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The Breckenridge news: September 8, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920090801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: September 8, 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. - - ATTEND THE DEMOCRATIC RALLY AT HARDINSBURG, SATURDAY" THE BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS. $2.C0 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 8, 1920 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, $20,000 AWARDED LOCAL Pages I No. 11 SUDDEN DEATH OF COUPLES DEMOCRATS OPEN C'PORT GAS CO. TO IRVINGTON LOUISVILLE. OVER 200 PUPILS MARRY IN RAILROAD EMPLOYEES CAMPAIGN IN CO. MRS. M. B. SMITH To Be Paid in Lump Sum Through HNLudAoL KAILo Band Instructor Takes a Bride From ARE REGISTERED Ferry's I Master Mechanic Department. I I This County. "Widow of Dr. F. M. Smith Suc- - cumbes to Heart Trouble.' Survived by Five Children. I, I' E" F I l; r f After an illness of four days, Mrs. road shops in Cloverport. The money Martha Board Smith, widow of Dr. is received at Mr. Ferry's office from Saturday at one o'clock in F. M. Smith, succumbed to heart the Louisville offices and is expected Court House at Hardinsburg, the the trouble at her late home on River witluir a short time. of Breckinridge street. Friday evening at HiltO o'- Payments of award, which is re- Democratic voters and women will county, clock. Mrs. Smith was taken ill with troactive from May 1st, to July 31st. open an both men campaign drive for . intensive JJ !!.!.. .!.. aim ucr lummiun will be made in lump sum. $12,000 of democracy in the county previous to acme liuugesuuii grew worse from that on. the $u'O,O0O is awarded to employees the November election. The funeral was held Sunday after- engaged at the shops, while the reMr. C. Vic Robertson, chairman noon from the residence at a:3u o'- maining sum goes to the trainmen. Democratic campaign committee in clock. Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor Breckinridge, has arranged to have of the Methodist church, officiated. two notable speakers for the meeting interment was held in the ClovThe and they are the Hon. David H. erport cemetery. Active pallbearers member of Congress from were: Messrs. Jno. D. Babbage, V. G second district, and Mrs. Samuel Babbage, J. C Nolte. C. E Lightfoot, Castleman, of Louisville, besides other Fred Ferry and R L. Oelze. speakers. i prominent Mrs. Smith was the daughter of Mrs. Sallie M. Beard, of Hardins!Nathan Board, of Big Spring, Breckinridge county, where she was born Petition County School Board burg, has been appointed vice chair man for the women's Democratic seventy years ago. While in girlhood To Increase Supt. Meador's campaign committee in urecKinnuge Mrs. Smith became converted to the Salary. county, and a number of young wochristian's faith and was fervent in the men in Cloverport have been appointcause of Christianity to the end. She was The teachers of Breckinridge coun- ed vice chairmans in their respective a very loyal member of the Cloverport Methodist church and was active in ty in Institute assembled do hereby precincts. This first campaign meeting will, various branches of church service resolve: Realizing that the Kentucky no doubt, be entirely different from 1. during her entire membership of sev- eral years. She possessed a kind and Educational Association is a vital fac- any others held in the county owing indulgent spirit, and was a devoted tor in Educational Progress we pledge to the presence of the women of ourselves to support its policies and whom a considerable number will posmother. Mrs. Smith's first marriage was to program for larger appreciation by sibly be represented. Airs. Beard is Mr. Lafayette LaHeist, and to this the people of the state of the teaching urging the vice chairmans in the union one daughter was born, Mrs. profession; and to further promote precincts to make a house to house Lafayette LaHeist Reid, wife of Mr. the service of the same we each prom- canvass of the women voters and round them up for democracy. X.. T. Keid, of Cloverport. About ise to render our service by attending lorry years ago, Mrs. ammi marnen its regular annual meetings; and we Dr. F. M. Smith, who was a protuin- - hereby authorize the County Superinent local physician. They had four tendent to enroll each of us as memchildren: Ihree daughters. Miss Fran- bers of the Association and to deduct ces Smith, Miss Ella Smith and Mrs. the fee from our salaries, that this Thos. J. Ferry; one son, Lilbon Smith county may stand 100 per cent in all of whom reside here. Surviving membership. consider the Kentucky 2. We with the children are eight grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs. C. W. ' Children's Home Society one of the Kanred Has Been Successfully, Moorman, Cloverport and Mrs. Char- greatest factors in eradicating illiter- Raised in Kansas; Has Fine acy from the state, and hereby pledge les F. Brant, of Newark, N. J. that we as a body will endeavor to Yield. raise our quota for the new home. .1. To those who have brightened CONFERDeep interest in the success of Kanthe room with flowers, to the musicians for their entertainment, to the red wheat reported from Kansas is ministers for their cooperation and being shown , by specialists of the words of encouragement, to the citi- - Bureau of Plant Industry of the zens of Hardinsburg in general for United States Department of Agriculture. According to Forecasted Many Changes Will their hospitality and service, and to year's acreage of Kanred reports this is estimated Kincheloe's Pharmacy for the pencils Be Made Among Ministers for the use of the teachers in the in- by Kansas authorities to have been acres. Of this total area stitute we extend to each our sincere about in Louisville M. E. Con Ij.000 to 20,000 acres, grown by thanks and graitude. 4. That in the untimely death of selected farmers, have been carefully ference Miss Julia Wroe. of Cloverport, Ky. inspected in the field by representaColBreckinridge County Teachers have of Hopkinsville, Ky., Sept. 1. The lost one of their cherished, accomp- tives and the Kansas Agriculturalsourclege certified as furnishing seventy-fift- h session of the lished and faithful annual and purity. of seed of high quality Louisville conference of the Southern one who gave cheerfully of her in- - es Kanred is a variety ofand hard red Methodist church will convene at winter wheat developed by the Kansas Russellville, September '2, Bishop (ContimielOnJPage8) Agricultural Exeprimcnt Station. It Denny, presiding. was obtained by selection from the This year it is forecasted that there The preachers of the conference Crimean variety of hard red winter will be many changes in pastors, who have served more than the four-ye- wheat introduced from Russia by the several of them among the leading period follow: C. B. Gentry, Bureau by the Bureau of Plant Inchurches. Someof these changes will Stephensport, five years; J. A. Wheel- dustry of the Federal Department of be brought about by the expiration er, Crof ton. six years; G. P. Dillon, Agriculture and widely grown in term. The preachers Madisonville, six years; D. R. Peak. of the four-yeadjacent States. whose quadrennium is now closing Mt. Washington, five years; R. O. Kansas and It was developed by the Kansas are: Penick, Hodgenville station, six years, reference Bowling Green District B. F. and J. R. Morris. Mansville, five scientists with .special has proved to to conditions there and Copas, Bowling Green circuit; R. B. years. be a better yielder by :i to 5 bushels t, Bowling Green Gnder, to the acre compared with other hard circuit; R. B. Grider, red winter wheats. Its better yield is NEW OFFICERS ELECTED Bowling Green; J. P. Van Hoy, FOR LADIES AID SOCIETY. due in part to greater resistance to H. C. Napier, Russellville cirwinterkilling and to rust and in part cuit. Thp nnnn.il election of officers for to its slightly earlier ripening say Columbia District Owen T. Lee, Cane Valley; J. L. Piercey, Monti-cell- the Ladies Aid Society of the Meth- specialists of the department. odist church was held Monday afternoon, Sept. 6. Those elected to hold MISS McGAVOCK ELECTED Elizabethtown District H. E. PRINCIPAL FRANKLIN office were: Mrs. A. A. Simmons, Bradfordsville. SCHOOL IN PADUCAH. Henderson District H. B. Short, president; Mrs. Helen Adams, vice president; Mrs. Charles Jackson, 2nd of Marion. Miss Leonora McGavock has been vice president; Mrs. R. B. Pierce, Hopkinsville District None. Louisville District J. R. Savage, secretary, Miss Elizabeth Skillmau, elected principal of the Franklin Departmental School in Paducah which Broadway; John C. Hoskinson, Davi- treasurer. is next to the largest of the eight son Memorial; W. T. Miller, Jefferson-public schools in that city. Last year street; BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT James A. Chandler, LanMiss McGavocW taught history in the der Memorial; George E. Faskett, for Mr. and Mrs. Laura Critcheloe are same school and was Oakdale. Owensboro District T. B. Bandy receiving congratulations on the ar- the place this year. She received the Fordsville; R. H. Higgins, of rival of a 12 pound girl on August notice Monday of her election as principal. There are four hundred pup28th, Gladys Gertrude. ils in the school. Miss. McGavock is the second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon McGavock, and she has shown exceptional ability as a teacher. She will leave for Paducah on Thursday. 1 Checks aggregating $'J0,000 arc to( DC paiu oiu i rum me mi;v.ii.iiii..u uc- partment of the L. II. & St. L.'R. R. 'under the management of Mr Frank ' Ferry, Master Mechanic of the raili Irvington, Sept. Meeting at County Seat Sept. City Council Grants Company Nannie Cowley, of 0. (Special) Miss Public School Opening AttendSand Hill Permission For a Raise. Wm. Inhoff, of Indiana, were and Mr ed By Patrons and Board 11. Mrs. Sallie Beard, Vice married in Louisville, August 28th. They have Claims Allowed at Monthly Members. New SuperintenChairman Woman's Camjust returned from a bridal trip to Meeting. dent Presided. paign in County. Rochester, Mo. I RESOLUTIONS OF Kin-chelo- e. COUNTY TEACHERS i I , NEW KIND WHEAT WIDELY GROWN j ANNUAL I ENCE OPENS 22ND ar ar State-stree- State-stree- t, Can-me- r; o. Jar-bo- e, ! Mrs. Essie Bandy and M. M. Cole Monthly meeting of the City Coun were married. in Louisville, August The Cloverport Public School opencil was held Monday night, Mayor HOth. Mr. Cole is the Band Instructor ed Monday morning with chapel exBarry called the meeting to order. R. and was formerly of Phoenix, Ariz. ercises conducted by the new SuperL. Oelze, City Clerk, called the roll They will make their home in intendent, Mr. R. T Peters, of Winof members. Henry Veager, Marion this winter. chester, Ky In addition to the pupils Bchen, Clias. Hainman, Ed Gregory there was a good representation of and L. C. Taul, councilmcn were prethe patrons and members of the SUCCUMBED sent school attending the opening The clerk then read the minutes of After the devotional exercises, Mr last meeting which were approved. Peters made a short talk giving an The following claims and accounts outline of the things he hoped to were allowed: accomplish this year through the coCloverport Electric Light Plant bill operation of the pupils, teachers and for street lights for August Slfij. H. K. Drinkwater, Resident of parents. 11? put particular emphasis The Breckinridge News allowed $10 from the Tobinsport, Died in Charles- on the need of cooperation had plans for Tax Book and $5 lot dodgers. parents, and stated that he John Weisenberg, 40 cents for meal for the ton, Mo. for prisoner and $1 for sign board. 'Association. He spoke directly to the The Street Committee filed its reA message was received Fri- pupils and told them there would be port and ordered to continue its work day by Mr. and Mrs. Ernest here Gregory one standard rule for the school this of cleaning up. of the death of Mr. H. K. Drinkwater year and it consisted of two words, R. T. Polk was appointed City in Charleston, Mo., on Thursday "Do Right." He added that if they Assessor and salary fixed at $7."i a evening at the home of his daugh- would obey this rule, all friction and year. trouble would be elimter, Mrs. Drinkwater, and Mr. Drink-,...- .. Geo. Harris asked for a building would be sucinated the ... ...iiiuiu t. uc d3 ..::.: waning, u: cessful. and also school uia permit to build a shed in front of his iwaici, was due to Bright's disease He touched on the matstable, as the specification did not after a short illness. ter of discipline and attendance and comply with the ordinance, he was Mr. Drinkwater was in the seven-- . stated that if the pupils did not atrefused, but granted a permit to build ties, and a resident of Tobinsport, tend some means would be used to one of all metal. Ind., where owned a fine farm. force them to attend. W. J. Worden also asked for a per- Mr and Mrshe Drinkwater went to Teachers Introduced. mit to add some improvements to Charleston, over a year ago to visit Mr Peters introduced the teachers. his property which was granted. daughter, and Mr. Drinkwater! the majority of whom are new memThe Cloverport Gas Co., asked for their a trip home just recently. He bers of the faculty. The first assistmade permission to raise it's rates on gas is survived by two daughters, a son. ant to Mr. Peters is Miss Maud The Company claimed that the high Mr. Hugh Drinkwater. of Tobinsnort, Griffith, of Auburn, Ky The grade cost of labor and materials made it and his widow. The burial took place teachers include Miss Viola Beatty, necessary to raise the price. They in Charleston, Fordsville. eighth grade: Miss Lucile asked for a fiat rate of ?l.."0 per month ' Mr. Drinkwater was one of the lcad-- , Givcns Bowling Green, fth and 7th feet and (iOc per 1.000 feet ing citizens of Perry county, for Lillian May. Cloverport and was grades; Miss grades: Miss Adele ' .1th and tub additional. The claim was granted also well known in Cloverport. The violation of automobile ordinChenault Hrd and 4th grades, ance was ordered to be rigidly enand Mrs. J. R. Randolph. Cloverport forced.' Speeding, no back lights, glarprimary. CHANGE ME-THO- D ing headlights and unnecessary blowBefore chapel was dismissed, Mr. ing auto hours and turning abruptly P. B Phelps chairman of the school board, made a brief speech in behalf in center of squares. of the board. On complaint of several citizens Over two hundred pupils registered that the old warehouse known as the Monday. There are several pupils out Gregory & Co. Warehouse was a Artificial Heat Is Likely To Be ' of the cooperate limits of the city fire trap and a nuisance and in a are tumbled down condition, and likely Reso.-teTo More Generally. who who attending the High School pay the nominal sum of 51 and to fall and injure some one. The MayFound Safer. a year for tution. or was ordered to take steps at once for either it's removal or the owner The members of the 1920-2Senior Lcington, Ky., Sept ,'l. In the an- class are Misses Eleanor Reid, Eva promptly repair it. The old frame building standing on what is known' nual report of the Kentucky Experi- Jolly. Selma Sippel and Billy Reid. as the old Carter lot in the lower end ment Station which is just off presi. of the city was ordered to be torn Director Thomas Cooper writes: "For tion of and smoking with several years past the Experiment wood smoke. The heat in down at once. Station has been attempting to deter- is furnished by any kind of fuel. In mine a method of curing hurley tobac- appearance the tobacco cured by this T. F. SAWYER BUYS PROin PERTY IN HAWESVILLE. co by artificial heat. Enough work process is equal to has been completed to show that as all respects but does not have quite high grade of leaf can be obtained by so pronounced on odor of smoke This John Quisenberry of this city sold tema building in which the Post Office perature as at air relatively lowelimin- experiment is to be continued. It is the curing, thus by not known how the buyers will value is located in this city to Mr. Tom Sawyer for $2,'J00 The deed was ating completely the danger of house the leaf cured in this wav. burning made last Thursday Mr Sawyer statWith the increasing importance of ed that he contemplated making no the hurley tobacco industry, it is pro- MR. BEN TAUL. OF OKLAHOMA VISITING IN CO. change in regard to the Post Office bable that the use of artificial heat and that the property would be rent- may be advantageously resorted to ed to the Government as in the past. more generally. This would hold Mr. Ben Taul. of Waynoake. Okla.. true Hancock Clarion. especially in seasons when climate accompanied home his cousin, Mr. conditions are unfavorable for curing. Lafe Taul and daughter. Miss Sarah Taul. and sister. Mrs. Sallie Rice, who MARRIED WHILE ON VISIT Scarity of Wood two IN NORTH DAKOTA During the past year, curing ex- spent left weeks in Waynoake Mr. Monday to visit relatives in periments were conducted with dark Taul Miss Eliza Miller, daughter, of Mr. tobacco as grown in Western Ken- McQttady, and will return here to be Joe and Mrs James H. Miller, of near tucky. Export tobaccos of this re the guest of Mr. and Mrs. years Mullen, out of Hardinsburg, became the bride of gion are open-fir- e cured giving them after an absence of nine Thomas Hastings Miller, while visit- a strong flavor of creosote. The grow- -' the countv. ing her uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. ing scarcity of wood in many regions REV. MAY HERE SUNDAY. is making the curing process very J. W. 