You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: September 22, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920092201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: September 22, 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. V If PAGE THREE THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 22, 1920 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, CHILD MINUS Pages -- No. 13 SAM'L CASHMAN IS FOUND DEAD Former Breckinridge County Man Dies in Kokomo, Ind. LIGHT PLANT SUP- CEMETERY COMMITTEE MEETS -i CEMETERY CLEAN-UP-DA- Y GINGHAM DROP- FIVE FINGERS Stephcnsrort, Sept. 20. (Special) Hewitt Stewarr, little son of Mr. and Mrs. Lev's Stewart, got three fingers cut off at the first joint Saturday while playing .around at the Stcphenroort Mill. About a year ago the little fellow had two fingers cut off his other hand with a lawn mower. PLIED WITH COAL Wins High Tribute. Resort to Country Mined Coal New Board Member Elected Funds To Be Kaised For Company Paying $6.50 a Ton Cemetery Improvements . Having Perilous Times. w &. k: At a recent meeting of the Board of The coal situation at the Cloverport Samuel Cashman. aged G2 years, J T.iolit anil Ire Cnmnaiiv lias been im Directors for the Cloverport cemetery, father-in-la026 East Monroe street, Mayor John A. Barry was elected to Louisville. Sept, 10. (Special) Ging proved in the last few days, The of Clarence Hunt, manager of the W. H. Bowmer as a ham aprons and dresses soon will be pany has been supplied with coal from succeed the late Board. The members Thalman & Levi store, was found dead the country coal mines about here members of the dc trops in the kifchen once more and this morning at 0:30 o'clock, by Paul G. chairman; A. which enabled them to furnish day include: R. L. Oclzc, C. W. Moorwindow trimmer lying in Gattis , silk will resume its place in the draw B. Skillman, treasurer, and night current since Friday. front of the hosiery counter, where he ing room. reports from the miners man, scrctary; John A. Barry and C. The latest had fallen after being fatally stricken Hamman. Gingham goods dropped 20 per cent strike in the Wstern Kentucky dis W.Mr. John Carson, who for a number with apoplexy while on his rounds trict is to the effect that the miners a c ai. t in price reports made by Louisville i ai. of the store as nieht watchman. Mr. -i " Life Long Resident of Breck!.?" V at the Jennings coal mine have gone cemetery and lyed.in Itf' 7,n Cashman was last seen by Mr. Gattis n,i n o.ti,.,.,,.,,. ,ili .J, the cemetery hill, will resign his place inridge Succumbs In His Sev- wholsale dry goods houses Saturday. Campbell Ad- - n ,n Friday night at ii o'clock, as Mr. Congressman Quotations were received from the mill iiaskett and aoutnerland Alines is near the lirst of October. His successor lias Gattis was leaving the store. inc( Friday night and became effective enties. Five Sons Survive. dressed Large Audience in l iiaiiu. men were joking each other, and Air. .. . When the Cloverport Light andi""J.u"" " "'c". ,. Saturday morning. Cashman volunteered the remark that uu vvi.li, nuuutiuvu iiw ttuuiwti Airdome Theatre. light plant Ice Company put in its he would while away some of the Fancy dress ginghams, which sold Mr. James Harrington, father of last week by the Uoard, nave held a about ten years ago, the company meeting and formulated plans for Thos J. and John W. Harrington, of on Friday tedious hours by sacking up 200 at 33 cents a yard, were pounds of sugar some of winch he Congressman Philip P. Campbell, of paid 85c a ton for coal. Today they cleaning up the cemetery and making Cloverport. died Thursday morning. at .7tz ,cents &", i,a,y' Amos-Sep- t. - are paying $6.50 a ton aside from the vast improvements on the entire lot. , did sack. 10, at the home of his daughter. ?"otea Kansas, Republican campaign speakMr. Gattis remarked to the aged cri had a g00(i hearing in this county freight and the extra expense of tele- They will have a Thurs- Mrs. Joel