. . til. Alwuys In oltlre durliiK ofllce liour;. Irilngton, Ky. 4 per cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits Known Everywhere as the Safe. Sound Bank I Hughes' Chill Tonic PALATABLE . EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC t for Chill and Fovtra, Malarial Fovtri, Swamp Foviro and Bllloui Fovort. Just whit you nid at this soason. MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE. SPLENDID TONIC. 60c and $1.30 Bottles Don't Take Any Substitute TRY IT. As wall Bilttr than Calomil and Qulnlnt. (Contains no Amnio.) Tho Old Rtllablo T. D. HALE, PrMitW W. D. CRAMM0N0, Vict PniMwt IE0ME C. WILSON, Cathiir always room enough atthe ?tMrnf1 f iiwtv MH1' in the valley just below, There .. IUJ Kiaa rsiii'll firlfl UUl JfWU II ! is Prepare ky BOBINSQN-FETTE- T CO.. Lomlsvlllc. Ky.. M M INCORPOHATID IWU1 ..j, .y,rTw- iflU l'JR'Jjr"V"!lliP"JI"lpJWIW' rWTC"1 w "V" "ttfp PAGE THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY AUGUST U, 1W0 "i MASONIC PICNIC M feabKuiJU fclAxt7.0L. HAS GOOD CROWD & Threatening Weather Prevents Many From Attending; Owner of Prize Ford Car Not Vet Found. Lucky No. 343. vnv rmW MveWfe t.uwum .ywi W "V' T 111 h' 14 ' U' r i It was estimated that there were l)C' tween fifteen hundred and two thousand people who attended the Masonic picnic in Hardinsburg, Saturday in We Pay Highest Market Prices for Cream at Our Stations, spite of the rain and threatening or if Shipped Direct to Us. weather all through the morning. The weather begun to clear tip towards WIRE OR WRITE FOR PRICES ANY DAY noon and the crowd gathered so that by two o'clock the picnic was in full -swing Three of the prize contests were called off on account of the rain. The contest which created the most interest was the one giving away a AGED RESIDENT OF Hardinsburg after spiriting bidding Ford touring car to the person bearwas knocked off to T. J. Hook and ing the lucky number. At 4:15 HARNED SUCCUMBS Wade Pile for $2,250. the lucky number, which was . was not , :i43, was called but the owner HAGMAN BITTEN (Continued From Page 1) one the grounds and as late as Mon-- 1 BY COPPER HEAD SNAKE. day the owner of the new Ford had C4syMacy to this union six children were notf yet appeared to claim his prize. Victor Sells vnMr.liittcn hv Hagman, of Skillman, Walls A list of the prizes and winners is born, one dying in infancy. The sur- Commissioner a rnnnrr head snake viving are as follows Mrs. T. C. given herewith: Property at County Court j Friday morning while hauling logs holding lucky number, $10.00 Dyer, Mrs. Will Davis, Mrs. Oscar Person i out of the Bowmcr woods near his When you get your "pay envelope," put a part of pair shoes, by B. F. Beard & Co., Davis, Mrs. John Carman and Carl. , home. House Door. While Mr. Hagman suffered the credit entered all of this county. He professed faith the money in OUR BANK and have Raymond Mingus. ' considerable pain his condition has Largest family on the ground, one in God about the year 1870, at 'Oldin your bank book. Commissioner Lee Walls sold at not been serious. barrel of Bob White Flour, by Hard Pleasant Grove and united with the insburg Mill & Elevator Co. Second Cumberland Presbyterian church at the Court House door in Hardinsburg do this you will never get ahead ; when If you don't last Monday, Aug 23, the following TAKES MOTOR TRIP OF prize, 1'erfecto Mantle Lamp, by the same time. 300 MILES THROUGH KY. you do you will prosper. Some twenty-fiv- e years ago he was property. The Storms Heirs sold 345 Burner Co., Brown's Perfecto Mantle in two Ona Armes, First and Dennic Sher-ra- elected ruling elder in the church and acres land near 1,McDaniels, brought will encourage you to work and Banking money 1G0 acres Union Star, Aug. 23. (Special) Mr. remained faithful until death. Bro. tracts, tract No. Second. EARN MORE just as sure as you are born. Bruner's work on earth is finished. $3,000. Ben Storms was the purchaser. Mike Stephens left Sunday for Hick100 yard dash, $1.00, by J. H. Gardman, Ky., where he will visit his ner, H. B. Payne, Hardinsburg. 