'Miller, of North Dakota. The groom is a prosperous farmer expensive and i ntrue time it will be and the sivi of Mr. and Mrs. T H. almost impossible to secure the neces- Rev. L. K. May, Presiding Elder Moorman, of North Dakota, who sary supplies of wood at a reasonable j of the Owensboro District, will preach moved there three years ago from figure. The experiments at the Experi- in the Cloverport Methodist church, Vanzant, Ky. ment Station were designed to deter- - Sunday morning and evening. He will mine the possibility of accomplishing also hold the fourth quarterly conferVISITORS FROM ALEXIS, ILL., results equivalent to those obtained ence of the church which is the last VISITING IN COUNTY. by open wood firing bv a combina- - one previous to the annual conference. Hod-'gensvill- e, AFTER A SHORT ILLNESS Parent-Teache- rs I I , 2,.-0- 0 Fry-mir- e, 'MAY CURING WEED d ! 1 flue-curin- g flue-curin- g open-fire-cur- flue-curin- g I I Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Armstrong and children. Wickliffe, Willa T., Helen-anRuth, who motored here from Alexis, 111, were in Cloverport, last1 week visiting in the homes of Mr. and ; Mrs. Jesse Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Potter Atwood. From here they went to Sample, where they will visit relatives on their return trip home. ("5he"Bank that makes you feel t Homafl II Service Thrift Deserves Reward v This Bank feels that the thrifty prudent saver deserves the highest percent-'ag- e of interest that can be with paid, compatible sound banking principles. We can pay you 4 per cent on your savings and time deposits and feel we should do so as long as financial are conditions what they are. We solicit your patronage, offering friendly interested service. -- "JOE MULHATTON, JR." BUYS 35 We have many phases of service but only one purpose: To develop a relationship that is broadly Helpful. ACRE FARM. BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY BANKERS ATTENDING BANKERS ASSOCIATION The bankers from Breckinridge county who will be in Louisville, Tuesday and Wednesday attending the Kentucky Bankers Association are Mr, Geo. E. Bess, of The Hardinsburg Bank & Trust Co., and Joe E. Crume of the Farmers Bank & Trust Co., Hardinsburg. Messrs J. D. Lyd-da- n and J. C. Payne, of The First State Bank, and Mr E. H. Sheltman, of E. II, Shellman's Bank, Irvington. The Association opened its twenty-eight- h annual session Tuesday mo.rn-in- g in the Seelbach Hotel. Our five departments Render thorough and efficient service on all transactions. Comerioal Banking Trust Business Savings Department Safety Deposit Boxes " Foreign Exchange Mr. Joe Carter, popularly known as "Joe Mulhatton, Jr." through his writings to The Breckcnridgc News, has purchased a farm, consisting of .15 acres and a tesidcuce, for the sum of $000. The farm belonged to Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mitler and adjoins Mr and Mrs. Flody Carter's farm near the pike Mr. and Mrs. Miller and four children, Paul Clara Ruth, Sue Elizabeth J and Richard Samuel contemplate ing to Cannelton to reside. go- Member of Federal Reserve System. We Sell American Bankers Association elers Checks. trav- ST, ROSE SCHOOL HAS RESIDENTS OF OKLAHOMA 101 PUPILS FIRST DAY VISITING FORMER HOME. and Mrs. Guard Agnew, of Oklahoma City., Okla., who moved there twelve years ago from Cloverport, are here on their first visit since that time and the guests of Mrs. Agnew's sister, Mrs. Nat Tucker, and Mr, Tucker. Before going home Mr. and Mrs. Agnew and Mrs. Tucker will visit Mrs. Thos. Blaine in New Winsdor-II- I, who is a sister of Mrs, Agnew and Mts. Tucker. Mr, Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Co. Marktt at Fourth The St. Rose pariochal school opened Monday morning with 101 pupils present. This is an increase over last year's first day attendance. MARRIED IN HAWESVILLE Mr. Hardy Wilson, 22 years, and Miss Nettie Davis, age 21, both of Breckinridge county, were married io Hawesville, Saturday! Aug. 28, by county clerk Mr. Lamar. Hardinsburg Bank of HTrustCo. Louisville, Kentucky .4' HARDINSBURG, KY. ON TIME AJ DEPOSITS 6 SAVINGS PAGE TWO THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I SEPTEMBER S, 190 ' Miss Mable Trent, Vine Grove, MOOK arc visiting Mrs, Dejarncttc's son,' Mijor L. B Moremcn, (Jhlcago, HARNED Mrs Dcjar- - 111., arrived Saturday to spend several! spent last week with tne Misses iuor Hubert Dcjarnctte, and Mrs. Guy Hart and children, of Mc- .days with Mrs. Moremen and sons, I. Robert Weatherford and J. K.Rob- - ris. cttc Daniels, arc visiting her sister, Mrs. More- - "S0P were in Louisville, on business, Mrs. Uyron Withers and children, Lewis Bennett and Albert W. 'Levi Utitler and family. Wednesday Owcnsboro, arc visiting her mother, men Miss Myrtle Morris, of Custer. Miss Lillian May, of Clovcrport, WEBSTER The Irvington Band Boys realized' Mrs. Mary Chambliss. with Miss Vin- .,., .., spent last week-eni HARDINSBURG ..... ...... w. Mrs. Sallie M. Beard left Mon day 'the sum of $00.00 from the pic sup- - who lias been visiting relatives ana incnus ncrc, rciurncu nonic oauiruay. Was the week-enguest of Mr. and r"if" lt v per, Saturday night. Mr. Leo Oldham. Hopkinsvillc. wlio far SCveral days stay in Louisville. i Twir She was apcompan.ed by Miss Louise Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. has been the guest of Miss Mary j M Lewis is visiting relatives in 'Mis Vera Tucker ami ' has returned ' Helen Whitworth. Evansville, Intl. Miss Maymc Bauman. of Louisville, GE STEPHENSPORT Pullcn arc Mrs. Amanda Tucker, of McDaniels, ' Sheriff J. B. Carman left Thursday Lightfoot. Clovcrport, cck.ciul wilh llcr parents ail family at, has'been the guest of her aunt, Rev. Peyton Canary, of Columbus. ! visiting her daughter, Mrs. P. M am, M Tinker for Tusckola. Okla. ,who June Baum ? t,nrfPl H,'P hlrMul-TMrs Matildia Shaw. Mystic, after a Mrs H. M. Beard, and Mr. Beard has Ohio, visited his parents. Mr. and Tucker. pMrpW and Joseph Harlan, of Lotus-- 1 Miss Rose Newton, t of Louisville, .Anna two weeks visit with Wm. Cannon relurned q .Mrs. P. H. Canary, last week. of Miss Os week.end ' thcir aUnt' M"' sie Payne and Mrs. Cannon, left Monday for "n Thomas and Hubert, Calahan have! Miss Lcota Wcgcnast left Saturday whlclshc of Garfield, to, visit relatives. Miss A. B. Cashman was Saturday relumed from St. Louis, Mo. for Kingswood, where she will attend b was here the Mrs Calvin Hcndrick is visiting her MJ Rev. Jos. Oleudahl. Axtcl, meeting. night guest of Miss M. L. Rhodes. Messrs Estill Tucker and Walter of Kagpa HI are son, James Hendrick. and Mrs. Hen- - Thursday on business. M b cn. C d MfS p; Mr. aPd Mrs, Krcd Bogc, of Louis. JJ' Wcbst". Aniesat Crestwood thisweek,, """ ' has return- -' . i nrni if vTiifinn mil iinnn n rriiccr I1C '" .i ( f m,. ...,,,1 I,.,. .t, ;., t n..:.v;ft.. III.. i"!" .T. ". "'"'.children, of Uwensboro. spent 11.. i Miss Ruby Payne was the week-enf,,.' fruit jar breaking the par and cutting . lck;,cn(l w!th Mn ancl Mrs Robcrt icst of Miss Laura N. Claycomb John French. Frank Anp. of Louis- - parents. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Mcador.,"13"' ;i,is j,' badIyi T1,e doctor wa8 ca,ed from here attcmled the all- ville. and Miss Willie Leigh Kouschcc Mrs. Mamie Moorman is visitinB' Miss Sarah E. was Sat- -' and took seven stitches in the cut. day services at Sample, Sunday. J. W. May went to Webster on urday night guest Cashman Edna . the guests of Miss Exic relatives in Henderson. Ekron. were of Miss Rev. E. S. Flynt, of Owcnsboro, business, last week. Lewis, Thursday and Friday. Misses Mary Basham and Mary O- HIT BY BASEBALL BAT. Miss Edna U. Gray and Allie Davis; - filled his appointment returning home Mr. Joe Phclon. Owcnsboro, was Reilly left Thursday for Mt. St. JosMr, and Mrs. Hclbert Haddock, Mook, Ky., Sept. 0. (Special) ill- - Miss Patie May Tucker and Homer iSunday evening on account of the Cph to attend school. here Tuesday on business. Mr. H. C. Haddock and Mrs. Horsley surprised their friends by gct- - Mr. and Mrs. Knott were Sunday rather P. C. Leslie was the victim of a Mrs. Wade Pile and children, who Mr. Uobt. Hook and niece. Miss ness of his wife. Wallace painful accident a few days ago havc been visiting her sister, Mrs. Kathleen Amies, have returned from Mrs. C. W. Bethel accompanied by ting married in Cannelton, Saturday. jaftcrnoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim when a ball player's bat slipped from Hugh Fryntire and Mr. Frymire, Fry, a week's visit with relatives in Louis- - her sister, Mrs. Cora Garrett, return-mirliis hand and (lying thru the door inmitn, ot uuston. have returned. 'cd to her home in Halloway, Ohio, BIG SPRING ville. Mr. Roy Wooslcy, of Hardinsburg, to the house striking her on the head Miss Mary Shceran and sister, Miss Mr. Edd Beard and son, Horace Monday after a week's visit with her Mrs. I. P. Banard has returned to is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Quincy and within a few days blood poisonMargaret, and Miss Reginia Hobcn Scott, Louisville, arc visiting his bro-- ( parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Garrett, ing threatened. Louisville, ofter a visit to her daugh Wooslcy. ,.,.,. .i left for Detroit. Mich., for a two titers. P. M. and G. D. Beard, and, ti, n, .:., ni,..,..i. B. S. Clarkson, and Mr. weeks visit with relatives and friends families, and sister, Mrs. Sallie B. t0 Rev- Tom oidhani to preach the cTa'rkson J. B. Carter spent Monday in Louis- Mr', and Mrs. W. C. Moorman have g"ncItcr. Mrs.' Ltila Dutschke. Louisville, .Irs?. H. Cohen and ville. i,Avcl to their nronertv on Fourth '. Mr. . Whei? you Visit the State Fair- ., uaugntcr, aiiss Allelic couch, or .Mr. and Airs. Llias. V. Uarkson PPRMRNPNT nPNTtiT . . .. n- ... .. . WITP ITfti.crti nt ft, rc l.milSVIIlf' guests of Tunnel Hill, were week-en- d wc extend an invitation to visit US. . Mr, w. j. SchoPP. i..t his parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Clark-soDr. R. I. STEPHENSON Our business is to manufacture Misses Agnes and Lucille Jar- Office fin. Robinson. of Glen Mrs. Harvc Jenkins and daughters, and properly fit Eyeglasses and visiting her parents, Mr. and Sara Elizabeth and Mary Sue. Glcn- Miss Gertrude Carrigan left Sat- - P,ea' js MASONIC BUILDING Spectacles and "the Best You Can j dale, have returned home after a visit !,.., :., un.ln,,wf,'llp irs. oaiu ii. ii.n. Hardinsburg, Ky. Get are the only Safe Kind to ' wiin airs, narry Miner. She "was accompanied by Miss Anna is M.;A"a i" daughters. Misses Ruth Witt and Bessie RichMcsdaincs Wear." Kincheloc. ardson, who have been in Chocago for m rar i. n. anti i. u. .Morgan. with Specializing In Trial Practice ' Monday M,S? Vlc past year returned home Wcdncs-- 1 and daughters. Miss Mariam and loe e, principal, and day. MURRAY HAYES. Miss Catherine, are the guests of Mrs. Misses Lillian and Estell LAWYER i':..i...i... .:,. .11t a. uiiiii notum, ' miss uessie wainngton. assistantEliza returned to Louisville, afterVogt have riiutiiciuc n.iiti, GBabbage and Miss .Mrs-Va week's Building n,i Mr Hnnliti. r visit to their sister, Airs C. B. Witt. Coverport attended the Miss Bess Watlington left Sunday day school LOUISVILLE Misses Elizabeth and Clara Morris convention here Tuesday open her school .. More Than HO Years Experience M Stephensport to at the M. Ii. church. leave the l.'lth, for Lexington to enter Rev. Idaho, who i MiMMargaret O'Reilly was the1,has bccW. H. English of for several Sayre College. Kentucky, Mrs. Morgan and Misses Morgan, Mils Florence Akcrs. In- guest of weeks holding meetings was the of Elizabcthtown, were guests of Mrs. , brother. Rev. H. S. present to (Miss Mollie ferst left- Sunday for Iwh.and Mrs. English. Amnions, last Sue Miller, ofFriday son.be Dan to at the marriage Miss her Springs to visit relatives. Stiencttc Miller. . Mr. and Mrs. Walter Campbell. we,e..; Rev and Mrs. McGavot, Louisville, ,Io,SSIC Canary left last week FOR SALE Redlands, Cal . Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ohio, where she will were week-en- d guests of Mrs. Sue Louisville, arc for. Bowmer and children. Scho1Miller. Two Registered Bulls, one the guests of their uncle. Mr. Robt.,c"ter ' and two years old. G Gardner Mrs. Basham. Stephensport is the iffiffifi! Three full stock yearling Bulls guest of her son Circuit Clerk Paul not registered Basham. Some yearling Bull Calves. Also three yearling heifers at IRVINGTON farmers prices Miss Virginia Head has gone to W. A. ST1TH, Georgetown, where she will enter In the County I . I d . d ,,i I I & S BS0' SrM 2".. ySftMonath "UK' :.-- ..- rttoon "" V'ZL """" ?"?' 1 Ct' fef .?, 'J.J $'";' ". ""J I & hiriShTwnhdonsltUTJ ( i d k. I I n e, 1 i;,... I - I - - KirV i -.. I c. i.. S' r,:., - - - al I - -- n. -- "a"' -- , '.'T '?,S1M -- 1606-7-- 8 n - - Sun-fo- , m Herefords ,. . ? Eng-Grays- ". "'" - I s Gustoii, Kv. OO Southern Optical Co. Intorporateil PERFECT. FITTING Marshall, Texas, is visiting relatives here Dr. W. B. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor entertained Fridav evening in honor of their guest. Miss Cora Guthrie, IE J2 .Owensboro. Mrs. Nat Crouch. Louisville and Sh Lieut W. M Conniff. Camp Gordan, IC Ga.. have been the guests of Mrs. rtJ Adele Connih. Miss Mary Heron will leave Tuesday fir Lexington, where she will enter school. Her mother, Mrs. Lucy Heron will accompany her to act as cliaperone for the Chi Omega Frate- Livers. mi'ti Hnnep Mrs L D. Bishoft visited in Xew Haven. last week. The :.(( Club met with Mrs. Lon Cowley on Wednesday afternoon Three tables played Ice cream in can i l.jupes were served. Mij Helen Hoard left Sundaj for R'lsell- - die. to resume school studies. H.rry Smith. Akron. Ohio, is spend- Mg two week with bis parents. Mr rs C C Smith .h Zilplia Allen and ion. Call t Hartford are visitors of Mr. llii n i Mrs J O Chapin and Chas Cha- pm Di.nldan spent S;rtird.v. in I school George ' Everybody Is Eager SPECTACLES AND liVE GLASSES Kryptokn Artificial Eyea nvisib e Bifocal Leas Southwenl corner tl and Chelnnt Stfe LOUISVILLE. KY. Jfj jj" 31 UZ for Something New A few weeks ago, all of us were ating anticip- IE S3 jj2 LjC In IC 1 Jl jjm 31 JJJ the joys of Summer activities and the pleasure of wearing the comfortable Summer apparel. W up M . .mi i h-.-- ANEW MODEL for men, just us shown. In gray, light tan, blue, green, seal brown nnd bronze with light trimmings. We Prepay Parcel Pott & and Mrs John Miles and two arc visiting relatives in Wash Mrs Gillie Dow ell and son Robert at Glen Talor spent the week-en- d Dean Mr nnd .Mrs Harold Traube and sen. Harold Jr., motored from Day-- t hi (j Moudv. aiul are gue ts of Mr and Mrs C. W. Hawes Mis-- . Elizabeth Baxter. Louisville, pent the week-en- d with Misses Margaret and Virginia Bandy. Mr and Mrs John Akcrs ga-.a 'h.nce b.rturday evening in honor of their daughter. Miss Florence Akcrs ..ml isitor Miss I'auletta Cissell Kenne'li Wayne Smith is recovering from a serious attack of diphtheria Mrs Margaret Chamberlain and mother Mrs Brandenburg, are visiting in Meade county. rthur King is home from Akron, 'I ' i"! spokaue, i- Mr fi tcr .chool l lub thii afternoon i Lottie Trent and Laura Nor-ri- s iluiurc llaMoinb Irive gme to Gardner will be host to Now we're tired of Autumn. it--arixi- ous to get expected pleasures coming-ma- ny a- - way from it eager for the ofv I And the new things are -- e are already here. Scores of men and women are picking out this and that, to change Summer attire into new tones of Autumn Neckwear, Gloves, Hats, Veils Blouses and i Oil! ). the ir 31 like-an- d the New Suits and Wraps-S- ee Venl.off Hillen THREE STORES 228 W. Market 434 W. Market 4th and Chestnut LOUISVILLE, KY. Miss Jessamine Livers has returned from Vine Grove. Dr T X illiatns and sons. Theodore. Uevelle and Thomas, have gone in iwiiisviiit: iu speuu uie winter, Prof H R. Kirk and Mrs Kirk will .......... ,1... M wit; .iausc. jiiii', Woman'o The Missionary Society of the M E. church met with Mrs. C W Hawes on Tuesday afternoon Misacs Angic and Margaret Gibsm left for Louisville. Sunday. Miss Ang nie will teach at the G 11 b Miss Viola Lewis left Friday for Highland Park. III. where she II teach English in the High School boik-keepiu- them. Enjoy the keen pleasure of i! I" being the first to own and wear the New Things. Anderson Company INCORPORATED i I v ipiNGMACHIffli: I " "WHERE COURTESY REIGNS" OWENSBORO; KENTUCKY I j! IP W ' prices. White Both naw and used matihlnos at ereaUr rodu-o- d V Fins Drao Head Machine at S17.50. Vllit nur !..,. Itnlurr at 137-fi.. .., . wA fl..nnllmB i.m all Ma.lv.ia Wa At. J.VMAV.k AnM laj .. w ., w iv WM..M. I wu .uu tuvim. iui TiriiiKnviJlltl Inn bevl j your machine to ui and wu will return It good as new. ' We buu, tell, trade and exchange. See us. bSSaSSHT $7 la. f .........111.. iii ixJUvuto, U.. H Louisville Sewing Machine Exchange, tJu"iim immi u vi7PiTrrrr!rr"""""""""7rMM7"""M"TrM7rn,fw " w ' J tf? K" " SEPTEMBER 8, 1120 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE COX IN FAVOR OF CORN AND PIG CLUBS TO HAVE BIG SHOW AT KY. Farm Lands For Sale! SPECIAL BARGAINS 169 acres, 3 miles from Hardinsburg, Ky., on Owensboro road; has 60 acres of fine creek bottom, balance of farm level and rolling. Can all be .cultivated and is goo'd strong land. Has some timber. Improvements of an ordinary dwelling, good barns and outbuildings. Plenty of water for stock and family use. Price $10,000. $6,000 cash, balance in four annual payments. "DIRT" FARMERS Says He Will Appoint Them to Responsible Positions if Elected President. Columbus, O., Sept. 2. Governor Cox today declared that, if elected president, lie would appoint "dirt farmers" to responsible government WHEN YOUR BACK IS TURNED STATE FAIR No.l ' No. 2 290 acres, 6 miles back of Tell City, Ind., 4 off of new state road. Has 100 acres of fine creek bottom, 50 acres of level table' land, 50 acres rolling which is nicely' cultivated. Balance is rough, with 40 acres in timber worth $2,000. All land in good state of cultivation. Improvements consist of two splendid dwellings painted up nicely as good 1-- eral Reserve and Regional Reserve board, tariff commission, and the inStanding as a bulwark between terstate commerce commission. candi- urban Kentucky and any danger of The Democratic presidential shortage . are 12.0U0 boys, date discussed agricultural questions l a food I I.!