Bruncr, near Custer. The eaS staples, from which blue messages, etc., which it takes day, Sept. 24, to clear away the uny phone watchman that he would be down yesterday when he made two was held Friday and the re- - ',ain aprons are made , dropped from l ccnts a :ard ,at thc same this morning as he was prepar- - pa;gn speeches in Stephensport and in order to get coal at all. The com- derbrush from the boundary lines, and mains were interred in the Custer 2.' pany's expenses have increased to to clean the driveway and lots. ing a display for the company s booth Cloverport. graveyard, thc .Masons having charge t,,n,c- Bwn domestics showed a de-cl,ne 3 and 4 cents a yard, now at the industrial exposition. Mr. Cash- -. Congressman Campbell spoke in such an extent that, in conformity the interment As soon as the committee secures man observed that he would not be Stephensport, Tuesday afternoon at with a statement made by one of the sufficient funds, improvements are to Mr. Harrington was in his seventies ranB'"S '" Price from 1G to 22 cents on hands to give him entrance to the 1:30 o'clock, and arrived in Clover-stor- directors, the light plant will be com- be made on the driveways and two and a native of this county. He had a 2?.' according to grade, There were no price changes quoted e pelled to increase its rates and unless wells will be dug' to furnish water. been and would not let him in if port on the 0:45 train and was in failing health for over two e came. When Mr. Gattis appeared corted directly to the Airdome Thea-a- t it is supported by its patrons, the The committee is soliciting funds to years. He was a devout member of at any Vme dl!r,"S the week on the store this morning as he had tre wnerc he addressed an enthusias-promise- d plant will likely be forced to close make these improvements from the Methodist church, and a member co.3 and sheetings, but all indications until conditions improve. A meeting lot owners and those who desire to of the Custer Lodge F. & A. M. and sought entrance he, was t;c group Df listners. P?int t0. a j""1'" drop in every line of the dirctors will be held this week contribute unable to get the attention of the. rn Campbell campaigned in K""u, lunuwing IC Besides his two sons, T. J. and J. "' to the cause. At first Mr. Gattis thought tucky and was in Cloverport in 1912 to determine upon a plan for increas'"U SCI by thc Amoskeag factories r ic c.irtif. Miss Elizabeth Skillman, the secre- W that the aged man was carrying out ,juHng the Wilson-HughPreside- ing the resources to equal the three other sons, Will. Jack, and Mar- - Friday. tary and trasurer, rceives the .;.. ynrn'nrTtnn the general belief among whole- nts threat, but repeated hammering, ,;ai canipaign. ntwi -. . UkVIl tlHIllllLUll, Wlf rnc.. Ul I wn it is j unon the door of the East Walnut B""" "icrcnams nerc uiac daughters. Mrs. Joel Bruner and Mrs. ?' gingham the nnces now established street entrance failed to elicit any re- LOUISVILLE CONFER Irvine Mercer, of Rosetta. HOLDER-ALDRIDG- E will hold through the spring of 1921, spouse iruill mi. waiiumu. xi nan with other staples inclining to folENCE OPENS TODAY. then that Mr. Gattis made investigaMARRIED SIX MONTHS; low a similar course, stablizing tion to see if he could discover why PARENTS ARE INFORM-- " around a level of 15 to 20 per cent beMr. Cashman was not at the entrance. Fully 275 Ministers and Delegates ExMurriel Beatty Sold Pool Room ED BY TELEGRAM. low that now prevailing. Mr. Gattis' startled eyes beheld the pected in Russellville. In explanation of the drop, mer- aged man lying prone upon the floor Furnishings To Wm. Jones. and it was evident at once that the rcv j r, Randolph, pastor of the Compromise Made and Settled mar- - chants say it is the "natural thing", of Announcement the watchman was either sick or dead Metlmrtiet rlmrrh. Rev. C. riage of Miss Mary Owen Oelze and U ls aBreed V131 u wasnot cal.sed hy any attempt by any mills at price a, which could not at the moment be n Gentry, of Stephensport circuit, in Progress of Taking De- -, A change in local business concerns Mr. Joseph Ross, of Parkersburg, W. determined. was made known here Tuesday Un& T"e dry good.s "laret' .,l ? and Rev. Roe, of the Southern Meth- bcame effective Friday when Murriel positions In the Case. Mr. Hunt was at once notified and od;st church, Hardinsburg, are in P?'