'He was laid to rest, in the family Tract No. 2 185 acres was knocked brothers, Chester and Virgij Stephens If you have not yet begun banking your money, 40 yard dash, hoys under w years, Durymg ground in tne presence ot a off to Ernest Lampton for $4,000. Mrs. Morlie Medealf House and lot in Cloverport, the and BEGIN NOW. $1.00 by J. C. Sills, Bill Douglas, host of friends and relatives. Funeral Grant Gregory homestead on High and family. Mr. Stephens motored Hardinsburg. conducted by writer. . He was heard to say many times street brought $1,050. Bid in by Allen through in his brother's car, Chester 40 yard dash, girls under w years, We invite YOUR Banking Business. been one box of candy, by Hardinsburg in the last few weeks, "I am only Kincheloe for Mrs. Dorothy Gregory btephens, who has way of his guest. Hopjcins- They went by the waiting for the final summons when I Woolfork. Pharmacy, Mattie Priest. . Allen Webb tract, 102 acres, 3 miles ville, a distance of 300 miles and in- Prettiest baby under two years of shall cross over the river of death ' FA age, one gold ring, by T. C. Lewis, and be with my Saviour and my from Cloverport. Que fourth interest tended making the triy in two days. of Mr. many friends where there will bo no sold to Mrs. Frank Fraize for $100. Thomas Henry Trent, son Alike Hendrick house ana lot on SUGAR CONTINUES TO SELL HARDINSBURG, KY. " and Mrs. Henry Trent, Hardinsburg. more HIGH ON LOCAL MARKET. "J His last prayer was, "Lord grant Hill in Clovernort sold to W. A. Oldest man on the ground, $5.00, i The price of sugar has not been repi by Kinchcloe's Pharmacy, Win. Sny- that I might go quick and easy." The Purcell for $750. House and lot on Houston Street, duced on the local market to any great T Lord granted his request, in that, it Cloverport, der. Garfield. sold to Mrs. Fraize for extent. Tuesday morning it was sell- Prettiest young lady on .the ground was momentarily and without a $300. MR. MAHAN'S ADAttorney Claude Mercer bid it ing for 25c and 23c. The Cloverport WEBSTER famiin gold, by The Bank of Hardstrugle. We would commend the $10 00 sugar in had to Mr. Juic Noble returned to his work DRESS AT H'BURG. insburg & Trust Co. Second prize, ly to Him who said, "I will be a in.The Black property near Harned, merchants and at buyhigh price small quanities a and . $5.00 Persian neck novelty, by Reeves father to the fatherless and a husin Louisville after spending his vaca-& Bowmer, Eula Beard 1st. and Paulband to the widow." Also to the words 94 acres sold to C. F. Black for $2,300 claim they would be selling their sug- tion with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes.1 The E. McDavis house and lot inar at a loss at any lower price. (Continued From Page 1) of the poet: ine Moorman, 2nd. Miss Zola Miner, of Zebra, and "Oh, how sweet it will be in that Newton, of Cloverport, Miss Rose beautiful land, guests of Miss Ossie were week-en- d "The farm bureau organization is FIRE IN HENDERSON ' So free from all sorrow and pain; Payne. THROWS 200 GIRLS OUT the natural growth of circumstances Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Haddock and which surround farmers and their OF EMPLOYMENT. With songs on our lips and with harps in our hands, Mrs H. C. Haddock were dinner families. Social, industrial and econTo meet one another again. guests of Mrs. Alice Bandy and Mr. omic have caused rural people to seek Evansville, Ind., Aug. 20. The Henry Bandy. for some effective means of accom factory of the Andrew Jackson Cigar "That unchangeable home is for you Miss Ehna Hatfield entertained the plishing the desired adjustments. and for me. young folks of Webster at her home "Rooseelt's Rural Life .commissions Company, in this city, which was Friday night. All reported a fine time. in l'JO'J reported that while country damaged by fire yesterday that start- Where Jesus of Nazareth stands. ed in the adjoining building occupied The King of all kingdoms for ever, Mr." and Mrs, Roscoe Avitt and life was as good at any previous time is He, children, of Frymire were the week- but not commercially as profitable as by the Varney Electrical Co., was Old clothes made to look good as end guests of Mr and Mrs Wash it should be for the hbor expended not able to operate today, and nearly And he holdeth our crowns in His 200 girls employed at the plant were new with the Hoffman Sanitary