- l .1: .l!,!.. :.. members of the corn and pig clubs ivc" office Jo ' an address, al ' about one hundred representatives of ? r ..... ..j.. .....,.- - ...-- ., h'-lirt Mntiniifil IlnrirM nf l.nrtll I Jrirrill - " holding a convention here arc members of the girls' canning izations. Federal regulation of cold storage clubs. will have active parts at the Both the boys in State Fair. Sent. """J"'. A,?r..?L "L private their annual encampment on the State Many Prizes To Be Awarded to Boys and Girls in Agriculture and Canning positions, including the secretary of agriculture and members of the FedClubs. m f t f A &P LLb 1 And you've got on a Hart Schaff-nc- r & Marx Suit, you can rest assured folks will have a good word to say about your ......! "'0 I Jn&cVe.l 'pond Tl 13-1- 8; appearance. Snap-pil- y cut, to give the long slim line, so stylish right now, made of all-wo- ol ,"": SETS .".J as new, three large barns, one tenant house, and all other necessary outbuildings. There are six cisterns with pumps at each on the farm. Price $12,000. $6,000 cash, balance in four annual payments. No. 3 260 acres, lying on the Ohio River on the Indiana side, just across from" Addison, Ky. There are 40 acres of fine first river bottom, 40 acres of second bottom, 10 acres of creek bottom, 25 acres of level table land which is all cleared. The remainder of the land is rolling and rough, but fenced in for woods pasture. The improvements consist of a splendid nine room house in first class condition with hardwood floors in dining room and hall. Has, large stock barn, 50x100, and all other necessary outbuildings. Has and ,,ot an ag Fcul "rists ' Go?e"ur ?rs ' Cox said he congratulated American '" , th lJ "ending their Rip Vanfarmers upon LI ; r$n nl Winkle sleep," and moving towards a organized betterment of their comli- - P"z" ""m1'? "10,V, "", h,?h . of age will act ' BuWmR O-- of professors of the entitled "Farmers arc not Government" IcRc of Agriculture. Ihrce days will - tI,at .e, He also declared that business. labor SF,C, ,.,.! nr',nUn1 interest must lnve "iiiions, leaving omy 111c SLtmiu ami tl,e hoa cM"cl mil,or awarls for defined their elders; the girls with mil nmlerctan AA,vv$tUi!!u3r array otf caniIC(,'ald p erved foods1 . t f... : nuurc cuiiuuti. 1. .!... uyaiusi iug u ..:. rfiin ti. mis ...i i.uJl-i'by-la- w o : n.fcS"bdy 'fenoc ?' ' ." nffiTJIZ jftTb.ic I ' " fabrics that will stand hard wear guaranteed to satisfy money back if they don't Our new Fall Suits arc Here Now Get Yours while thc Stock is Complete. -- Derl-in'm- r fn be "' TM',"" .J ". cloiZ," ?" . 1 j d.e.lcndMto of tl,c have its efficiency advanced by larger ''? culture, representation of Although their decision will not be thought." is final, Advocating appointment of farmers much the verdict the expected to have in awarding of ribto the Federal Reserve board and also bons. weight boy whose decision is regional boards Governor Cox added: upheld To theoften, the State Fair will most "I mean byi that 'dirt' farmer's you , give $100. Another prize will be a I "."'InrVhe'ublicervkc'wni agricultural 'SWtt o.f Copyricht 1920 Hart Schaffner & Marx large shady pard which fronts the county road. Place is convenient to both schools and churches. Price $12,000. $5,000 cash, balance in five annual payments. No. 4 550 acres, 4 miles from Hardinsburg, Ky., on county road, about 400 acres of this farm is practically level. Has two splendid sets of improvements, together with all necessary outbuildings. Farm in good state of cultivation. Price $12,000. $4,000 cash, balance in five annual ' tlbe then, nmv. .,A rrre:.t i:i.,v interest " , cio 1101 iook wnii invor on my cieciiun . t Tcha, g he bee u ethev "rt " i"5.. "u"1 ...cmkidic ior nieiiiuersiiiii naiiKcrs omy . Nothing could be more menacing to the farmer. The time has conic for the farmer to have his feet under the table when politics are being made." "I wish there were more farmers r ' ... ft?" ?Ai?.cJf.in.L1!"ican rtssutirtiiun. smTc I 1 Shrop- - FOUN'D A Hart SchalTner & Marx coat near the Hardinsburg Mill. Owner can have same by calling at this " store and describing ccat. Jf "njucted under the supervision tion.;.. Chicaeo.' one ,team of bov .,. .... .. r . a .. t rrmii in State in the Union having been An interstate judging contest will TIME FOR STRAW HATS TO GO It's time for you to sling your old straw in the air and get a new Fall Cap We have them in plaids and checks, English models that are just the thing for early Fall hat wear. r ?"' I BRIDES TURN FROM 'LITTLE GOLD BAND' Newest Wedding Rings Are orative Affairs. Chicago, Aug. .11. payments. No. 5 acres, adjoining the city limits of Cloverport, Ky., has 20 acres of fine creek bottom, balance strong, rolling land, all can be cultivated and is a high state of cultivation. Improvements consist of a new five room cottage, hall, and front and back porch, and concrete-cellar- . Has large stock barn, machine shed, and other outbuildcash, balance in two annual ings. Price $9,000. One-ha- lf payments. 86 DecI New style wed- rings, ornamented with flowers that betoken the nuptial month, have made their appearance in the jewlry a new drive to crowd the plain gold band from its time hallowed position. Up to a few years ago the circlet of plain gold iiuiiupuiuKU uil- iiiiru iikci ui 111c left hand of the world's brides. Then gold rings variously embossed and ornamented began to make a tentative bid for approval. Later came sculptured platinum. Growing competition m a world uusuy engaged in toppling over mois 1 TT s 2PS. l"11"0, Ihis represents No. 6 72 acres, adjoining the city limits of Cloverport, Ky., about 40 acres of first'and second bottom, balance rolling, all good strong land. Improvements consist of four room cottage with hall, one stock barn and other outbuildcash, balance in three annual ings. Price $5,500. One-ha- lf payments. No. 7 acres, adjoining town limits of McQuady, Ky., level, balance gently rolling, all cleared about and in good state of cultivation with woven wire fence resi-dec- e it. Improvements consist of a large two-stor- y in good condition, a new stock barn, and other neces-- . sary outbuildings. There is a small orchard on the place. Plenty of water for both stock and family use. Price $5,000. One-ha- lf cash, balance in three annual payments. 55 one-ha- lf 'No. 8 92 acres, adjoining the town limits of Mattingly, level and rolling the remainder rough. Improvements consist of a good five room cottage, stock barn, tobacco barn, and other necessary outbuildings. Plenty of water for both stock and family use. Price One-ha- lf cash, balance in three annual payments. Ky., about one-ha- lf $2,-00- 0. No. 9 acres, adjoining the city limits of Cloverport, gently rolling, all! level and one-ha- lf Ky., about one-ha- lf under good fence. Improvements consist of a good five room brick cottage, with large porch around, a concrete and a large brick suburban cellar with good cellar-houshome. Lays on new Federal Highway. Price $11,700. One-ha- lf cash, balance in three annual payments. 117 e, No. 10 acres, 2 2 miles from Hardinsburg, Ky., on the new Federal Highway, 100 acres level, 56 acres rolling. All under fence. Improvements consist of a good six room cottage. Large stock barn, and tobacco barn, and all other necessary outbuildings. There are 5 acres in apple orchard on the farm. Plenty of water for both stock and family use. There is also 65 acres of corn, practically matured which will, go with this farm at the following price, $15,600. $5,000 cash, balance in five annual payments. 156 1-- acres, 4 mile from Mattingly, ky., land one-ha- lf rolling, balance rough. Estimated to be $1,500 worth of timber on the place. Improvements consist of a six room cottage, stock barn, tobacco barn, and cash, other necessary outbuildings. Price $3,050. One-ha- lf balance in five annual payments. 165 1-- No. 11 ut may consign me piain goiu nana 10 oblivion but as yet. jewellers say. it still stands carily first with brides and the cash register. Its latest rival is of gold or platinum ornamented with blossoms for each month of the twelve in this way: January, wild rose; February, carnation; March. violet; April. Easter lily; May, lily of the valley; June, rose; July, daisy; .ugusi, ponu iny; aepiemoer, poppy; ;b'" boys will live in The tents on the October, cosmos; November, chrysan fair grounds and will be under the themum; December, holly personal care of representatives of the College of Agriculture Strirt disHENDERSON WILL HAVE BUMPER CORN YIELD. cipline will be enforced and the conduct of the boys carefully looked after Henderson. Ky., Sept. 1 Hender- For the purpose of seeing the fair and son county corn growers will harvest studying the exhibits in a scientific the largest crop in the history of the and systematic manner thc boys will county in event frost does not ap- - be divided into small groups in charge np.nr until lifter Ortnlior 1. 01 compeieiu instructors, apeciai up The crop was planted from two to i porumuy win oe given 10 me .sumy three weeks late this year and will of such exhibits as live stock, agri be safe from frost damage after Sept- culture, horticulture, dairy, machinery, schools and good roads. ember, growers declare. Leaders in the boys and girls' clubs The finest corn is in the river bottoms and many stalks have two full in each county arc the local county ears. August rains came in the right agricultural agents. County school time. In many fields the stalks are superintendent, teachers, bankers and business men are taking an interest from seven to eight feet tall. Prices paid for wheat since it was more and more in encouraging farm harvested will djter many farmers in boys and girls to acquaint themselves this county from sowing the grain this with thc value of better crops, better fall. The acreage last year was about animals and better homes. In many 50 per cent less than the year before, counties banks are financially behind and this year it wilt be cut fully 30 the boys in formations of pig clubs, lending money for the youthful agriper cent from last year. culturists to begin their ventures. TENNESSEE MOONSHINERS SOLDIER'S REMAINS HITS TRAIL; LEAVES FOUR STILLS IN CHURCH. BROUGHT FROM ENG- LAND FOR BURIAL. Chattanooga, Sent. 1. Four whisky stills were left in Straight Fork church The body of Peter Silas McGary, in acott county, wnere evangelist who died ui Liverpool .hug., uct ..i Adkins is conducting a revival. A note 1910, of pneumonia, arrived in Hard-wa- s left with thc stills admonished, insburg, last Wednesday anil moonshiners" to "follow this ' red in the St. Romauld's cemetery the example; stack arms, deliver up your same day. Rev Father Knue said thc requiem mass. stills and serve God." Mr. McGary was the son of M rs, 18,000 SCHOOLS WERE Margaret Wroe, and the late Hilary TEACHERLESS LAST YEAR McGary. He was a volunteer and a member of thc hirst Kentucky. He Washington, Eighteen was born near McQuady on Feb 14, Sept. 3. i thousand schools in the United States 1881. Surviving with the mother are three were teacherless last year, according to the department of the interior. brothers, Lindsay McGary, of HardThis was due in large part to lack of insburg,' Fred and Hum McGary, of, homes for teachers in rural districts, McvJuady, and one sister, Mrs. laylor Nobody wanted to board them. Con- Tate of near Hardinsburg. solidation of school and amalgamation of school districts arc suggested as "How We Cleared Our Summer Home a temporary remedy, of Rats," by Mrs. Perry. j J inter-"brother aim nlaaAr nilmUlinlllf fiInAMiv nauiiiuiiB ivuuuaiij BiiaiitiiuK I receiving the trip and week's outing at the espense of the State. These boys will return home to become farmers, and in turn will sec that their sons are better farmers, g w. C. Hanna. Commissioner of cuiture points out "Through this 'encampment each year the State of Kentucky will build up a great army of agriculturists, the need of which was sorely felt durinK thc war Then it was that tIle Sons of the soil ralHe(1 to UncIe San,.s caU. thcn ;t was that tle wor,i turned to thc farnler ,,, ,ts pea to civilzation from falling He answered we now know how well But if Kentucky's example could be followed in every State within ten years there would be ., 000,000 trained agriculturists, either actively working farms or rea(ly . at a lllomcnts noticc to re tUHl to tllC land. 12,000 Members. "This year there are 12,000 boys, members of the corn and pig clubs. Each year many of them outgrow this work but their ranks are doubled ,y "c.n"'ts' 'Think what it means for the State to turn out 12,f00 expdrt farmers eachyear. And our work has just be- Agri-din- boys, one from each county who will attend the encampment at the fair grounds will be chosen from the various county corn and pig clubs the members with the highest scores terel. "."'- - :i .. - en- The l'-J- Prices $1.50 to $3.00 4t . Mm f ctzacztu 0 X jJ aiS itore-- tf E)-FE)EflD- D SGb KENTUCKY HARDINSBURG OUR BEST BOOSTERS ARE TITAN USERS We are giving a list of influential farmers of Breckinridge county who are using INTERNATIONAL TRACTORS. They are your friends and neighbors. Ask them and be convinced. T. 11. UEAUl) II. M. HEARD A. T. 11EAK1) DECK I'ATE 7.. I.. LUCAS HEN DeJAKNETTE (lEOKdE I'KRKINS AM.KN l'UM I'll REV G. 1'. MACY J. R. JOLLY NELSON JOLLY J. F. JOLLY 11. M. DeJARNETTE JOSEPH IIARTII GREGORY HAKTH J. I. MOORMAN JUDGE HENRY UellAVEN MOORMAN V. C. RUPERT CHARLES BUTLER EUGENE ASK1NS BERNARD DeJARNETTE M. D. Pl'MPHREY These men bought and get satisfactory use out of their tractors. They are making money by using power on their farms. And they have found out that the Belt Power is even more profitable than the draw bar power and they will tell you that the Titan Throttle Governors is what gives the perfect licit Power. Order Your Titan Now $1,100 including, Friction Clutch Pulley, Drawbar, Throttle Governor, Wheel Fenders, Platform, and Real Service. B. F. BEARD HARDINSBURG, & COMPANY KENTUCKY "ROBIN HOOD" TO BE AT MACAULEY'S REFUGE FOR WILD ANIMALS. Regina, Sask., Sept 1. Preservation of the vast hinterland of northern Canada as a sauclMry for wild animals will be recommended to the Dominion Government by H. Ar Conway, inspector of Indian agencies in flip far nnrtli. wlin readier! here tnilnv on his return from an exploration! UIJ llldl IUUK mill of any railroad. 1,JUU IIIIICS i FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ON THE ABOVE FARMS INQUIRE OF J. D. SEATON, Cloverport, Ky. CUMBERLAND PHONE 28 I ' 11UIII1 will be at Maculey's Theatre, Louisville during week of In order to accommodate those who Sept. 13 Mail orders for reservations patrons only. have not had the opportunity to sub- now for "When wc opened our seaside home scribe for tickets to the immense re- Address: Maculey's box office. last May, it was alive with rats. , vival of that popular opera "Robin EARLY SPRING ONIONS. They'd gnawed all the upholstering. Hood," which comes to Maculey's We cleaned them out in a week with Theatre in Louisville during State Lexington, Ky. The first week in I prefer this rat killer Fair week, Maculey's management because it comes in cake form, no wishes to make it known that- the September is the time potato onion mixing. Saves dirtying hands and list is still open. Each day brings in sets should be put out. Remember plates." Three sizes, 35c. 05c, $1.23. new subscriptions because the music that onions are easily choked out by Sold and guaranteed by Conrad loving public knows that Ralph Dun- weeds and if a little time and attenPayne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and B. j bar's production of the. D.eKoven tion is gjv'en to the late onions in opera is the jnost complete on., the the fall it is possible to have green (', UCdlli V1, illllUIIISUUiti)' i.y. , onions very early in t,hc,.springt road this seaspn. ..'.-.- . Advertisement out-of-to- America's Greatest and Most Tuneful Opera To Show in visited.' Louisville, Fair Week. This production Xo better known nor better loved woman ever graced the comic opera stage than Jessie llartlett Davis. It was this dashing young outlaw that rendered "O Promise Me," so it thrilled the English speaking world Miss Gertrude Dallas is the charming young contralto singing the role in the present production and she is inaking( a decided hit in every city " t n RAT-SNA- P. - UC . . . .. 4 FAGE FOUR THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CELEBRATES HIS 98th BIRTHDAY IN HAYFIELD. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY IN THE GOOD SEPTEMBER 8, ltfO The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publither OLD DAYS. RAILROAD GLAD POLITICS ARE ELIMINATED (Boston Globe) To The Sun and New York Herald: EndorMtrtcnt of Ntw School Board By Farmers It Voicad There may be older men in New The letter of George P. Jennings f fare. for 1920 By High Official In National Organization 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS - fcrrinB t0thc ra." 1876 than Joseph Gillett of Flor- men on the railroads brings ,eW; my '. ence Station, Northampton, ,nilul a flood o recoections concern-friend- s SUBSCRIPTION RATES Tho American Farm Bureau Federa- to make tho world feel certain that there is none inir early railroad days when the rail- better place beSutxerlntlon nrlce S2.00 a vcir! S1.00 (or 6 months: 50c (or 3 montht, Business Locals 10c per lice and he for each additional inienion. Card of Thanks, over 8 lino, Charged (or at even approaching his age that is stilt road boys were as one large family, tion emphatic In Ita attltudo toward cause of our having lived In It, then w I in reality. was brotherhood tbt rate ol 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of Sc per line, money in putting in from eight to eleven hours must look to the public schools for afonce. Examine the label on your paper. If Is it not correct, please notify us. ..... .There were no strikes and every one education In the rural district. Mr. preparation for life ; for the Intellect..... . .... vvu.v,i. workC(I or tne railroad as though he J. H. Crenshaw, the treasurer of this cdi.ii y mt ui.t.u NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS people will never rla In Canton, St. Lawrence County, owned it. The president called the great organisation of farmers, in a re- ual life of When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand It to New York, the town records show men his boys, higher than Its public school. and they could go to away or destroy it. friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it that Mr. Gillett was born on August him as freely as a boy could go to cent Interview granted your correold at him father. WEDNESDAY,.. SEPTEMBER 8, 1920 4, 1822, makingoutside98ofyearsbirthday hisFrom 1809 to 1870 I was employed spondent, declared: a GREAT PIECE OF WORK this time, but The Kentucky Farm Bureau standi party at the lunch hour, when rela- - on the old South Side Railroad of tives from near and far gathered to Long Island in various jobs from for the elimination of politics from AN IMPROVED ROAD do honor to the ancient gentleman, he driving stakes, dragging chain and the control of educational affair. The The Hon. J. N. Camden was visited1 In the early spring subscriptions were taken among' the business men of spent the day in the usual way by taking levels with the railroad farmer boy and girl of Kentucky are In his country home near Versailles by) road along the river for money to improve the Cloverport out in the hayfield for nine veyors to having charge of the. freight coming into the city. The road committee, composed of citizens living on hours or more. land ticket office at the Roosevelt entitled to the best mental training It your staff correspondent this summer this route, have made some vast improvements on their road this Mr. Gillett's father was one of a street ferry at James slip, New York, Is possible to secure. The question for to tecure his viewpoint of the sew' and if all donors of the 'subscriptions could take a ride over this river group of seven men who with llieir I knew every man on the road, school laws. That he Is heartily l&i road they would see where their money has been well spent. It's- a beauti- families went from Vermont and set-- 1 Many things that happened in those ful drive, and if enough money could be raised it could be made a good tied in the wilderness where now is old days seem strange now, but then favor of them Is shown by his statepassable road all the year. the thriving town of Canton. A clear- - tliev were commonnlace. Mr. Tennintrs ment which follows: But this reminds us that there are other short roads leading out South ing was made near a spring and log complains of clergymen riding for I know the rural school because II improving badly We believe if the farmers along 'cabins erected for each of the seven half fare, the same as children. As of Cloveroort which need .. . ...i ..... r r.- a fimt im inv lmrf tn an these roads would tio ikc tie farmers on me river roan, anncai to ine cm- live In the country and see It at work vr BtsssssssssB. zens of Cloverport. they too would get help. etaa eighteen miles to get food and neccs.-- toned his collar behind rode for half during the whole school year, and II We have noticed tnat the business men of our town arc always willing sary supplies, and the long trip fare then. Moreover, any man who know It needs improvement to assist when they are appealed to for a good proposition. through the woods with the pack seut five tons of freight a year over horses was never made with less than the road insisted that he should ride I feel that the two political parties)1 . .... .i. ... .... r..-- . :..... u:.. three of the men going along armed free This was nermitted for the rea- .. f ii i... . In Kentucky did a great and fine plecal th County, is one where the teachers recommended to the County School Um hJ uSd fc0ll..th?tl "7 Iold le.rcha,Us of work when they combined force' Boird an increase in salary of the County School Superintendent J. Raleigh X .iw ,. www and passed a group of new and thorUJCII 9IUUU Ul ULIKUL U insult U.l uuvaau.u llClV d Meador. be- - schooner before ice clossed the bays bear. Canada oughly school laws. Asao&t, The Breckenridge News heartily endorses this recommendation. The mg plentiful. lynx and wildcats Therefore they were catered to. Of county has never had a bettei and more capable School Superintendent those laws passed none will be more, "Hard work and lots of it, is the course the families of employees al- pppp iaaBaaaav than Mr. Meador. He has worked faithfully and with untiring interest for simple programme to which Mr. Gil- - ways rode free. far reaching In Its results than the the betterment of the schools in our county. And not only this, but he is lett ascribes his long life and present JBPBPBBBBw in those good old days JBPBPBPJB Conductors one creating a Board of Education fori planning still better things for the future, and we need him. His services sound health. He has been a farmer all were without check or hindrance. each county, composed of five mem arc indeed valuable. up to the tune he was 7.'i Some of them wore verv expensive his life and feel sure the Countv Board . will gladly act upon the recomincnda- - years of age his daily We ... bers, who will have the power of se of clothes and expensive jewelry. I knew schedule . m..i .;- . .... ., . r ...:.. ... i ie ....-.- . XIUI. ui u.C ' . lecting a county superintendent and. t "' '"- .um,....u.i ,.:.i, t. l.rt.e was from daw to g or II r' - onc conuucior wno carncu., a pun I. II yj liners aim uuuia sisj salary. JUJt liivi V(tJ. thus take ihe office out of county! clock at night, but he started then to set with a diamond and another flash- .! . ,..l,n t.o onllo "nl1- 11.1. uunu. II- politics. .... ..o ....xv. ill nm ooc." mjr t ......&o M .Ti.ui nc naruiy iieeucu irum His BBBLBW?fsBBBBBBBBH We have had visitors from far and wide in our town this summer. We by working only from seven to nine a gold plated lantern to aid him in Next November the public will nat-are happily aware of the fact that there must he some attractive folks hours on most days, though when the collecting tickets as he walked ' urally be very much Interested In the us or els: we would not be so popular. At any rate, it has been good hay has to be got in he can still put through the cars. Many men bought national candidate and the national to see our friends, many of whom formerly lived here and have not been in as much as thirteen hours and show no tickets as they are now obliged Jssraes, but the matter of good school J. 8. CRENSHAW, home for a long time To think that they have not lost sight of their old no effects whatever of the arduous to do. Thev preferred to pay the cash Oadlr, Ky., and strong teachers should not be fortoil. He now makes his home with to the conductor. I recall an incident homes and enjoy renewing old acquaintances adds pleasure to our daily gotten for a single moment Good his son, William, aged 48, who is in the board of directors voted to employ Treasurer of tho American Farm schools In the Twentieth Century are. the auto repair business, and another on the old South Side Railroad when Bureau. vitally Important to each and every' There are over three hundred children in Cloverport who have started son, Frank, lives in Easthampton. Pinkerton men to watch the conduc- The. old years past has been how can this be county In the Commonwealth. President, a in school this term. This is perhaps the test of the new compulsory attend'? .. ......f, ...... !?" Ih iuvcu ins uoys, !!& one voter should not forget that the finest ......u..w ..u... ...i man wiiu ance law, which is a fine thing. ioiu to give up an wotk. vjia inciius say popular conductor to look out and accomplished, now the solution Is pre- and best National Government In the that Mr. Gillett has not changed in 0t get caught as they had put Pink-th- e sented in the new school laws. world will not educate the boys and The increased railroad fares doesn't seem to interfere with traveling last twenty years so far as they erton men on the road, A law Is no stronger than public sen- girls out In the country. So It Is up to much. The "Texas" road carries an extra coach on nearly every train that can see. He now stands a trifle over Those were the real old railroad voters In Kentucky to see to It that1 stops here. six feet and weighs 100 pounds davs. I used to know a lawyer, now timent, no law will work automatically. the CO years of age he was six feet when dead, who always wore a silk hat and Are the farmers really and truly In- progressive County Boards of EducaQf course every Democrat who is interested in his or her party, will two inches in height and his weight a white bow tie. When asked why terested In the education of their chil- tion are elected next November. was 210 pounds. He has used liquor ne sported such things he replied that attend the rally in Hardinsburg, Saturday. and tobacco in moderation all his life when he came out on the old South dren? Are they really and truly 100 and believes that both are not harm- - Side road he wanted to make himself per cent Americans? Are they op? Senator Harding seems to have slid off of his front porch. B '''' ' tul, but are benehcial when used jvith" look as much like a clergyman as posed to Bolshevism? Do they think ,., LjsjBBBBBBw be- - "possible so he could ride discretion. National prohibition is at half fare, . James Beaton has a fine list of farms yond his comprehension. aiong with clergymen and children. this government worthy of, and are In politics Mr. Gillett. though nev- -' for sale Read his advertisement Perhaps it is needless to say that they willing to do their best that It be er participating himself, takes the the old South Side Railroad went o "BBBBBBBB ?.?&'. flr mBBBBBBBBBV vT. perpetuated? It woild tickle Vic Robertson to keenest interest and is unswervingly mto the hands of a receiver, i,Ui ...r;.lBaL-;.;;;:'a Democrat feeling sure, he says. Everything depends upon the InterArington H. Carman, of Tulsa, death tc see a big crowd of men i.id Mr. Edgar Adkisson, - if,' ry' Patchogue. August 30 m Okla , came in. last week to visit his women in Hardinsburg next Saturday. that the country is always better offt est manifested In the election of the ? ? under a Democratic Administration, and friends. He is old home relatives County Board of Education, of the ' 1BFl--L- W nis nrsi vote was casi ior i'resiaeni ODD ITEMS FROM Iv a '' now the guest of his sister, Mrs W. ,: &?" Polk in 1844. He optimistically pres 'i'election of men who will without fear N Head, and Mr. Head, of Lodiburg ROAD ROUTE PICKED dicts that the present high prices canEVERYWHERE. or favor stand first for a square deal Mr. Adkisson is looking tine and en-not obtain forever. I.".'Va.$ . "Pxs9BBBflBHBBBBBBw joying good health. This is his nrst for the boys and girls of the State; g hearing and eyesight are perHis visit back home in IS years. He is cer- Less Costly Link On River Highway Charles Cooper of Eatt Claire, Wis. who will have their Interest as of first ' , fect, although he cannot read for a Approved By Engineer. tainly enjoying it Says he left a wife great length of time, as the letters who was retired from the pastoral ser- consideration ; their future as of prime and eleven children at home, all well vice law Frankfort, Ky. State Highway En- - seem to run together. He has never had under the more at the age of 71, Importance. and happy. When he first went to than 0.,000,000 That there are a number of men and ' gmeer Joe b. Boggs today notified worn glasses and when asked how miles traveledyears Tulsa. he said it was a town of l.DOO in 44 as a railway mail inhabitants. Now it has a population County Judges, Fiscal Courts and his eyesight was out of doors, he clerk, without seeing anything like a women In every county In Kentucky fully competent to compose these of 7:,000. It is a great oil center. Mr. County Commissioners of Crittenden pointed to a tall maple at the end of wreck or oncc SS'"B a tram Adkisson has not missed a copy of a"d Union Counties that after con- - the garden about 150 1 yards away and boards Is unquestioned. The County o- could pick a The Breckenridge News in all that sidenng the two proposed routes of said,. Well, now, After trying many times to use a Farm Bureaus should take an active time. "je Ohio River Road between Stur- - partridge out of the top of that tree telephone on a party line, an Elk- part In Impressing on them their reB K's a"d Marion, one crossing the without any difficulty." o hart, Ind., woman finally not the line sponsibility; on calling the attention - Tradewater River at the mouth of YiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHI Dejarnette is anotherErnest and was enjoying a conversation with j of the people to them, on seeing that AN OLD FRIEND h,y V'ai tI?C Breckinridge county man now making her friend when one of the other the names of such men and women are n HON. J. N. CAMDEN, good in Oklahoma. He left here last of. bull,.va" a"d err' s 1,err'' he subscribers broke in with an excited nn th0 an.i ,.,, on ..,,..- the Sullivan route Versailles, Ky. C q" March, located near Enid, bought a alP Fire! Give me Central quick." p!ve campaign that their election be ? ?V'Fire Democratic National Committeeman. farm and sold it recently for 5,000 de" bounty ?SSS .Said that Critten-Iirofi- t. a,v,s'tor.t0Jthe Not being of the excitable kind, she not guaranteed legal-- it When Mr Dejarnette left here only remarked "That's old stuff!" assured. The Kentucky Farm Bureau enwas thought he would not live to ft to thf R.oad. Department its part of Squire Dowell is looking well for a and kept on with her conversation. One point should not be forgotten e d man of his years and hard work. ot tins road while the He Meanwhile, the other subscriber's big dorses unqualifiedly the law creating when candidates for places on reach his journeys end. Now he is hale this is just a fine fellow and we were hearty regained his health and """appropriated by Union County is glad barn burned down 'Boston Globe. the new County Boards of Education board are being voted for and that la to shake' his hand. has added $:,000 to his bank account. aa, o and will wholeheartedly give Its aid to that they must not be pledged to any Both of the proposed lines between Q Ontario farmers predict a cold win- any county asking for assistance In special person for the office of County COBWEBS ON THE GRASS ter, because hornets' nests are un- advising the people of the great opand J?hrs2!!ns aP1 .r" fulI-- surveyed by L. L. Pearsall, chief usually numerous in the woods and portunity It offers, for happier homes, Superintendent The voter should help chard trees near Irvmgton locating engineer. An estimate of Maize V. Carruthcrs in X. V. Times. elect strong men on the board and there is going to be a big crop of is looking fine and not a tree miss cost $G.j,10:i, and Cypress Creek, Like fabric wen en from a mist for iuoreN prosperity, for the greater leave them absolutely free to select a nuts. ing. Mr. Johnson has a fine crop of $:ilM,040. Engineer the Boggs was advis Of foam and moonbeams maile service and for bigger living. The county superintendent who will make peas growing in it. The seed alone ed by Mr. Pearsall that mornings, the grass, lives of people can not be greater than good. In other words, the voter should GOING TO MEETcosting him over $.'j00. He is not in route passes through a the Sullivan OSheer cobweb on squares country in are laid ING IN VERMONT. their ability to live and their ability think of the boys and girls In his counthe least disturbed over his outlook both counties better adapted to agri- And seeing them, some people say: for a fine orchard and a profitable one. culture and in addition has a to l:ve Is measured by their knowledge ty who are not getting a fair square better "That shows hot weather's, due today 1" Daniel L. Cady, in Burlington Daily Xcws. of life. If we are saved to serve and deal In the matter of schooling and bridge at Perry's Ferry than at the family that resides The standard Harry Norton was on the market mouth of Cypress Creek. born Into the world to render service, forget who happens to wish the office. But we in faries who believe, About two hours from preaching, last week with two loads of cattle. Mr Pearsall also advised that far Knowing their habits well. Has more to bear on Sunday morn Baby beaVes brought him 11 cents, more people arc served on the Meanwhile laugh slyly up our sleeve Than comes in Zeno's teaching: 9 cents and steers 10 and 10 van route. Far different tales to tell. There's such a rush you've barely time cents. He came home very much en- These webs of tiimy white To do your breakfast eating; Twenty-Foucouraged over the outlook for better POINTS ON POISON Which mean the danced last nighi. It's hurry up and change your clothes, prices. He says good cattle are sure IVY AND SUMAC. Or you'll be late for meeting. to be higher in the fall and is holding Are really bits of gauze, perchance Items Taken from The Breckenridge. News, Wednesday, September 3; 189(J ' t!.i head for that market. Poison ivy may appear in various Fragments of shadow lace, It's Johnnie's chance the first, o forms, but the three telltale leaves .Torn in the mad and merry dance, Minor, of Holt, Mrs. Caldwell Norton. In Cloverport But Johnnie isn't ready j Mrs. As round and round th E. H. Shellmau & Sons report :io identify it. And Charlie's head him so Born July HO, to the wife, of Chas. Mrs. Miliary, Mrs. W. G. Barrett and Dr. Lony, of Louisville. bushels of swept clover seed frnni H Not ail varieties Ot poison ivy bear In tiny shoon of silver sheen ' Satterfield, Pineville, His feet are quite unsteady; Ky., a fine hoy, to 4 acres .'i00 bushels of oats from fru't- Those that do have whitish or .They tripped a measure with their Queen! And Susie can't commit the verse -(- c)Chas. Robert. d 1 j acres and a bumper corn crop. berries resembling i She's been an hour repeating (o- )Hardmsburg N. H. Watlington mistletoe. .Then at the breaking of the dawn O It's twenty bothering things at once Tl.c little pony which Miss Lr.fay- - will move over from Union Star this ' oison sumac, untier various aliases They vanished like the wind, This getting off to meeting. J. M. Rhodes, the tie and lumber grows ette LeHeist drives to her cart, be- - week to Phillip Durham's farm, only in awuiiija or in wci Ami leit on everybody's lawn man at Webster is building a two came frightened while her brother, (o) These scraps behind. 