!ed out. again is finding itself S. Beatty sold his pool room furnish- morning in a telegram from Miss Wlthl" the, "nutations of the law of came to the scene, opening the door Russellvillc attending the annual ings to Wm. Jones. The latter owns Oelze to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. and finding Mr. Cashman dead, noti- - Louisville Conference of Mefhodist The suit of Isreal Holder's Admin- a pool room on the corner of Main R L Oelze Thc message was sent supply and demand, with the demand fied Smith & Hoff, undertakers, Who mjn;sters which opened in Russelville istrator atrainst Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ald- - street and he has moved his pool from Parkersburg. and stated thev side in control for the first time in ' tw0 or three years. European mills removed the body. today. Bishop Collins Deny ,of Rich- - ridge, of this city to set aside a sale tables and other furnishings to were married March .", 1020. A. E. Wolf, department manager. mond Va., will preside, of deceased's house and lot by Holder Beatty's place adjoining L. McGav-ockMrs. Ross went to Louisville, Satur- - are at work, supplying much of their needs as well as returning to puuy 275 m;nisters and delegates in. his lifetime to the defendants on paid high tribute to Mr. Cashman s store and in the Oelze build rlav. SIip 1Pf. her nnrcntt nn,l fripn.U ow" worth as an employe of the establish- - w;u attend tne Conference. Thurs-men- t. account of gross inadequacy of price ing. Mr. Jones will probably rent the under thc impression that she was the South American markets, where .. r run iinfwi un. umitu jiim " He said. "The company never day w;jj De educational day and mem-ha- d and undue influence used by defend; ...A.f to Geo Powell for ' KinB on to Bowling ureen to enter nnninrca rnin ed sway since the early d undi.pu a more faithful employe. He was bcrs of tlc General Board of Education ants on account of his state, of mind a meal market? (the State Normal School on Monday. pure gold. There are mighty few like from Nashville will have charge of was compromised and settled, in cwd Mr. Beatty has had to discontinue as she had made all arrangements for uas ul him." the progress of the taking of the de- his present occupation on account of,s doing. Instead, she was met in 'the program. arrangements While the funeral Tie Southern Methodist churches positions lost wek, at Mr. V. G. Bab- his health. He was given a disability Louisville by Mr. Ross and they left; have not been perfected in detail the expect to raise $33,000,000 for college bages law othce here. for Parkersburg. where they will make discharge from the army. - an(j universities-da- y funeral and burial will be held MonThe proposition of a compromise their home. ., morning. came from Mr. Ross is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Cashman was a native of Breck- - CLYDE MORRISON IN- effect that TAti,I4iPv.Ross of 1,a.rkersiurB- and who Bishop O'Donaghue, of Louis-- , befween 'the paJfreTlT 'CHARGE, TC Ky., and came from. perty ds made inridge county, TURED BY FALLING IN .Ju(jvhefe at one time. He is a ! nephew u,v . tr- Tnlm Price r.f tliic A CINDER PIT. .upheld, and that the claim of, Me der- that locality to Alexandria. He came C Onn v"lt' al ""H aLCU Red Cms .merirenev hnanitnlTl-jl"!.