Steam Presser. One hands." , Cashman. risks assumed and that social idle as a result. More than $40,000 C. L. Bruington, Pastor. Mr. J M Rhodes was in Clover-por- t, and as good as they worth of tobacco stored in the baseconditions arc not of the latest and most machines on the Monday taking up ties. ' should be ment of the factory was found to be JUDGE LAYMAN BUYS Mr and Mrs Alex Rhodes were market. way in which three water soaked today. "In Sunday afternoon guests of Mr and great the same PROPERTY IN E'TOWN. master builders had the secrets t M. C. Marion sold his residence on Mrs. Jeff Adkisson. Masonery at the time of building ' Main Cross Street in Elizabethtown, Misses Lura Lee and Louise Story, of Solomns Temple so today we have spending their vaca- of few master minds pointing out the "We Picked Up Seven Large Dead Wednesday afternoon to Judge J. R. of Louisville, are a Morning Using Layman for a private consideration tion with Mr and Mrs E. M. Hall. for safe organization. Such men Rats r.'rst possession to be given in thirty days. Mr and Mrs Frank Brown and wayBailey, Butterfield or Davenport. HARDINSBURG, KY. as Judge Layman has not determined daughters. Misses Louella and Zelma who also" have the secrets of the pre- - ' So writes Mr. B. E. Carpenter, Woodbridge, N. J. "We lost 18 small whether he will move to the residence guests of Mr. Brown, were week-ensent time and needs of the farmers We guarantee our work to be satisfactory in every HK.P. and Mrs Fred Bashain, of Hardins- organization building. They have out- chicks one night, killed by rats or not. The house is one of the P Bought some picked prettiest bungalows in the city. Dr. burg. and need a great agriculparticular. Orders by r arcel rost shall have our Mr. and Mrs. Pike Hartly and child- lined that we and once having that up 7 large dead rats next morning J. C. Montgomery real estate agent tural policy ren, visited Mr Bob Logston, of policy let each organization take its and in 2 weeks didn't see a single rat. made the sale. Elizabethtown News. prompt attention. Send us a trial order. P Paynesville, last week. is and part and by so doing the Farm Bu- in cake ready good use. sure." Conies SECURE LICENSE IN L'VILLE Miss Maude Dowcll, of Guston, for Three sizes guest of Miss reau may determine their program and 35c, G5c. $1.25. Sold and guaranteed was the week-enAlbert Stillwell and Miss Lizzie best function. Ky. B. RHODES 9 I). Conran Payne & Co. Uoverport, Marie Probus, both of Breckinridge Genevieve Wright Collective Bargaining Miss Laura N. Claycomb spent the bargaining is the most Ky.. and B. F Beard & Co , Hardins- county secured marriage license in "Collective week-en- d with Miss Ruby Payne, of Louisville. Monday. pressing problem of rural organiza- burg. Kv. Advedtisement. Lodiburg tion today but to have collective Mr. 'Maurice Stewart, of Louisville, bargaining succeed requires a vast is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. For Fifty Years Outfitters for Kentucky's Men and Boys of intelligence, confidence in coH C. Stewart this week. loyalty and necessity. Mr and Mrs. Forrest Compton, of operation, a with Many still believe in developingthe Louisville, spent the week-en- d great business organization as Mr and Mrs. Owen Parks. problem but Mr. H H. Rogers, of Louisville, solution of the farmers' failed unless with Mr. W. E. most all attempts have small locals. spent the week-en- d supported by numerous Compton. have shown that one Mr. Glen Hendrick was in Hardins- These men farmer cannot cooperate with a large burg, Saturday State, or County so a Misses Ava and Sarah Cashman number large Nation. to cooperate efa unit is too were dinner guests of Miss Mattie Lee fectively unless supported by small i Rhodes, Sunday. organized locals. For best and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Basham were well organization it is necessary to safest Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and organize by identical industiiea, exMrs. A. Chapell. may be seen by the Mr. and Mrs. Quincy Woosley vis- amples of this straw-berrassociaWarren county ited Mr and Mrs. Sidney Woosley, tion, the Michigan potato growers' of Hardinsburg, last week. the California fruit