'Why! Mandy Brown, your wrists and neck story addition to his home and a ground. (.uiDeriv was driving aim ran avay. Milton Board. Jr., and Joe B. Cox Poison sumac has to 1J leauets Cohwelis upon the grass, dew wet, nil tlin unn stti iwn ci At a WMiam nnri-rAre postively grimy; 'The cart struck a tree throwing attended the Congressional Convencompleted it will be a very attractive ar.ra"Ked in pairs along each stalk, Tell me last night the faries met! I've told you twice to use the soap, out on the pavement and sprain- tion at Elizabethtown. a single leatiet at tne tin. ,wt u .,ir.,i f c o r.r .witii lmme How dare ou so defy me! ed his wrist. PoiSOIl SUIliac JS often confused with And, Johnnie, where was Tarsus born, Rhodes cleared several tlinnsnnd" dnU SONNY (o- )elder, certain kinds of ash. and var Who thrice received a beating? lars on ties and logs this season. Marriage license issued during Am- The American Tobacco Factory has ioilS Other shrubs and' trees bearing Margery Grahame Welles, In Weekly I mean St. Paul Ol Dear Me Suzj its season. M7 hogsheads of "st Raphael Knott to Mary Davis; closed 1 love This getting fixed for meeting." J. H. T. Godsey to Laura Smith: R. Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman, somewhat similar foliage. clusters . His him 'cause'his face is never clean. tobacco were prized during the Its loose, drooping of are always filled M. Fenwich to E. A. Roberts; Ellis Hardinsburg, Geo. Lyddau, Webster, flowers, followed bv Smooth ivorv. j He thinks that it', tint linvlikr tn with grime, .,, l. Then Nellie drops her lesson leaf M. Roberts to Nettie Parsons; Eddie Will Hilf and Burnette, white fruits, are readily distinguished Around the house, except at dinnertime, John -(- c).. Inside the fire she's poking, CI! t ... . ilig and Cnt Porter, from the densely covered imrii?ht ' r spring, or liiiia n xitrsuns: KODeri ai. .ur. t And then she drops the stove lid, too, ucavin, one otf ine nesi Pars0ns to Xfoll.V nMpl,n,. U7nl ot Kougli, nave . . rC rails tnfltllll'll cntliar nf ilm IT. if tobaccS raisers in the county, brovght is so "' "'""" "' "lc """ '""! Carnobel Ho NErv cently built concrete silos on their i ' j"e "jbore, B' ana uimm theyre ju.t So,The thing "goldenprovoking; all a leaf that measured 20 inches to The IsLc Vovles to Hrv JHV "topic," text" and Geo. He blushes tearfully when one's called a Snn ."ii "Vost, WILSON TO WRITE WAR Receive a firey greeting, Iny Sipes. Greer DIPLOMACY HISTORY fine tobacco on the LaHeist farm near "Beau," Midst screams and bangs and all that goes ' Hal'''"0. Sept. 4. The Washing- - He lets me kiss his car just once no more, With getting off to meeting. Clover Creek. Mills B. A. Parks has a Webster and Lodiburg furnish near-- , ton correspondent of the Baltimore Then rushes off. But Ol I love him so. ly all the ties the railroad uses., Sun says that President Wilson, on litter of pigs Then Willie has a tantrum time-- He was raised in Sawyer & Co's old and weich which are eight weeks' Breckinridge Co. is the only county his retirement' from the White House The neighbors think his presence is a curse from :ic lh. to says the other fellers new boat, "Clover." lbs. They are feed on sugar beets. on the line that produces ties in large, next March, will devote himself to And hope Into a galley he'll be hurled. Have! regular buttons for their cuffs, -o)-quantities. The L. H. & St. L. Rail- - writing the diplomatic history of r know that to all others he's uncouth; -(- o) That come from merchant Weller's; to the wife of P. D. Hawkins, way Company pays out from $40,000 America's participation in the World To me he's like an plendeane James A. Moorman yet unfurled. So mother loans her wedding links Union Star, Aug. 30, a fine boy. to $50,000 a year for ties alone to the War. raised one citron vine this year which To stop the beastly bleating. (o) men of this county. "The President", says the corres- - When on a Sunday, dressed In suit of blue, And 'course he loses one right off had seventy-tw- o citrons on it. 's John Phelon, while fishing in potlent. "has already completed dur- - He struts off manfully to the church with dad Before they start Tor meetin. . lake, landed the largest bass If farmers and traders would get in ing his convalescence, much of the He knows I watch him till he's lost to view, Then father settles up with Chas, Misses Louella Wheatley and" that has been caught with pole and the habit of using our classified col- - preliminary work in the way of So stumbles. Dear little lad Whose head is still line here for ten years. It weighed Lizzie Coomes leave Wednesday for we feel sure that we could save sembling and collecting the data "Each Sunday morning here of late," three pounds and three ounces. He a visit to Leitchfield. them time and money. If you have a which will be used as the basis of But when at night I tuck him into bed. Says he, "you start complaining j presented it to Capt. J. H Rowland. cow or horse to sell, or trade, just put j the book. It is said he looks forward So sweet and clean, tired out from all his .The Sabbath day is not the time, (o) a little "For Sale" or "Want Ad' in to the .writing of the manuscript as Rev. ,un T. Keenan, Youna Mr. Man. for cheating. Mrs. W. H. Bowmer gave a dinner has been soendinc J.thp summer who vviin tne otner wants and you ll sure- - the crowning accomplishment of his ;i. no one's 'round he lets me stroke Mi head You'll take a dose qf castor oil ' party Tuesday and the guests were his mother, goes next week to Con-- !.' ! fmo t customer. ...JSJUJ perfect sob. , And I thank Btnu for such Or else ypu'll go to setbs,j. Mrs. J...G. Stephens and"MrS.-E, ferenceat Vanccburar' Kyj"- ' EIGHT PAGE3 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY .... I -... u-- n. sttr-bci- ng Holt-Addis- stim-me- r, - , jsHPSa I t.i I MSI ''e i S JiJ?"" - V VtJL. 1 te 1 -- :. ou.m.uu.i -- - I . I j . ij, I 1 I .1 ir ir "S.M . i F ..v BtawL-- -. FARM AND STOCK f.7 x - j UNION-CRITTENDE- N '"9$ 1 'st. : jm---- , j . 9'W 5 nfZrT H,:-.UStArraS I na,i hnt 1S...-an- v I Sulli-heifer- s, -4 fine-spu- n Wee-Fol- k r Tears Ago wash-tu- b I I til.ii-- .. -- - cream-colore- i I tell-tal- e i Li-be- rn finger-nail- s sta-so- n. -- , I VryT """ I j.v. -- TTi 1- -4 t" -(c)-- Clifton -(o)-- Steam 4- - 1- -a Born oak-le- ... ,"T I Pat-ton- as-um- K -(o)-M- attingly " I -.- jArtatl. at- ;ti SEPTEMBERS, 1M0 3lijr Srwkritrtftgr Nruta WEDNESDAY Entered Fa5Nsr THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, week for a visit with Mr. Carter's parents, Mr and Mrs R S. Carter, and oistcr, Mrs Alfred Miller, and 1020 Mr. Miller. o o o CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS you PAGE FIVE SKPtTB, SOCIETY ITEMS Of it the Port Office at Cloverprt, Ky. at lecood clan .aatter. ANNOUNCE1 Pit RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ror lountjr For Prerlnct amt City Office. unices- 15 00 For State and Dlittict Opvei i .10 For Calli, per line .10 For Canli, per line For all Publications in the interest oi individuati or expression ot Individ.10 ual views, per line STARK-LOWMAN - i 2 GO GOO CO. Louisville Representatives were guests of Mesdames Harpole's and Weber's mother, Mrs. Sallie Moorman, over the Labor Day holidays. o Miss Margaret Harpolc, and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Weber, of Louisville, Mrs. Joe Harpolc and daughter. oo Is i IV LV. Ticc Hendrick. ooo Mrs. Eliza Orum and daughter, and Mrs. Lulie Dickman and daughter, Messrs. Shelby Harrington and Friday Evening Party who haveJ been visiting relatives here Tommie Smart left Monday for at Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Payne's Evansville, Monday to visit Columbia, Ky., to enter Columbia left for before returning to their home in College. Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Payne were Chicago, 111. ooo ' ooo Mr. and Mrs. Vcmer W. Hampton hosts to a delightful party at their Mr. and Mrs J. N. Conkwright and and daughter, Miss Irma Cayce Ham- home in the East End on Friday in Kings-woo- d evening. The invited guests were: children spent the week-en- d pton, of Louisville, were the week-enthe "guests of Mr. Conkwright's guests of Mrs. Hampton's father, Mr. Misses Leonora McGavock, Mary McGavock, Margaret Burn, Edith Burn, parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Conk- Stuart W. Cayce, at Mr. Larkin Martha Willis and Mildred D. wright. Messrs Andrew Ashby, Lafe Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bowmer and Mr. and Mrs. Win. Fuqua, of Behen and Sterrett Ashby. Mr. and daughters, Artie and Lucy, of Louis- Oklahoma, are visiting their daughter, Mrs. David B. Phelps, Mr. and Mrs. ville, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Camp- Mrs. J. R. Christian, and Mr. Chris- R. Perry Davis, of Glcncoc, Ky., and bell, of Los Angeles, Calif., were tian, at their country home near here. Mrs. Evans Waller, of Riverside, guests of Mrs. W. H. Bowmer, SatCalif. ooo urday and Sunday. Mrs. Lillie Conway and son, 0oo motored home Sunday with Mrs. M. Gregory and Lafe Conway's brother, Mr. John Hoffman. Early Autumn WedMessrs John J. Behen spent Sunday and Labor Mrs. Hoffman and son, Stanley, of ding in Hardinsburg. Day in Padticah the guests of Mr. Henderson, whom they had been visitHardinsburg, Sept. ". (Special) Gregory's son, Len Gregory, ing for ten days. ooo One of the early autumn weddings ooo Miss Nannie Cohen spent Sunday Mrs. Win. Hoffious visited in Louis- was that of Miss Sophronia Woosley and Monday in Jeffersonville. ville and Evansville, last week with and Mr. S. M. Printy, of Shandon, Ohio, which was solemnized Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carter, of relatives. , afternoon, September 4, at :J:30 o'ooo Washington, D. C. are expected, next Frank Smith returned Thursday clock at the home of the bride's parfrom a three weeks stay ents, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Woosley. ooo Rev. Wm English, of Salt Lake City, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Beard, of Utah, performed the ceremony. Hardinsburg. spent Saturday and Miss Claudia Marie Woosley, sisSunday with Mrs. Beard's sister, Mrs. ter of the bride, was maid of honor, F. L. Liglitfoot. and Dr. Lightfoot. and Mr. Chester M. Printy, was his y ooo Mr. and Mrs. Ben F. Ridgeway and brother's best man. The bridal party entered to strains son, James Franklin Ridgeway, spent of Lohengrin's wedding chorus playThursday in Louisville, ed by Miss Exic Lewis, and stood ooo Mr. and Mrs. lames Winchell. of under an improvised altar made of e and autumn flowers. visiting1 Sedalia, Missouri, are their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Vases of cut flowers were tastefully Newton, of this city, and Mr. Winchell arranged throughout the house. The bride was becomingly gowned of Tobinsport. in white satin, and wore a bridal ooo Help Mrs. Peyton Scott and two children, veil .adjusted with a wreath of orange have returned xto their home in blossoms She held an arm bouquet Clean-U- p Movement Addition after visiting relatives of bride's roses. in Cloverport and Hardinsburg. The maid or honor's costume was white and she carried a bouquet of Rats Mrs. Chas K. Minary, and son. pink flowers. by Killing John Miliary, of Benton Harbor, ' After the ceremony an informal Mich., are the guests of Mr.s. Minary's reception was heldriie birde's table and Mice mother, Mrs. W. H. Downier. had for the center decoration a beauO wedding cake. Miss Martha Reid. who is a student tiful Mr. and for a wednurse from the Jewish Hospital. ding trip Mrs. Printy left visiting in through Ohio, called last week to be Shandon, Cincinnati, Hamilton Louisville, was 15c RAT ANNIHILATOR with her grandmother, Mrs. F. M. Middletown. From there they will and go 25c RAT PASTE Smith, in her last illness to Chattanooga and Look Out Mounooo 25c RAT Mrs. H. M. Blair has returned to tains, and will be at home in HardinsRAT KILLER.. 10c CHEMICAL her home in Hardinsburg from a burg, after November 1st. ooo visit of several days in Brownsville, 15c DEATH TO RATS with her sister, Mrs. Susie Lewis. Announcement of Wedding. Enroute, Mrs. Blair visited her thugli-te- r, Mr. Golda Dupp in Louiville. ooo Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Ross, of Paul Blair, of Hardinsburg, spent W. Va., announce the marweek-en- d at the Tar Spring, the riage of their daughter, Donna Elizaooo DRUG STORE THE Mr. and Mrs. Allen Barbce, of beth to Mr. Claude H. Cutlip on CLOVERPORT. KY Akron, Ohio, were here last week Saturday, August 2. 1920. Mr. and Mrs. Cutlip will reside at visiting Mrs. Barbee's uncle, Mr. Hes-to- n l(io:i Covert St., Parkersburg, W. Va. Driscoll. and Mrs. Driscoll. Mrs. Cutlip is the niece of Mr. John A. Ross, of this ciCy and lived here a few years ago with her parents and was popular among the younger , d Bib-bage. Mr. Wilbur Chapui, of Louisville, spent Labor Day with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Chapin. 'o o o Miss Susie Squires and Miss Eloise Hendrick were in Hardinsburg. Sunday and Monday the guests of Miss Hendrick's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. J. O. Chapin and children, and friends. SALE or trade. One Golden rod and ferns were used in FOR dead matches, weight pair young horses, Mrs. Carl Vickers, of Irvington, spent 1,200 each. Will the house decorations. trade for pair young mules. Want to rent Labor Day in Cloverport, with "Miss good farm, write or call Owen May a Miss Tommie Morgan, sister of the Susie A. Johnson. scy, Stephensport, Ky. groom, was the maid of honor, and ooo Mr. Harry Miller, brother of the Miss Marian Hardin and Miss Katherine Rcidel, of Holt, have en- bride, was the best man The ribbon SWEET CLOVER SEED FOR SALE tered 2S students in the Cloverport bearers were Sara Elizabeth Jenkins High School and will spend the winter and Mary Sue Lyons, nieces of the at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. bride. Miss Elizabeth Morris sang "Some Pate. Day When You Arc Mine.". The ooo Mrs. Oscar Holder went to Hazard, bridal party entered to the strains of FOR SALE Sweet Clover Seed. After grow-Insweet clover for six years under the Ky Sunday to visit her cousins, Dr. Mendelssohn's wedding march played direction of the Lexington Experiment StaT. K. Bodkin and Mrs. Bodkin. by Miss Clara Morris. tion, we are prepared to say it is the liest o The bride was gowned in a beautisoil builder under the shine of the sun. Rev. E. C. Nail spent Saturday in ful blue georgette and wort a corsage Mammoth White r re leaned sweet clover Cannclton, where he attended the of roses and orange blossoms. seed ft 18 12 cents per pound f, o. b. Perry County Baptist 'Association Mr. and Mrs. Morgan left immediaoo Irvington. R. W. Carter & Son. ately after the ceremony for a short Mrs. J. L. Hawkins and daughter, Mrs. Ernest Lewkasey and baby, and visit with her brother, Herbert Miller 'grand-daughte- r, Virginia Hawkins, and Mrs. Miller, Louisville, then to who have been visiting relatives, left Cleveland, Ohio to her sister's, Mrs. for their home in Louisville, Sunday J Miller, and Mr. Miller for a visit accompanied by her father, Mr. C. D. before going to Bebot, W. Va., where FOR SALE Two good cows. Mrs. Georgia they will reside. jj. iiuwKius, oiciniciiBpuri, iy, Hamblcton for a visit, ooo ooo g 0-- -0 FOR SALE Dr. John E. Kinchcloe and Mrs Kiuclieloc, Mr. and Mrs J Raleigh M'llcr-Morga- n FARMS FOR SALE Mcador, Mrs. W. R. Moorman and Wedding in Big Spring. KOU SAt.K Farm known as the Jim Hrn Mrs. Sr.llic M. Heard, of Hardinsburg. ilricks (arm, 17'.' acre", near Stephensport Ferry, Mr. Fred cf and Big Spring, Sept. ?, (Special) Mis Improvements, ilwcllintr, two barn and Louisville, were here Sunday to at- Suenette Miller and Mr. Daniel T. tenant liour. Well watered, splendid Mock farm. A. C. (illtiert, Itanllntliurs, Route tend the funeral of Mrs. F. M. Smith, Morgan were married Friday after2, Ky. ooo '2 o'clock in the noon, September .'