-.:"- . The i' ..i. irill. Dr.'nlnntaJ aL ?u xvuac ifendants for care and maiwfthance to this city from Alexandria more uuw 'Tri... uuuuiai L.A - . ui ivI7I- n..u4- - T ... .. .11. uiuiv. i than eight years ago. During his "'sv"'c. members of the younger set, Sunday. Mr. Clyde Morrison, engineer of .since last fall be fixed at $5040 00 and ijh me jwic icui Ki"uiiu. residence in this city he was employed the L. H. & St. L. railroad, was pain- also a further sum of $200.00 paid and last week was in charge of Miss Jane j by the Thalman & Levi company. fully injured Tuesday morning when acknowledged in the deed making a namoieton, ana Airs, cawaro vveoer DAWSON BROTHERS JOIN .. XT! t r. memoers oi tne at. The surviving members of the fam- - he fell in a cinder pit by his engine total of $700.00 paid on the. original was the secretary. 1 he emergency MATPTiwrnuTiT pamvc ' ' rune.y-.ou- r hospital was sought by a stream of Rose congregation were confirmed ily are the widow, two sons and three which was in the Company's yards agreed price of $1,200 00. daughters as follows: Mr. Mercer represented theplain- - persons for relief for injuries, aches at Owensboro. Mr. Morrison's back Mr. Oscar Dawson and Miss Irene Sunday mlrninTg- and. ,?ishP "O'Dona- j lpavn U Art t Clarence Cashman, of Morgantown, was strained and he was removed to tiffs, and V. G. Babbage as attorney Liuccse, Basam' both .of Cloverport. who Kiiuc, ui me Auuisvine sermon. Rev. Virginia; Geyer Cashman, of Toledo; 'thd Owensboro City hospital. He was for the detendants. married in Hardinsburg, Sat- - Father theS.confirmation iwere Henry, pastor of the St. J. Mrs. Clarence Cashman who resides able to be brought to his home here fiimbleton d Mrs. Web- returned V' fePt. a18short trip tohere Wed- - Rose, and Rev. Father Briscoll, secre-tar- 3' at home; and- Mrs. John Irvin, of An- Sunday afternoon and is recovering MRS. ELMER KING ENTERLouisville nesday er previously lived here. Cloverport to the Bishop were also present derson. Kokomo Daily Tribune, Ko- graduallly. TAINED WEDNESDAY CLUB was amy represented among the and will goantooverseas veteran, The for the services. komo, Ind. groom was and officials of the State Fair. This is the largest confirmation FISHING PARTY SPENDING his bride formerly lived in Stephens-port- . Irvihgton, Sept. 20. (Special) Mrs. class the church has had in some WEEK ON BLUE RIVER. Elmer King was the pleasant hostess J. C. NOLTE'S NAMESAKE CHAS. McCOY SUCCUMBS ' Mr. John Dawson and Miss Louise time. GIVEN A PROMOTION. AFTER LONG ILLNESS. Rire. of Tar Creek were married in A fishing party composed of Thos. to the members of the Wednesday Carter. Paul Lewis and J. W. Pate of Club last week at her country home Owensboro, Tuesday, Sept. 21. The Z Nolte C, Ament, of Louisville, has this city, Frank Sanders, of Tobins-por- near Basin Springs. Golden rod was Bewleyville, Sept. 20. (Special) SENATOR HARDING TO been elected secretary of Jas. K. used for the house decorations, and After a long illness, Charles McCoy Messrs Dawson are brothers and are and Mr. McMann, of Tell City, a delicious lunch was served the VISIT KENTUCKY employed at the L. H. & St. L. R. R. & Sons, one of the leading Lemon passed away at his home near this shops. Monday morning on the "Shamjewlery stores of Louisville. Mr. Am-- left for Blue River guests who included: Mesdames J. E. place Saturday morning at 3:30 o'gasoline boat Senator Warren G. Harding, for the last four years has been rock" Leavensworth, Ind The party King, J. B. Hottell. Virgil Brite, J. clock. near Republican nominee for Presithe advertising manager of that firm. will spend a week camping on the D. Ashcraft. O. F. ttrite, Lillie GlassA .short funeral service was held, dent is to visit Kentucky accordcock. John Vogel, Newsom Gardner, at the graf-- at Bethel where he was ne is tne son oi wr. ana un. by he "Shamrock. The marriage of Mr Murrel S Mor ing to an announcement made A. T. Adkins and Mrs. W. B. Taylor. laid awav The deceasd is survived Ament, of Elizabethtown, who lived. barge towed Thursday by T. W. Miller, head Misses Margaret Bandy, Evelyn Kink by his widow, Mrs. Bettie Lee v., rison and Aliss Anna Aiay fenner. here several years ago where Mr. REPUBLICAN WOMEN Jolly , both of Louisville, was solemnized of the Eastern Division of the Ament was