Mr and Mrs Julius Dutschke were association or Growers' association, each an organ dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will ization of identical interests and com Wright, Sunday. of rather small units. Mr. Herbert Dutschke and Miss posed Need To Be Cautious. ' Nola Haynes spent Friday with Mr cooperation of unlike in Dutschke and Mrs. Jim Graham, of suce'essfui Buck Grove. for this reason the farm bureaus must Mrs. D. Carman was dinner guest ,Addn nl a.4 n --r.4aArv4l "' of Mrs. H. H. Hatfield, Sunday. ' S"iu UUJIU& aim atiiiug. xui. tniuibia must organize for greater things than juvinc a car of fertilizer, but it they MOOK do not orcanize it is their own fuiv Mr. Hobson Ramsey, of Indianafor no one is organized against polis, Ind, is visiting Mr. S. F. Laslie eral farmers, it is a case of the other the and family. ' fellow organizing to look after his - !- Misses Calla and Mary Emma Pile, own affairs and the farmer must do Va., are visiting their of Holdcii. W. Orutcher & Starks Is n genuine Kentucky Institution one , the same. After organizing their funou will find n wonderful stock In these stores, tho very latest parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Pile. ction should be first. Encourage self that has furnished and outfitted the men and boys of Kenand best fashions In Mr Crave Smith and daughters, help. Second Reveal agriculture pos- tucky for fully fifty years, yet a modern, Misses Bessie and Maude Smith, are sibilitics and reveal methods of real- organization for merchandising. Tremendous stocks. Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Underwear, Shirts, Neckwear visiting at Hartford, Ky. ' ization. Third. Studying local prob Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hohbs and lems. Fourth, Coordinate efforts beBranch Store at the Seelbach Hotel All good of quality at standardized prices. baby, of Garfield, arc visiting her ing made and develop new lines. Fifth aunt, Mrs. Sli Graham and family. Bring in outside helpers and advisers. A COMPLETE BOYS' STORE AT FOURTH AND JEFFERSON (.ON THIRD FLOOR) Mr. and Mrs Delva Priest are the Sixth, Furnishes local machinery for proud parents of a sou, Charles Mil- program of work. ton. "When so organized and operating Rev. H. T. Basham is holding a they have grat possibilities in educaNew Salem. revival at tion, advertising, organizing Mr. Newton Williams and sister, assisting just and favorable Miss Dimple Williams, returned from farm legislation. a visit with relatives at Central City, "A Farm Bureau is what the farmlast week. ers make it but with so many pressMr. and Mrs. Crave Laslie and ing and important problems of large For tne convenience of children, visited her father, Mr. Wash dimeutions let us not get m the habit Armes, at West View, Suday, customers we It you don't come to using real useful machinery having Mrs. Lucy Armes and daughters, of strength for doing things which an maintain Louisville you can be sure real unusual, Oro and Nora, visited Mr, and Mrs. have wrecked other g6od organizapainstaking Mall Order Mall Orders will bo given Will Moore and family, last week but let Educate service. Instant attention. Mrs. Oscar Nix and children, visit- tions Organize usfor Work."for Business ed Mr. and Mrs. Murray Nix, at and The Metropolis of Harned, Friday. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Meador, of. Sir Gilbert Parker has prophesied A Statewide Kentucky Institution thai within ten years England will C"ter, announce the arrival of a son, be dry. Thursday, Aug. 10. CllfelW SANITARY MILK Ca r Ship Your Cream To Us ii ii M i . E rmt CRAY-VONALL-M MILK v!Jl. V; w MiVTu??' VSSt.....!!.?? ..K'' CKIAM DlNNEj 6um wt Home Office and Main Plant Louisville, Ky. COMMISSIONER'S SALES MONDAY fAJUL t&wnk. ck - I n, ... sister-in-la- . FIVERS BANK & TRUST CO. good-bys.- ZZti Dry Cleaning, Pressing, I Repairing and Dyeing up-to-d- ate . Rat-Sna- p. J. B. Rhodes Recreation Room ! d RAT-SNA- RAT-SNA- d J. Hardinsburg, 5 y terh'ave usuaUn 1 , ..V,."' ""," 4I a V" When You Come to Louisville Look Into Crutcher & Starks I Mad Orders The Store (ptHEItiSttRKS Granville ft.Burfon fons - KENTUCKY LOUISVILLE j 'i fi StandarJiztriVafoes Mail Orders n I i. X'