!, Miss Dorothy Claxtou returned to home of the bride's at FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS mother, Mrs. Stic her home in Irvine, Saturday, having Miller. Rev. ). W. McGavock, of with her friend, Louisville, performed the ceremony FOR SAI.K Or trade. A good milk cow. spent the week-en- d Will change (or calve or ilioata. J. R. Miss Mildred Nail. in the presence of relatives and Christian, Cloverport, Ky. o o o Personal Interest NOTE I'lcate notlljr the editor wnt.i deiire advertisement! discontinued. wwAWKiWKyyMWWWwwwv Fall Hats Now is the Time To Discard Straw Hats We handle the famous "Rummel" brand felt hats. These hats are in a class to themselves when it comes to wearing qualities, and we have a style and shape for every head. Latest Fall Styles for Men and Young Men S1.00 well known brand $.00 and $.00 Also see our line of New Fall Caps, featuring the In all the newest fall shapes and shades, green, gray, brown, plain and plaid. $2.00; $3.00 $4.00 "FRATCAP" C. J. NOLTE & BRO. ITEMS and Robert Daughcrty. Mrs. Jackson has gone to make a lengthy visit to her (laughters, Mrs. Daugherty and Mrs. Simmons. Robert Daughcrty has gone to attend school. Airs J E. Black and grandchildren, Eva and Louise, have been to Derby, Ind., to see Mr. Mack's brother, Henry Black, and family. Miss Marion Allen will leave this week for Cincinnati to attend school. Joe Allen, of Camp Taylor has been to see his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe FOR SALE Eight tons red top hay and one horse colt, 14 months old. Mrs. Han-naHardin, Holt, Ky. FOR SALE A good pair of young mules, guaranteed to work, years' old. 111 hand high. Len Weatherholt, Hardinsburg, Ky. Route Xo. 1 BRIEF LOCAL j FOR SALE 1 gray mare, 1.1 years old, good ford, Conn., is worker and all round mare for her age. for establishing Price only $40. J. R. Henning, Hardins- . some suitable burg, Ky., Route 2. I FOR SALE One large range cook stove for coal or uood. Will ell cheap. Henry Trent, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Or dence combined for store. For or write T. A. Rent store house and resiin fllen Dean. (ood stand further information call on Ekridge, (,len Dean, Ky. I I I The Skatt Soap Company, of Hartmaking investments a soap factory at town on the Ohio river. Mayor Barry received com- tuunications last week from the company wanting to know what the pros-- I pects were for a plant in this city o Bol-in- g, FOR SALE OR TRADE One Avery Tractor Silt. Bargain. In good running shape. J. M. Howard, Glen Dean, Ky. FOR SALE Old newspapers. Tic a bunch, llreckcuridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The tlreckeuridge News, Cloverport, Ky. TYPE WRITER FOR SALE FOR SALE Remington typewriter N'o. fi, Remodeled. Good as new. Further inform, ation call or write The HrccKenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. I , KILL THE WANTED WANTED To rent a good farm hi work on the halves. J. T. Sermon, McQuady, .Ky. WANTED on farm. RATS the honey-suckl- Man with small family to work House furnished. For terms write Jim England, Tobinsport, Ind. Quite a number of the young people WANTED Live foxes. Gabe Taul, Hardinsfrom Tobinsport attended services at burg, Ky. Labor Day was observed Monday Allen. by the Breckinridge-Ban- k of Clover-- I port, Golden Rule Store, the FALL MEETING OF LOUISL. H. & St. L. R. R. Shops, VILLE PRESBYTERY TO and the Murray Roofing Tile Com-- I BE HELD IN LEWISPORT. pany n The regular fall of the There was a large crowd from Gov- -' Louisville Presbytery meeting Kentucof the erport and Tobinsport. who went on ky Synod, Southern the steamer excursion. Crescent, on will meet September U7 Presbyterians, to 2U in the Labor Day to Rockport. Presbyterian church, Lewisport. The o includes the'eity of LouisMrs Eli Chapin, whose farm is on Presbyteryforty-on- e counties on three the pike, brought to The Breeken- -' ville and ridge News office Friday, a half doz-- 1 sides of the city. The opening sermon will be preach'en of the finest apples that have been seen on the market this year and ed by the Rev. N. G. Stevens, pastor presented them to the Editor, Mr. of the James Lee Memorial church, "Babbagc. The apples are off of a Louisville, and retiring moderator. tree from the Winchell orchard in ' Tobinsport and they were both delightful to the palate and to the eyes. Post-office, I FOR RENT the Baptist church in Sunday evening o Cloverport, ' Bar-net- ts for rent-t- wo un- the rooms for light housekeeping, furnished. One large front room an.l kitchenette. For particulars sec. Mrs. Eldred Ilabbage, Cloverport, Ky. passed over morning. imrnnlnnr frnm route to the Daviess An ni,iciiltn Countv Fair Cloverport, Monday T n- prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescription for glasses. Satisfaction guaranteed. I am DR. D. S.' SPHIRE Hardinsburg, Ky. HILL ITEMS Mr. Warren Purcell has purchased the house accross the street from his store and will move in a short time. Mr. Halbcrt Perkins has returned to his home in Dayton, after visiting his sister, Mrs. Rob. Wilson. Miss Selma Sipple returned from a visit to her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Young in Tobinsport on Wed- O NOTICE TO GAS CONSUMERS Taking Effect From This Sept. 7, 1920 , BIS-KI- T Date, nesday. Ross-Cutli- p WEDDINGS Park-ersbur- g. Gas rates will be as follows, viz All Gas burned each month or between each meter reading the price will by Cue per 1,000 cubic feet used over M.oOO cubic feet, mininum rate for each meter installed with be $1.."0 per month. Discounts for prompt payment same as heretofore. If any consumer wishes to discontinue the use of gas on account of new rates please notify us bpfore the loth of this month and meter will be promptly disconnected on due notice. Cloverport Gas Co. NOTICE I I set. day. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Satterfield motored to Buras, last Saturday. .They were accompanied by Mrs. Carmati, who went to see her son, John Carman and family. Mrs. Julius Sipple and children, Dorothy and Conley, of Pheonix. Ariz . were the guests of Mrs. Con Sipple from Wednesday to Friday, when they were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Sipple before leaving for Stephensport. Mr. John M. Gregory left Saturday for Padticah to be with his children Mrs. Mollic Bernhardt and Miss Jane Hambleton after visiting Mrs C. E. Keil and Mrs. Charles Hambleton will return to Louisville on Thurs- CLOVERPORT RESTAURANT W. N. JOHNSON, Proprietor ICE COLD DRINKS WILL SERVE MEALS AT ALL HOURS RESTAURANT ON DEPOT STREET You are cordially invited to use our Free Service Booth at the State Fair Grounds! r , . ., . , ', 1 ' , Make it and our store your headquarters while in Lousville. Free tele phones, 'parcel checking service, drinking-wate- r information, a place . to meet your friends. You'll probably be interested in the e clearance sales now in every department clothing, shoes, hats and, furnishings, cut-pric- ALSO, FALL STOCKS 1 ARE READY Bros, jLevy mkThivJL. Arlct LOUISVILLE, KY. CLOVERPORT, KY. Mr. George Harding returned to All persons having claims against Miss Kathleen Crist, of Louisville, spent Sunday and Monday with her the estate of the late Israel Holder Dayton, last Sunday morning. He was will present them, properly, proven, accompanied by Mrs. Viola lackson parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Crist, ooo to the undersigned administrator of .Miss Rebecca Ricketts, of Union his estate, on or before the 1st day of Star, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. November, 1920, at the address as apGeo. Crist. pears below. ooo The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co Miss Jeauettc Burn, of Louisville, Admr. of Israel Holder, Estate, arrived Saturday to remain until Hardinsburg, Ky. Thursday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Burn. CARD OF THANKS ooo Mrs. John Burke came home MonWe wish to thank our many friends day from a visit of a week in Louisville, with her son, James Burke, and and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy extended us during the arMrs. Burke. rival and burial of our son and broooo Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ycager have ther, Peter S. McGary, who died returned from Pittsburg, Pa., where overseas. Especially do we thank Father Knue and the American Lethey spent several months. gion Post for their beautiful floral OKr Per yd. for your choice of AZg Boy's and Girl's ribbed Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Tinsley and ottering. OOL five pieces of new fresh hose in black only, with daughter, of Tobinsport, were guests Mrs. Margaret Wroe and Family. gingham, 1 yd. wide. Regular double knees. Very durable. of Mrs Tinsley's aunt. Mrs. E. M. price 45 c. Wedding, and Mr. Wedding, Sunday. APPOINTED ON STATE ooo BOARD OF ACCOUNTANCY flrT AA to $12.50 Boy's school Mr. J. D. Baldridge, of Louisville, OCp Per yd. for light colored D I tXJXJ suits in all styles and was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. As a member of the State Board of shirting percales, 1 yd. materials. The largest line in the Pierce, Tuesday at their home, "Rose Accountancy of Kentucky, Governor city. Ages 0 to 18 years. wide. Splendid quality. Hill." Morrow has named J. W. R. BradBoy's and Girl's black rib-iJust received a full line of Mr. and Mrs. J. Byrne Severs and ford, of Florence. has offices in CinBradford, who bed hose sizes 6 to 8 Boy's and Girl's school shoes at son, Hugh Barret, motored to Louis cinnati, is well known in Northern ville, Friday of last week, where they only. very reasonable prices. beand has joined Mr. and Mrs. Ruckcr and Miss Kentucky his long been appointedmatexperience in cause of Lwla Severs in a three days trip to (P- AA Per doz. Special price PCs Will buy an; extra large pen-Oters of accountancy. the Mammoth Cave, cil tablet. on 1 qt. Mason Jars. ooo Miss Minnie Schmidt, of Louisville, NEGRO MAID PRESENTED Is here visiting her sister, Mrs. E. WITH GIFT OF $1,000 Frank Carter, and Mr. Carter. Lexington, Ky. Nancy Lee, negro GET THE HABIT GO TO THE Mr. and Mrs. Milton Squires spent maid who last Sunday celebrated the twentieth anniversary of her service Sunday and Monday in Louisville, in the home of former Senator and ooo f Mrs. Julian H. Brown and Mrs. Mrs. Johnson N. Camden, of WoodCLOVEKPOKT. KY Chas Smart went to Stephensport, ford county, was presented with Tuesday and were guests of Mrs. $1,000 as a token of appreciation of ' her employers. Chas. Waggoner. ' ' " SCHOOL DAY SPECIALS Or O u)xA GOLDEN RULE STORE 'V PAGE SIX AMERICAN LEGION HAS SECOND ANNUAL MEET. Convention Held in Louisville And Men. Attended by 350 The second annual convention of the American Legion of Kentucky was held in Louisville, Friday and Saturday in the Seelbach Hotel. The convention was attended by 350 men representing the 139 legion posts throughout Kentucky. Last year the Legion had forty-fiv- e posts in the state and 3,300 men enrolled. While this year there are 139 posts with lii,000 men. Resolutions were adopted by the executive committee commending Judge Henry DcHaven Moorman, State Commander, for his services in that position. There will be a national convention of the American Legion posts held in Cleveland, September I THE BR1CKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY James A. Robertson, Fort Thomas; S. Sachs, Louisville; Samuel H, McMeckin, Louisville; Frank Stowers, Pikesville; O V. Faulkner, Lexington; Steven S Jones, Louisville; M.I K. Gordon, Madisonville; Ulric Bell, Louisville; R. R. Hummell, Paducah; Emmet O'Neal, Louisville; Jackson Morris, Pineville; Frank Ripy, Henry DcHaven Moorman Hardinsburg; T. H. Haden, Springfield; and Richard Slack, Owensboro. D. g; CAMP TAYLOR SAID TO HAVE BEEN MOST EX. PENSIVE CONTONMENT Camp Taylor, which is soon to lose its military atmosphere, is said to have been the most expensive in the country to keep up. It cost the Government $872,871 to operate during the month of July, the cost per enlisted man $120, Altho, according to official reports from Washington, it housed more troops con-tome- nt ce . that month than any other post the States. Its soldiers and civilian population has been about 8,000. Mrs. Tcpper, Plainfield, N. J., says, Members of the ramous rirst Div"Rats were so bad in our cellar the ision were given a big farewell party servant girl wouldn't go there at Lincoln Park. Louisville, where P and it several thousand guests were present. Bought some cleaned all the rats out." destroys rats and mice. Absolutely LEAGUE OF NATIONS prevents odors. Comes in cake form, BUYS HOTEL. no mixing. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three sizes, 35c, C5c, $1.25. Sold . Geneva, Sept. 1 The Tribune an17. and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & nounces that the Lea mi e of Nations The delegates chosen to represent Co., Cloverport, Ky, and B. F. Beard has purchased a hotel here. The pur- -' the State Legion of Kentucky at the & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. chase price is declared to be 5,000,000 national convenion were: francs. in in RAT-SNARAT-SNA- P Servant Girl Wouldn't Go In Cellar, Fearing Rats ! The board plans to expend from to $3,000 for the construction Washington, Sept. 2. Federal gua- and maintenance of the hospital, and it rantee of railroad earnings resulted will be quite an advantage for the Chicago, Aug. 31. The millennium in an increase in the public debt of Southern people. in laundering is at hand. Not far dis- $101,755,000 during August according A rank growth ,of weeds becomes an tant is the day when one's family to treasury figures issued today, wash, instead of being demobilized to showing the nation's gross debt to asset when plowed under before they gngle through a dozen washers and be $24,324,072,000 make seed. LAUNDRY MARKS SOON TO BE DONE AWAY WITH. COST $101,753,000 finally to meet again with the assistance of cryptic markings, will go from AT STATE CAPITOL. other one a end of the laundry to the as unit. the new Announcement The famous silver service present- system," which isof the latest"one way Plan to Build One Similar to John wrinkle ed to the battleship "Kentucky" when Hopkins in Baltimore. it was launched May 15, 1000, as a (if the laundercrs will pass tliat as slang and not as comment on their gift from the State, has been placed The construction of a great general disthe on exhibition in the room at the technique) in at a business, was the hospital, similar to the John HopktnsJMftJ conference of Capitol Building occupied by the Ken- cussed today oe rccommenuca w yi uammorc, tucky Historical Society. The battle- Laundrymcn's National Association. in flip Hant! win fn fiinn Rnarrt 1 Besides ship "Kentucky" having been aban- system andeliminating the of marking at its regular meeting in September. family the mixing doned, the service has been in posthe lauudrymeu also plan- Dr B. D. Gray, corresponding secsession of the Navy Department who washingsbuild a $500,000 building in retary of the board and Dr. John F. ned to is landing it to the Historical society Purser, president, have recently reby request of Lieut. Gov. Ballard so Chicago to house their headquarters. turned from New Orleans where they It will be that Kentuckians may get to sec it. American known as "the Institute of have been making investigations toLaundering." The large punch bowl has been used wards building the hospital in this many state ocasions aboard ship. for city. FEDERAL RAIL GUARANTEE SILVER SERVICE PROM BATTLESHIP "KENTUCKY" SEPTEMBER S1M0 X BAPTIST TO HAVE BIG HOSPITAL IN SOUTH ' SHOWN. $1,000 Reduced Railroad Rates to Louisville and Return State Fair Week COM TO LOUlMUE -E- PTEMBER IZiolBJQ20 DRINK If You Can't Just The 11111 M. nOmmmatm3fMltWm. MJ .LiulX 1 Wmm) . I Furniture I I I I THE FREIGHT I PAY I I I I That You Want In Your Town My Prices Get I Hands Across the State The Louisville Board of Trade extends to youfim invitation and a welcome. Come to Louisville come to the State Fair the onejbig eventofjfskind during the year. .. ri. t iFEHRS Mad fran aaa rituMt nop CKaiomm Light or Dark Served at the State Fair The Cost Of The Trip To Louisville. Will Save You I ' iV 100 Holstein Calves With Great Futures son of the KIiik ef the I'mithies, who lm I'llS (isi uirlit i - In the accredited INt. We also hae older sons-- and daughters of this famous-bull- . . See the World's Record Cow Itolo Mereeiia ! K' anil the world's irreatest bull. Kliif: Pontine Heimerveld Payne, at the Coldstream Partus exhibit, Kentucky State Pair. Coldstream Partus UuNtelii Prie-sla- n cattle will paj you lar-'-er returns than any other imestineni you could make. Write ti today and let us show you how easily you can acquire miiiiu of thesu world famous animals. We want to place a Sired by the world fainmi bull, Kins Pontine Ienervelil Payne, a ' "feST See It AT THE FAIR u A VISIT to the metropolis of your State during State Fair Week will do you good. It will be a profitable vacation for you. Louisville is your metropolis as well as ours. You should feel proud of its progress as we, of Louisville, feel proud of the development of your County. The State Fair is YOUR Fair. The best of everything pertaining to agricultural development is assembled here annually for your benefit. Come and look over the displays. See the newest equipment and methods for making your farm more prof itable, your home more comfortable, and see the progress which Louisville has made since your last visit it will pay you. Bring your problems with you and exchange ideas with your neighbors. If you have undeveloped resources in your town'or county, tell us about them and we will help you secure capital for their development. The Louisville Board of Trade offers you its heartiest in every project that will add to the greater development of our State. Let us pull together. ON er liears the closest scrutiny. Its clean lines, low-hangi- display or In the Dixie Fly- LOUISVILLE BOARD OF TRADE JOSEPH BURGE, President W. E. MORROW, Secretary finish satisfy the critical eye. There's an appeal to pride of ownership In the Unquestionable ability of the car to take you there and bring you back. body und fine "or Attendants at the State Fair are requested to visit the Dixie Flyer booth. We join the Louisville Board of Trade in extending this invitation The Louisville Trust Co. The Beverly Co. Commonwealth Life Insurance Co. Federal Chemical Co. Lampton, Crane & Ramey Co. Belknap Hardware & Mfg. Co. D. H. Ewing's Sons. ' '' Louisville Cement Co. Carter Dry Goods Co. Robinson-Pettet CHOICE DUROC SOW ON YOUR FARM So money necessary. Don't wilt to see us at tlie Pair. They iuu all be frone by that time. If you warit one write today for Addr F. O. BIBLE. Cen'l Mgr. Louisville Railway Co. Louisville Bedding Co. Southern Optical Co. Co. Otis Hidden Co. Myer-Bridges The National Harac & Chain Co. Swann Abram Hat Co. Rodes-Rapier KENTUCKY WAGON MFG. CO. Incorporated Henry Heick Hdw. Co. Harbison & Gathright H. A. Brinkhaus & Sons, Trunks. Amos Yeager, Hay and Grain. Peaslee-Gaulbe- rt Co. Louisville, Ky. Dixit Motor Salt Co.. new poraud. 