connected in business with McCoy, his parents, Mr. and Mrs S Wednesday, June 15, in St. Patrick's ORGANIZED HERE. and Eula Neafus. Bureau, Speakers Republican J. C. Nolte & Bro. Their son was McCoy and two sisters, Mrs. Wade parrish in that city. J. National Committee. Senator born here and named for Mr. J. C. GIBSON MEMBER MISS Drury and Mrs. Finis Claycomb. Mrs. Nannie J. Wath'en, of Mr. and Mrs. Morrison are well Harding will speak in Ashland, Nolte. county chairman Republican wo- FACULTY OF L. G. H. S. known in Cloverport, having lived Ky. Wednesday, Sept. 21). Omen's campaign committee, was in BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS here until about two years ago. The LOST MULE VALUED AT $300. Cloverport. Monday "rounding up" -(o)- -Mr. groom is an overseas veteran Miss Angie Gibson, of Irvington, ' the Republican women voters ot tne and Mrs. John G. Davis are has gone to Louisville, where she y Mr. Forrest Freeman lost a mule town. The women met Monday" in the Girls being congratulated on the arrival of will teach which he had just refused an ing and formed an organization with High School of that city. Miss Gibson a son. William Girdner, Tuesday, offer of $300 for a few days ago. The Mrs. L. T. Reid as secretary and with eight other new members of the Sept. It d was affected with a, swelling pointed chairman in the various Mr. Davis is the local manager of faculty, were given a reception last ("ShcBank that makes you feel at Horne'l was sick two days. tricts of the town. Wednesday afternoon in the main hall th Cumberland Telephone Company. of the school building by H. B. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. Owen lobards, of principal. A group picture of the new faculty members appeared in Thurs- this city are the happy parents of a son, Harry Gwin, who arrived, Tuesday evening's Louisville Times. The women who were appointed on the Cloverport Cemetery committc have set aside Thursday, Sept 23, as a clean-up-da- y at the cemetery. It is requested that all lot owners and persons interested plan to be at the cemetery, or this day, bringing their lunches and lend their assistance in cleaning up the lots PED 20 PER CENT Fancy Dress Ginghams at 35c Are Quoted at 27 2 Cents. Quotations Received in Louisville. 1-- 0. P. SPEAKER IN JAS. HARRINGTON i C'PORT, TUERDAY DIED AT CUSTER J I i' "" ..-- .- jnt t.-- ..j !.- .1 clean-up-da- y, ging-funer- al cam-arl- ' - of I e, es-h- cah-th- n. 3'ic es 111. W . -; BUSINESS DEAL CASE IS SETTLED j cut-V- I 's -- I ! i - . . 94 CONFIRMED 4-- I . - .'.'Jr-n,- ,f - -- i I - ii-- "... '-' k i - P . J I - A from'S 4 r red - '"asMs house-keepin- g. I t, nt PENNER-MORRISO- N e even-Frida- book-keepi- ap-mu- le dis-an- Service We have many phases of service but only one purpose: To develop a re- day, Sept. 14. , ST. ANTHONY'S MISSION HAS LARGE ATTENDANCE. Yellow Lake, Sept. 20. (Special) The mission held in St. Anthony's church at Axtel by Rev. Father Andrew, of Cincinnati closed Sunday evening. The services during the entire week were largely attended, and spme ve-- y Father Andrew fine sermons. MISS MERCER IN CALIFORNIA. Miss WILL LIVE IN ILLINOIS. Mrs. Hugh Gabbert, who has been living in Washington, D. C, was in Cloverport, Monday afternoon visiting her brother, Arthur Terry Couch. After a visit to her parents, Rev. A. N. Couch and Mrs. Couch in Bardwell, Ky., Mrs. Gabbert will join Mr. Gabbert at Rock Island, 111., where he has been promoted to a government bridge inspector. Surplus Funds lationship that is broadly Helpful. Our five departments Render thorough and efficient service on all transactions. Comerical Banking Trust Business Savings Department Safety Deposit Boxes Foreign Exchange Member of Federal Reserve System. Ve Sell American Bankers Association trav- elers Checks. Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Co. Marktt at Fourth , Louisville, Kentucky Tida Mercer, who formerly LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET. Sept SI, 1920 taught in the Girls' Training School in Gainesville, Texas, is teaching this lbs. up $10 25; 105 to Best year in the Girls' Training Sschool 250 lbs hogs 250 120 to 105 lbs. $17.25; $17.75; at Ventura, Calif. Miss Mercer is nigs 90 to 120 lbs. $13.90; 00 Ibsl down the sister of Col. Claude Mercer, of $11.50, throwouts $12.75 down. Hardinsburg. She has been in CalifMedium steers $10.50 $13; light ornia two weeks. steers $9 $10.50; fat heifers $0 50 $11; Cutters $4.25 $5.50. NORTON'S STOCK WINS Best veals $15 $15,50; medium to 1ST PRIZE AT STATE FAIR. good $0 $14; common $4 $5.50. GETS $15,000 FOR FARM H. H. Norton, of Webster, won the Yellow Lake, Sep. 21. (Special) first prize in the entry of Carload Mr Alonzo Glasscock has sold his Steer Feeders Ovr two years with a farm at this place to Messrs Gilbert load of 20 head of white faced felding and Laslie Galloway. Consideration cattl. The prize was $400. $15,000. Mr. Norton is one of the leading Mr Glasscock contemplates moving stock raisers in, Breckinridge county. to Hardinsburg. Hardinsburg AND fRUSTCO. "Bank of' HARDINSBURG, KY. ON TIME DEPOSITS C SAVINGS HHMM1HM' .;: .4 If you have surplus, or idle funds, temporarily The Certificates of Deposit issued by The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company drawing 4 per cent interest, afford an investment unequalled for convenience or wifety. These Certificates are readily negotiable and the ample capital and surplus of our institution, together with its thirty years of conservative management assure the utmost security. 8 a rwo son, James Hcndrick, and Mrs. Hcn-drick. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Misses Mary and Margaret Shccran and Miss Regina Hoben have returned from Dtroit, Mich Mr and Mrs. Walter Drown and children, of Woodrow, were the weekend guests of Mrs. Brown's parents, Mr and Mrs. A X. Kinchcloc Miss Louise Taylor has returned from LouisilIc. Marvin D. Heard, Jr., left Monday to resume his studies at Vandcrbuilt College, Nashville. Tcnn Mrs. Raymond T. Dowell, who has been ill for the past week, has SEPTEMBER 22, 1M0 st In the County HARDINSBURG Miss Mary Frances Wolf lias none to Louisville, to visit relatives before returning to her home in Mobile, Ala. John Walker left Tuesday for Columbia, Tcnn., to resume his studies at the Columbia College Jefferson Dillion, Louisville, and Frances Dillon, of Akron, O , arc visPatiting their parents, Mr. rick Dillon. . . Murray ucarti is attending scnooi at the K. M. I., Louisville iLr. Elaine i can ami sou, joscpn Teaff, have returned from Lcitchfield. W F. Hook has returned from Louisville MKs Ethel Mcador has pcccptcd a position with H. F. Heard & Co, and-Mr- turned home after a visit with his par ents, .Mr ana Mrs. J. II Lewis Mrs. G. D. Shcllnian left Sundav for Akron, O . to visit her son, Hobart Shcllman, and Mrs. Slicllmar-Miss Louise Elder lias returned from a month's visit with her brother, John Elder, Alexis. Ill Mr and Mrs II. M. Heard have returned from Hartford Mrs. Nannie Cannon, who Iips been ill for several days is improving. Mrs Calvin Hcndrick has returned from Indianapolis, after visiting her -- Chritdou Lwis, Louisville, has re- , CK1 WW Southern Optical Co. Incorporated PERFECT- - HI I INC SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES Kryptoka Inruible Bifocal Lent Southwest Corner 4th and Cheetaa LOUISVILLE. KY. Artificial Eye Mrs J. h. Kinchcloc left Monday for Louisville to attend tlic Allan- Hrmlrv wrtlttintr Miss Mariam Kinchcloc and Miss Lucy Whitworth left Sundav for Lexington, to attend the State University Mrs. Lcc Walls and daughter, Mrs. Henry Trent, and Mr. Trent and spn, Thomas Henry Trent, were the Sunday guests of Mr. Thomas Walls and family, of Amnions. Mr. and Mrs L H. Reeves left Monday for Omaha. Neb. Mrs. Claude Mercer is visiting relatives in Louisville. Atty Claude Merer was in Brandenburg, Monday. The following people attended the State Fair: Mr. and Mrs C Vic Rob- home Amonc those who attended the ertson. Mr. and Mrs. C. Z. Hcndrick, Atty W. S Hall. Sheriff J. H. Carman State Fair at Louisville, last week, I Gus D Shcllnian, Raymond Dowell, were I', ti. canary anu uaugnicr, T. J. Hook. Joe Harth, T. C. Lewis, Miss Mary Canary, Dr. O E. Fcrgu- Misscs Eliza and Katie Mcador, Miss 'son, Mrs. Ferguson and little daugh- Exic Lewis and Miss Viola Grccnwcll. tcr. Virginia, J. W. rrcncli, K. A Smith, Mrs. W. L. Basham, and daughter, Mrs W. H. Gibson. J. M STEPHENSPORT Shcllman and daughter. Miss Myrtle i Mrs. Rachel Lay is visiting friends B. Shcllnian. C. B Waggoner and ' in tell Uty. daughter, Miss Jane Waggoner. Miss Tilly Blitz, of Louisville, is Mrs. Pete Tomer and children, of, the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. J. Mattoon, 111, arc guests of relatives Schopp here. Rev C B. Gentry. Mrs. Gentry and daughter, Miss Esther, were in LouisYELLOW LAKE ville, last Wednesday. Jno. D. Babbagc. of Clovcrport, Messrs. Fred and Thomas Cannon, was in town, Saturday. also Mrs. Thomas Cannon motored Richard D. Hawkins, of Uniontoun. to Hardinsburg. last Sunday attcr- has arrived to spend the winter with 'noon to visit Mrs. W. 1. Cannon, his aunt. Mrs. Georgia Gardner. 'who is quite in. Proctor French, of Mystic, was in Rev. Father Odendahl has improved town. Saturday. i,;s church and residence at St. An- H. A. Basham and daughter. Miss thony's by putting new concrete steps guests of Arthur ;n front. Ola. were week-en- d Basham. of Mystic. T,e little infant of Mr. and Mrs Mr and Mrs. C. B. Pool entertained Petes Hart was buried in the McDan- d'nner Sundav in honor of the iels cemetery last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Compton and little daughter. Emma Thomas, visited friends and attended the Owensboro fair. Mr. and Mrs. John Ed Gray, of I I Morgan Coyl and his sister, Mrs. Mr and Mrs. C. D. Hardaway, Myrtle Cormickle went to Owcnsboroj Charley C. Hardaway, Mary L. Hard-laweek to the fair. away and Miss Laura Mell Stith were Virgil Goodman, of West View, was in Louisville, Friday shopping, in this neighborhood last week buy-- 1 Miss Lena Rivers Emerton, a training cattle. Bought several from John ted nurse of Louisville came Friday Mattingly, three calves from J M. evening to nurse Charlie McCoy. Bcatty and one from J. E. Ueatty, James Mattingly was in Clovcrport, MOOK Saturday. Mr. Vic Pile and son, Vic Jr., of Harncd, were visitors here last week. BEWLEYVILLE Mssrs. O. H. Pile and Elza Tucker day. Miss Mollic Clarkson, of Louisville, returned from the State Fair,. Thursold baby of Mr. is visithlg Mrs. E. P. Hardaway. The nine months day night. and Mrs. James Bennett died ThursMrs. Kate Tucker, of Harncd, is Several from here attended the day, having been ill for some time State Fair. visiting Mr. S T. Tucker and family. The remains were taken to Union Wilbur Lucas, of Fairfield visited Mrs. W. J. Stith, Misses Mary Gene Star, Friday for burial. and Adah Volz Stith spent last week his father, Mr. C. M. Lucas and Miss Blanche Basham visited rela- in Louisville. Mrs. Stith went to sec family, Saturday and Sunday. tives at Irvington, last week arc visii- a specialist. mt. ana Airs. 3. r. Rev. E. S. Flynt, of Owensboro, fillG Diamond, of ing relatives and friends near Custer. Rcv. and the .Louisville, Mrs. E. ed his regular appointment at Mr. Eli Amies is visiting Ins aunt, were here for the week-enBaptist church, last Sunday. 'Rev. Diamond filled the pulpit at flic Mrs Tom Mattingly and family near Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Conner left McCoy. Tuesday for Canton. Ohio, where thev Baptist church. Dowell happened to Messrs Homer and O. H Pile were "Aunt" Missic will visit their son. T. G Conner, and a vcrv naitiful accident last week. She ill Hardinsburg. Sunday. Mrs. Conner. 