544 S. ThhdSt., LouU-vUKy., Stafr DifMoatora. Coldstream Farms Home of World Record Holstein Frlesian Cattle and Duroc Jersey Swine LEXINGTON, KY. Co. North Jellico Coal Co. Goodwin Preserving Co. The Ouerbacker Coffee Co. Louisville Paper Co. Robinson Bros. & Co. Todd Donigan Iron Co. Louisville Tin Stove Co. John C. Lewis Co. Louisville National Banking Co. Jennie C. Benedict & Co. Oscar Farmer & Sons. Falls City Clothing Co. Bayless Bros. & Co. Co. Co. Louisville Home Telephone Co. Jno. P. Morton & Co. Peter-Neat-Richards- on Stratton & Terstegge Co. Office Equipment Co. l E. D. Morton & Co. Jas. H. Button & Co. Stewart Dry Goods Co. Fred. W. Keisker & Son. Handsomest, Best Equipped Features At the Fair S 10.000 At the Genco Tent GARAGE In Louisville See Us When You Come l-liM- .Saddle IIor.se Stake S10.000 Steer (.'liainploiishlp .'t,0(o Kentucky P.eef Cattle S 4,000 00 Swine Show Futurities Jersej Cattle Inhibit Motion Pictures LKT US SHOW YOU THE SKVKNTH WONDER OF THE WORLD. .MOTION PICTURES FOR YOUR HOME. SCHOOL OR CIH'RCII, USING TIIE DEVRY I'ORTAISLE PROJECTOR TOGETHER WITH TIIE GENERATOR. FORD NEW WITH THIS IT IS POSSIBLE FOR YOUR COCNTY AGENT TO RRING ALL GOVERNMENT PICTURES INTO YOUR HOME. SEE IT WORK. INALSO A COMPLETE STALLATION SHOWING THE ELECTRIC LIGHT GENCO AND POWER PLANT WITH ALL ACCESSORIES IN OPERBRINGS TIIE CITY ATION. TO TIIE COUNTRY. FREE rnil'Xm awriav EAinyijowniniOTJS State Fair Distributors of to the Maxwell and Jordan RACING DAILY AL WILSON AERONAUTIC ACROBAT More Miles in a gallon of in any other motor fuel. than Embry.- - Weir Motors Co., Inc. Third 845 S. St. HIPPODROME BIG ACTS NIGHTLY ernment tlum lene. high 4Q gives U. S. Govmore mlleago Hudson and Essex Finest of Their Class in the World test airplane gaso- ftWMItffil i" . THE HOUSE OF GOOD FURNITURE Excellent 8ervlce, ' Wonderful Yaluea 22$ W. Market, GREAT SOUTHERN DISPLAY ROOMS 30-32-34 Bourbon StoclAard Company f INCOarORATC 0 . Twenty Filling Stations In Louisville., Tank Wagon will be stutioMd at the Auto gate at the Fair for your convenience. TRIANGLE MOTORS CO. Incorporated Distributors for Kentucky and Southern Indiana UrisriVKy. Everybody Wmlcmm. Fn Prix to MM LmMm. Faurth Ave. 1E8T 8TOCKER AND FEEDER MARKET TIm place where buyers and sellers meet. Market all your live stock here. Write us today of your peed 3. See our representative at the Fair Chemical Fuel Co. of America MCt)RIIIATK LsuJcvW MAT1 0N4& LOUWVILLB.KY. M !! IMOMI t . SEPTEMBER 8, 1920 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, mountains to the waves of another ocean. It has made possible the nation's gigantic strides of stalwart progress. "Under its influence we have passed in numbers one hundred million and under its safeguards and limitations, every man and woman has free chances and free opportunity 'in the freest land in all the world. To America it is the Ark 'of the Covenant the Palladium of our liberty. It holds the promise of all the wonderful days to be Therefore, by the authority vested in me, I proclaim September 17th as Constitution Day, and request that all citizens of the Commonwealth shall on that day rcdcdicatc and reconsecrate their lives, their fortunes and their sacred honor to the preservation of the Constitution of the United States of America, to the end that there shall be assured to our posterity the blessings which we have so freely enjoyed." CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I PAGE SEVEN the party, laughing all the way, for he just couldnt stop You see, he so many years of being one of the Dumpi to niake up for. He laugh- ed until all his wrinkles were gone he was puffed out with happiness ne started oees nuzzing ana grass- hoppers fiddling and crickets chirping and a whole crowd of yellow butterflies flew along with him. "Who can this new, fat, cheerful elf be?" asked all the other elves as Dump arrived at the party, turning a double somersault into their midst. "We are all here except Dumps, and of course this isn't he!" Then Dumps showed them how he could turn back somersaults and make a seesaw out of a rush leaf. He taught them how to play baseball with white clover heads and how to make a swing of braided grass. He surprised himself with all the good times he was able to think up. "Of course this isn't Dumps," the other elves decided "His name must be Delight." And Dumps never told them their mistake, for it wasn't really a mistake at all. Now, was it?" Carolyn Shcr-wi- n Bailey, in Picture World the edj of the Whirlpool fillen reck The pissn-ha- d gers t; t tft of tl'e car and were walking on t c hrl.i.: of the river, The girl fell over the slight embank-an- d ment some fifteen feet into the river. but caught and clung to a nrotcctinir rock. Dunn saw her danaer and vault ed the embankment He landed on a slight beach of rocks and cut himself severely on hands and head. Getting to his feet he seized the girl before she was swept away. Help was quickly at hand and the pair were taken back to Niagara Falls Dunn, after his cuts were dressed, left the hospital The girl is still suffering from shock blocks Rapid I CONSTITUTION DAY PROCLAMED M Gov. Morrow Issues it A MESSAGE TO THE VOTERS OF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY, MWMMAVWWWWWVWVWWWWWWVWW at, by it I tion to Observe Mission With Other States Proclama-- " Sept. 17, in ' i Frankfort, Ky., Sept. 2. In unison with Governors of other States, Gov. Morrow yesterday issued a proclamation calling upon the people to commemorate September 17, as Constitution Day. The proclamation follows: "Upon the 17th day of September, 1787, the United States of America adopted the Constitution of our Country. For more than one hundred and thirty years this the greatest written instrument ever struck at one time from the brain of man, has bound us together as a people; has safeguarded our most cherished liberties, has sheilded and defended us in our right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. It has been the Rock build-d- . of Ages on which It found us a few people on the shores of one ocean. It has beheld and guarded the march of civilization across the wilderness beyond the GITS RID OF HER TROUBLES AT 75 "Tanlac is Certainly a Fine Medicine For Elderly People," She Says. Among the many Kentucky people have recently testified to the powers of Tanlac is Mrs. Nannie Chappell residing at 3724 Old Third street, Louisville, who in relating her experience said: years of "I am now seventy-fiv- e age, but I doubt if there are many women that old who feel any better than I do since taking Tanlac. Why, during all the years of my life I have never seen or heard of a medicine to equal it, for a few bottles Jiave me of a cose of rheumatism, nervousness and indigestion that had years. troubled me for twenty-thre- e Sometimes my lower limbs hurt me so bad I couldn't walk and at times my arms pained me so I couldn't raise my hands to comb my hair. I had several attacks .every year and while they were on me I could neither get up or down without help. Many a time I got so nervous I would shake like a leaf and just dreaded to see night come, for it was impossible for me to sleep. My appetite left me, too, and everything I ate disagreed who with me. r k Dr. O. E. HART VETERINARY SURGEON ' Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the . ed m FOURTH MONDAY IN SEPT. DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders ' "Finally I got so bad off with this rheumatism that I couldn't stay on my feet any longer. While I was down in bed my son, who is a, passenger engineer on the Louisville and came to see me Hall Stock Farm Nashville railroad,you and said, 'Mother remember how Glen Dean, Ky. I suffered so long with stomach trouPolled Durham Cattle. Poland China ble and could hardly eat at all. and Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- lost weight and thought I would have to quit work. Well, you see me shire Sheep. now weighing two hundred and fifHave won 1000 Ribbom at State Fata la teen pounds, and in such a good condition, that I can eat pork or anyPait Fire Yean thing else I want and my health just perfect Tanlac did this for me and I'iij going to get you a bottle ' So Home he did and almost as soon as I beW. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletort gan taking it I felt better. In a few Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 days I. had a good appetite and was have taken Poland China Hogs a Specialty able to get out of bed. Inow and am three bottles of Tanlac Polled Durham Cattle feeling like a different person. Every sign of the rheumatism is gone and I am to sleep HIE HOWARD FARMS every not only ableusually takesoundly night but I a nap during the day. Tanlac is certainly a J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. fine medicine for old people and I Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, will gladly tell anyone personally just on of Sultan, heads the herd l Uuioc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads the what it has done for me. Iterd. Tanlac is sold in Clovcrport by Breeders of 2nd. jinzc Tolled Shorthorn Wedding's Drug Store, in 'Kirk by Heifer (Senior yearling class) Mattingly Rros., in Addison by L D Chicago, 11)19. Amnions Ky. Addison, and in ertisement. by Win. H. Glen Dean, Dutschke- .- Ad Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Valley Stock Farm White-hal- In view of the fact that St appears to be the custom to announce the personnel of the Managers of Campaigns, we whose names appear below take pleasure in announcing that at a recent meeting of the County Committee we were elected to conduct the Republican side of the Contest, and as heretofore, you will find us willing to cooperate with you in rolling up the grand old Republican majority that the county is entitled to. This county has been Republican by a large majority for at least forty years even tho we have at times, in the past lost it. Our majority has been increasing very rapidly for years which is an incentive for us to keep it increasing and we will. Now. the women of this country have a right to vote and we expect the' Republican majority in this county to increase three-fol- d and we confidently believe it will. We have a right to expect the women voters to cast their votes for the Republican Nominees in view of the fact that out of the 36 States that ratified the Federal Amendment 29 of them were Republican State Legislatures. Of course, there are women as well as men, who do not believe in Woman suffrage, but that makes no difference now they have the right to vote and they had just as well get used to it and enjoy that right. In the language of the Democratic Chairman "We appeal to all good women read, think and study for themselves." We feel sure that after having done that the good women of this county will remember the Slogan of Four years ago, "He Kept Us Out Of Wars, and will not be led by the Fraud Eloquence of some Orator, telling the Good Women that the League Of Nations Is The Only Salvation For The World. We will appoint women members on each committee and from every Precinct in the County. We expect to meet the opposing Party on every issue and guarantee them a real warm reception from now on. It is a pleasure to the Managers oi the Republican County Campaign to ask the voters of this county to cast their vote for Warren G. Harding, of Ohio, for President, Calvin Coolidge, of Massachusettes, for Richard P. Ernest, of Covington, Ky., for U. S. Senator and Hon John P. Haswell, Jr., one of Breckinridge's favorite sons for Congress. The 1 bove named have not promised the citizens of this country everything on earth, but they have made you promises which can be fulfilled. We know very well that the women will remember that J. C. W. Beckham has always opposed women suffrage and has so cast his vote which the record will show. Hon. Richard P. Ernest is and has always been in favor of the women voting. y stuff that the DemoThis cratic County Chairman talks about can't be seen by the writers with a field glass. And, in conclusion we want to say that we welcome the newly made Citizens into the Republican Party and we are going to cooperate with you and take jou into our counsels and tell you what we know about the game and let you tell us how to make ourVorganization more perfect threrby placing Old Breckinridge County In The Republican Column With 1,000 Majority Yours for 1,000 Majority, P. M. Basham, Campaign C1h ' H. M Beard, County Chr. R. Meador, Secretary. J. WHAT HAPPENE0 TO DUMPS. ,;' J b v ' Once upon a time there was a queer little elf named Dumps, who lived all by himself in a dark little house down in a valley. Ever since he could remember things had gone wrong with him. He shivered in the cold and kicked the con! bucket .vhen the fire v ouldn't burn. He howled when he stumbled over his own dinner pots that he had left sitting in the middle of the floor, and he stood in his front door and scrowled when the other elves went by without speaking to him. He and his family had lived like that for years When any elf wanted to describe something very sad he w uld say it was "down in the dumps," and so Dumps went on without a single happy day. But the elves suddenly decided to give a party. O, it was going to be a very jolly party indeed, and Dumps heard about it. Almost eery elf who passed was whistling or singing something cheerful. And some of them were carrying their best green suits to the Wood Fairy s house to be pressed And when Dumps heard a- -j the party he cried so loudly be-- 1 he knew that he wouldn't be invited that the Wood Fairy heard'1 him The noise disturbed her so much' she went richt down to Dunin's house to see what was the matter with him now. "Tell me all about it from the beginning, my dear," she asked poor little Dumps. "I can't see the sunshine!" Dumps howled "Of course jou can't, said the Wood Fairy. "Your windows are dirty. Get some nice spring water in your little pail and wash them " Dumps had never thought of doing that. When he washed the windows the sunbeams streamed in like a golden ladder. "Is there something else the mat- i i I i SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS 16799 DIED 1101111 in New York City alone from kid ney trouble last year. Don't allow yourself to become a victim by neglecting pains and aches. Guard against this trouble by taking GIRL PLUCKED FROM NIAGARA WHIRLPOOL Man Leaps In Time 1 to Rescue Her Just COLD MEDAL Buffalo, Sept Miss Matilda Schoenert of Philadelphia was snatch-bou- t eti "m certain death in the Po1 Rapids at Niagara Falls this The world's standard remedy for kidney, evening by Gordon W Dunn, of llvr, bladder and uric acid troubles. Montreal, who was severely cut in Holland's national remedy since 1696. All druggists, three sizes. Guaranteed. the rescue. They v.erc amomr the passengers Look for the name Gold Medal on erery boa aad accept no imitatloa on a gorg; route trolley that was Wh-rl-caus- SBLf n . Dry Cleaning. K Pressing, Repairing and Dyeing Old clothes made to. look good as new with the Hoffman Sanitary Steam Presser. One of the latest and most machines on the up-to-date ter?" the Wood Fairy asked "My fire won't burn, even though I kick the coal bucket every day, i a-- Ffty-fift- Wood Fairy suggested. Dumps had never thought of doing that. His bellows were stiff, but he blew them very hard and, crackl1 there was a nice bright fire, and his teakettle began to sing. "Is that all?" asked the Wood Fairy "O, no," Dumps sighed; "the other elves are giving a party, and I am not invited " "It is for all the elves, and you don't have to be invited," the Wood Fairy said. "Stand up straight and let me bruh your suit. Now run along, my dear " So Dumps started no 'be hill to Dumps sobbed. "Well, do try blowing the fire," the market. J. B. Rhodes . Recreation KY. Room HARDINSBURG, We guarantee our work to be satisfactory in every particular. Orders by Parcel Post shall have our prompt attention. Send us a trial order. J. B. RHODES Hardinsburg, Ky. -- BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealers in How a Noted Vet. Gets Rid of Heed. Dr. H. H. Butler says, "I use RAT-SNA- Rats-Far- mers NINE REASONS WHY ONE SHOULD ATTEND CHURCH You have not a worthy friend who would not be pleased to have you go to church. '. The sermon may help jou. Dan iel Webster said, It is a mighty poor sermon that doesn't hit me some1. I RAT-SNA- P LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Class Robertson Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer in 1 Horses, Mules, Fine Sad-die and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit rhy Stables around my hospitals every three months, whether I see rats or P not. It does the work gets them every time. I recommend it to everybody having rats." Don't wait until there is a brood of rats, act immediaely you see the first one. Three sizes, 35c, 05c, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed byConrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co , Hardinsburg, Ky. AdvertiseI ment. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS mMPM&MMi V HOPELESS DISEASES CAN NOT BE CURED BY DOCTORS OR MEDICINE There are some diseases which are absolutely hopeless 'and post cure by any physician or medicine, but they may yet be palliated and a medicine, if it can not, help In one case, it may help in another. To any one suffering from a disease a remission is a degree of health and a medicine that relieves or palliates a disease is of great benefit. We can not guarantee to cure any disease with Number 40 For Tho Blood, but wo quote word for word what the ingredients in 40 are recommended for in the U. S. Dispensatory and New American Materia Medica. "In the treatment of "blood troubles, an acknowledged remedy among all schools of physicians, removes the cause of disease and atimulatea th removal of waste, thus indirectly encouraging nutrition. Disorders of the nervous system demand this remedy, such as neuralgias, chronic rheumatism, gouty conditions, malnutrition, autointoxication, constipation. Used with phenomenal success in eczema and skin diseases, lumbago, glandular swellings, ulcerations of mucous membranes and in general disorders of the stomach, liver, kidneys and spleen or a general run down condition of tho system." Prepared b, J. C. Mcndenhall, Evans-vlllInd., 40 yenrs u druggist. Tho best druggist in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but If it happens that ll ho does not, semi direct to J. C. Medicine Company, Evnnsvlllc, Ind., and recelvo it iblivcrcd to you rw $1.23 per bottle, oiu bottles for $7.00. e, Men-dcnha- touch with the Eternal Verities. There is danger that God will be crowded out of our thoughts. 4. It helps to keep our ideals fresh and high and stimulates us to live up to them. s'. It encourages an institution that stands for the best things, and that cannot live without friends and supporters. , G. The reflex action of worship is as inevitable as it is ennobling. One cannot help but grow like that which he reverences, loves and adores. 7. Its service appeals to the best sides of our natures; the music to the aesthetic, our friends to the social, the worship to our oldest and deepest instincts. 8. The thought and speech on high themes, the noble hymns and dignified music, are needed to offset the slang, profanity and ragtime with which we are daily assaulted 0. George F. Hoar said: "There is no more commanding public duty than attendance at church on Sunday, It would be impossible to maintain ituerty or it our churches were closed, and public worship of God is to be maintained only by attendance upon it." Kansas Messenger. 3. where." It helps up keep in The DependableTtactor that Burns Kerosene Completely The . H. P.Waterloo Boy Tractor is just the kind of machine that we like to put into the hands of our customers. 1225 That saves engine trouble no kerosene gets into the lubricating oil. There is no carbonizing of cylinders or fouling of spark plugs. years of service on the farm. Every time we sell one, we feel the assurance that the ownerfe going to get fully satisfactory service from it. And that means a great deal to the future of our business. long-continu- There is nothing experimental about it. Its dependability has been fully proved in And it saves many dollars in fuel cost every year of its operation. You are sure to like all of the Waterloo Boy's other features. It is simply made; Right along with its dependability for good work, there is another big feature that you will appreciate every ed nt Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE "WE'LL WIN" COX day you use the Waterloo Boy. It burns kerosene completely. Its patented kerosene manifold one that you can get on no other tractor converts all of the gas, fuel into a d enabling the engine to get full power from every low-pricehighly-combustible easy to keep in good running order. The working parts, fully protected from dust, are placed where you can easily get at them, whenever necessary, through inspection plates and detachable casings. The engine, perfectly balanced and mounted on a solid foundation, runs without vibration no racking of mechanism and Gears are steel-cu- t practically everlasting. It is equipped with Hyatt Roller Bearings, famous throughout the world for conserving full power. All bearing points and gears are kept constantly in a bath of oil by a positive system of lubrication. k case-hardened SAYS STARTING TOUR drop. Hughes' Chill Tonic M. Better than Celomtl and Quinine. PALATABLE (Con taint ne Artinlc.) The Old Rtllabla EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC Chilli and Favara, Malarial Favara, Swamp Favara and Bllleui Favara. Juat what yeu naad at this aaaaan., MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE. SPLENDID TONIC. 60c and $1.20 Bottles TRY IT. Don't Take Any Substitute. At wall at ler En Route With Governor Cox. Sept. 3. The western "swing" of Governor Cox was opened early today with a beforebreakfast rear platform address, to a railroad station Crowd at Toledo, while the Democratic candidate was enroute to Michigan. "I'm starting for the coast," said Governor Cox to his aduience. We're in the fight to win. We will win, because our cause deserves to win." Charlie Miller, of Eddyvilte, was in Hardinsgurg, last week visiting his old home and friends. Mr. Miller is stilt hoiding' his job at Eddyvilte and making good. He has a record in Be sure to come in some day soon and get fully acquainted with the Waterloo Boy. V. J FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKE WILSON. MILL CO. KENTUCKY Minauer FORDSVILLE, Prepared ky BOPBiSON-FETTE- T CO.. INCORPORATKO Llsvlllc, Ky. t I PAGE EIGHT THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. I WORLD'S SUNDAY CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY SEPTEMBER ",' '" ' 8, 1&20 r IJlg-arJft-- y TZS I ,frg M- - i"! Sunday, October 10, lias been designated by tbc World's ol ls ol Sunday-schoWorld's Churches and Sunday-schoothroughout the world arc asked to join in the observance. On this day the Eighth World's Sunday-schoConvention will be in session in Tokio, Japan, delegates in attendance with from every nation. Delegates from Louiivillc to the convention arc Miss Nannie Dr. I. re Frayscr and the Rev Henry E, Doslcr. ol Association D aas y. m. 'w ciib vm .. 'l..i,HMW SMI' Wl mTilk SuRAY"V0n ww.w ". m itvtb iwai1i.m ..."" "'v.- m ,iu - IMWUIJI b. m mw m II'UVJI rm b.ram w m w - -- m arimim mm wwm war m s fe. v.. VW mw im m vr ' . JL MLMmmmm. Ship Your Cream To Us at Our Stations, We Pay Highest Market Prices for Cream or if Shipped Direct to Us. WIRE OR WRITE FOR PRICES ANY DAY rr ijt" v:Ji, ' .. "' .. wirj. ,ji.T.rt.iffri (,t ,, CREAM .." V I i .and Mrs. S. H. Davis, of Harncd; Mr. 'and Mrs. J. W. Davis, Mrs. Bill But! Mrs. Roscoc Davis, of Clovcrport; Mr. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Johnson, of (Continued From Page 1) Woodrow, were the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Davis, Sunday. untiring service to the w-tcrcst Miss Fannie Dyer was the guest of cause. and Misses Mablc and Edna B. Carman. 5. That we extend to our instrucSaturday night tor, Prof. Geo. M. Baker of the UniThe best lesson a boy or man can learn is to BANK versity of Kentucky our gratitude and HIS MONEY. appreciation for the timely instrucBEACHFORK ' Farmers arc busy cutting tobacco tion, diligent work, and real service Bank a part of your earnings REGULARLY and, which he has so ably and cheerfully on account of the rust that is injuring given us you wilt get ahead. all the one sucker. 0. That we thank Prof J. V. ChapMr. and Mrs. Phiuis Smiley were Supervisor of Rural Schools for Spend all you make and you will always be"broke." the guests of her parents, one night man, excellent address which he gave. the lacf wrptr. 7. That we c'xtend to our efficient That's ARITHMETIC. J. E. Beatty and family went to secretary. Miss Coral Whittinghill, moKoseville, Saturday to visit her our appreciation for her faithful serAnd that's all this time. ther, Mrs. Sarah Lyons' This Bank is a public institution run for vice and courteous treatment. J. M. Beatty went to Hardinsburg Realizing the noble work of our 8. We invite YOUR Banking Business. the private good of its patrons and friends. one day last week. R. Mead'ir, Herbert Weedman and two of his County Superintendent, J. system of in building up a better children are on the sick list. our county and the batIn our public capacity we work for the Mr. and Mrs J. M. Beatty were in schools isinmaking for the betterment tle he in Cloverport, Monday. large. good of the community living condiMike Popham sold ten head of of the school and betterand tions for the teachers the comcattle to Frank Dean for $000.00, and munity; further realizing that the pubHAHOINSBURG, KY. Privately, a much closer relationship exDud Morton sold two steers for $110. lic schools of the county have reachproportions that it requires ed such ists between oueselves and our customers. GARFIELD the Superintendent's entire time to t Mrs. J. C. McGill and Miss Agnes look after the various schools and If you want a Bank Service that seems Miss Clara W. Foote was the week- McGill. of Louisville, are visiting rel- - their functions, and also realizing that the salary of the County Superintenend guest of Mary R. Carman. ,'atives here. built specially for you, we invite your dent is inadequate to meet the actual Guy Bandy. Elbert Bandy. Geo. Mrs. Tucker and daughter, of Snyder. Arthur Snyder and Carl were guests of Mr. and Mrs. demands of life therefore be it resolved that we hereby' petition the COUNTY we're in Hardinsburg. Sunday. G. E. Tucker, last week Mr and Mrs E. M. Blanford and Mrs. A. M Wood is able to be out County Board of Education to increase the salary of the County Supersons left Monday for their home in again. San Francisco, after a week's visit to Mr. and Mrs. James Waggoner were intendent from $1,'J.i0 to a sum not (Continued From Page 2) his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Blan- - guests of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall at less than $1,800 per year. Signed: Fred, Shultz ford Hrvington, Sunday BEWLEYVILLE Andrew Driskcll Mr. and Mrs. Mike Lyddan and son, Mr. and Mrs. George Lord, of IlliJ ' I aiTfSItfllMrilX00 1 2S52-J mvrmllimmiTyKWM Clara Eskridge Miss Effic Lee Clarkson. of Louis- Pat, and Miss Myrtle UVddan and nois, were guests of relatives here Mildred Moorman E. P. Hard-- a Charley Claycwmb, of Webster, at- - last week. ville, is the guest of Mrs ft mvSSSmBBBmWBBBBmBmWBmWBBmmBmSBmu Virgie Wilson tended quarterlv meeting here SaturWarren T Macy. of Ft. Worth. ay. H. R. Kirk Texas. District manager for MerDrtiry and Miss Mattie day Mrs. Hattie .Sir. Committee on Resolutions. Des Hardaway spent Friday in Branden- Mary and Mrs. Robt. Carman and chants Life Insurance Co.. his father, Christine Carman, attended Iowa, was the guest of Hard-aburg, with Mr. and Mrs. Paul church at Guston, Saturday. Mr. Jesse Macy, last week 875,000 TOY ARTICLES ay. The friendly hand shake of Rep. R. Mrs. H. H. Henninger and Mr. REACH U. S. FROM JAPAN. his J. Cain is missed in town, he being baby. and Ben L Stith has returned to Arabellc Frances, were guests home in New Ross, Indiana, after a confined to his home with an attack Sunday of Mr and Mrs. Sam Henninvisit to relatives. of hay fever ger. of West View A COMPLETE BOYS' STORE ALSO AT OUR MAIN STORE Mr and Mrs. Carl Compton spent Mr. and Mrs Guy Bandy and son. 'Mrs. Hiram Durbin is very sick at Wednesday and Thursday in Louis- Elbert, were week-enguests of her this writing. ville. mother. Mrs Ella Compton. Mr. J. D. Moorman, who has been Mary Joe Burton, of Mystic, Little Miss Mary Louise Hnrdaway spent spending his vacation here with relis visiting her aunts, Mrs. Ella CompSaturday night and Sunday with Miss atives has returned to his home in ton, and Miss Tens Jordan. Akron, Ohio. Mcsdanies Z T. Stith, Geo. Comp- Laura Mell Stith. ton, Carl Couiptoii, Wade Drury, BRANDENBURG .Misses X. B Jolly and Mildred Comp- LOCUST HILL Miss Jennie Hardin has returned ton were callers of Mrs Lucy Heron Davis, of Cloverport, Mrs an extended visit to relatives in and Miss Mary Heron, Thursday. Mr., S Roscoc II Davis, of Harned. Mr and Bieckinridgc County Mrs. Heron expects to leave in a few W. Mrs. John A Wallace, of Troy, days for Lexington, where she will Mrs J. and Davis and Mrs Wilbur Butler spend the winter with Mary Heron, guests of Mr. daughter were dinner Tennessee, who has been the guest and Mrs Fred Davis, of her niece. Mrs. W. H. Gray, has who will attend school there gone to Holt. Ky . to visit her broRev Xickelson held quarterly meet- Saturday Tom Carman. Charlie Drane, Heurj ther. Roscoc Hendrv, and Mrs. Hen-dring here Saturday and Sunday and Thurnian Carman. Mack Alexan- Miss Alliene Jordan, of Los Prof C. R. Maddox and Mrs. Mad-do- x has come here to spend the der, Wilbur and Bill Butler and Fred Davis attended the ball game at have taken rooms with Mrs. Lon winter with relatives Stmdaj , Aiplegate Misses Margaret and Isabel Pajne A series of meetings arc in progress spent part of last week in Haidins-bur- g Mrs Wilher Butler entertained the following to dinner Sunday: Mr. and at Philips Memorial church with Rev. and attended the Institute T. J. Barksdale. of Calvary Baptisf -- l i church. Louisville delivering the ser- ler, Mrs. Mack Alexander, and Mrs. Fred Davis, and children, Louise and Gilbert. Mr. and Mrs. Gid Carman were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Mingus. Home Office and Main Plant Louisville, Ky. RESOLUTIONS OF COUNTY TEACHERS CARIgM'MKMl rlPfc I fcvfk ! $mmmmMBmBm V I I FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. at V NEWS FROM I THE t 4 4 ! M -- I Mo-in- s. w 1 d Meet Me At the Store of CRUTCHER & STARKS Cor. Jefferson St Fourth Ave. Include in your trip to the Kentucky State Fair a visit to the favorably known clothing store of Crutcher & Starks, located at the ft. & if corner of Fourth and Jefferson. $,..:.0 ; T, i tF- - i An-gcle- -. I Mc-Qua- ( i DR. W. B. TAYLOR ottlcu durlug Imington, Ky. mons. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST OttlceHoors:?:KrL Always In office hours Mules Wanted! I Ike Haynes. of Houston, Miss., was here last "week the guest of Dr. Hardin, and Mrs. Hardin Ikrandcnburg High School and graded school opened last Monday with a large attendance of pupils. Dr. Hartman was called to Raymond, Ky., to sec Mrs. Herman who is seriously ill. Mr. and Mrs. Joe At well, of Louisville, spent Sunday here with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Atwell. Ed Burch and family, of Lexington were here Sunday enroute home from Paynesville. where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Bob Burch. Rev. Arthur Chism was here last week on his way to the Cannelton Association. Miss Elizabeth Hagan will enter Georgetown College as a student this term beginning next Tuesday. Clay-conib, i, 't r . 9 ' V ' ,1 I ' ,1 Your new Fall Suit is here La big selection in the following range of prices , p.: hi i "I Got Real Mad When I Lost My Setting Hen," Mrs. Hannan. $40 $45 $50 $55 $60 $65 i Will Be At Hardinsburg, Ky., Wednesday, September 8th, To Buy Mules From 4 I to 9 Years Old "I went to the hen house one morning and found my favorite setter dead. I got real mad. Went to the P and store, bought some in a week I got six dead rats. Everybody who raises poultry should keep Three sizes,' 35c. C5c. $1 125. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport. Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co , Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertisement. RAT-SNARAT-SNAP- i ." At this store you'll find the best of everything for men and boys. hi " v PEANUT MILKvFOUND A GOOD SUBSTITUTE. of a new substitute for milk which so closely resembles its prototype that it t. : v The common peanut is the source 12 to 16 Hands High Want Them In Good Flesh and Sound. Bring Them i I Will Give Ail They Are Worth. to Beard Brothers' Barn. Robert Crow I turns sour and curdles, produces buttermilk when churned and may be made into cheese The flavor, in which the nut characteristic persists, is declared to be practically its only point of variance from cow s milk. The new lacteal product originated in the laboratory of an American university, where the peanut kernels are rnnvprfpfl intn fnnr timp thpir vnl. time of milk, varying from 4 to 8 per cent, in fat content and from 2.4 to 3.3 per cent, in protein. The cost oj" production is said to be considerably less than the market price of dairy nuiK. i .3! k (RUTCHERSttRKS Granville ft.Burton LouIm vlll-7- 7i ' ; ?;. .?l r. : oris Mttropoiu otKntucky 6 f ' A BEAUTIFUL BRANCH STORK AT THE SULBACH l'X.J. , .J. rjd-- K -