4 Mrs. C. E. Pile and four sons. fell and broke her right arm. Mrs. W. L. Basham is in Louisville Zcno Millvisiting her daughter, Mrs. er, and Mr. Miller, from there she will j ii b4 fci aa i ia i go to Lcitchfield to visit her son, J. T. Basham, and Mrs. Basham, and will accompany them to Dawson Spring for a ten days stay before returning anniversary of Mr Poor, Mr. and Mrs Eugene Conner and Mr. and Mrs. J. G. McCoy were the guests Mrs. Emma McKaughan and daughter, Mrs. A R Crawford and baby, of Clovcrport, were guests Saturday of Mrs J, G. McCoy. Mr. Paul Reynolds and baby, of New Albany, were guests of Mrs Olcvia Lay. Sunday and Monday. iuayscy ana son, Mr. ana Airs, Paul. Mrs. C. A Tinius and Mrs. Win Gilbert motored to New Bethel, Sunay Leslie. Felix, Willard and Daniel, visited Mr., and Mrs. Daniel Pile, last week-end. I Lucy Amies and daughters, Ora and Nora, visited Mr Crave Leslie and family Sunday and Monday. Mrs. OLD RIVER .TRAFFIC IS SOON TO BE RESUMED Cincinnati, Sept 14. Resumption of river traffic between Cincinnati and New Orleans, after an interval of twenty-fiv- e years, is scheduled to be inaugurated about October 1. The steamer Queen City; which is to make the first trip is being reconstructed for this service. Numerous freight and passenger reservations have already been made. City flags will be presented the Queen City by the Cincinnati Chamber of Commerce and the New Orleans Association of Commerce, while other cities along the river route will honor her in other ways. t d 1 MnainHciwiniiSnaisnMi u all i 3 1 -- ZL KShIi . s Im . An Invitation To see the Authentic New Fall Models in Suits, An, ' ' j 3J 11 ' Frocks, 8 Skirts, y Blouses and Coats, Millinery. Ow'TOTUHJfii ! LR tion. Mr. Chas. Bowlds and son, Francis,' and daughter. Annie Mary, also Miss irtJ rVrt! finnnii i icitnil ro1ntivic ill Cloverport, last Saturday and Sunday. UG 14, 10 .CritnUrnw wlir, lmc 1,fMl J seriously ill for some time is slowly f- children, Mary Josephine and Thomas. , of St. Louis, are spending several weeks at her father's, Mr. Matt Mat- tingly, near Kirk Mr. Will Rhodes went to Central City, last week on business. Sunday. Oct lird will be first Holy( communion day for the children of St. Anthony, Axtcl. and on the following Monday Rev. Dennis O'Donahue. of Louisville, will administer confirma "H J -- day with Mrs. Gray's mother, Mrs. Steve Critchcloe. who is still quite ill Mrs. Anastacia Skillman and little Harncd, spent last Saturday and Sun- J The downward trend of prices is reflected in every display what news could be more comforting at a time like this when every femine heart is about new things to wear this Fall and Winter? Prices arc much more moderate than they have been for some time. With relief from the high tost wave in sight and with charcteristic promptness, this store offers in diversified assortments the forerunners of that "eagerly looked for change. One need no. longer hesitate- about providing herself with the apparel and accessories she would like to have. - 3J ! j i VetHL? 1 lilBt(!;i II w ,hm Good Appearance is more than style lines is more than fine tailoring is more than splendid materials improving. Mr. and Mrs. Con Mattingly and children wrc guests of W. A. Rhodes, Saturday night and attended the show at McDaniels. Mr. and Mrs Raymond Critchelow dined at Mr. Huse Pool's last Sunday., Mr. Gordon Kliodes is erecting a new stock barn. J W. Storms and sons sold a nice bunch of cattle to Mr. Allen, of Falls of Rough, last Monday. pic-turn i S rC llX S SPLITS J if TRUE VALUE At this time of generally unsatisfactory buying conditions, it is emphasized to the thoughtful purchaser that the true value of a corset does not he in the number of dollars you pay for it, but in the number of days it will wear beyond tho life of the average corset and continue to give you the joy of possession it gave the first day you put it on. You may buy every IlL I Tr 5 Yii1 -- v ip r ? LODIBURG Mr. and Mrs. Jack Garrett. Steph Mel ensport, visited Mrs. Garrett's father,; Will IJasham. last Saturday and bun IIK day Mr and Mrs. Wallace Parks started to California, last Thursday to make it their future home. Noah Shaw, of Tulsa, Okla . is visiting relatives here this week Remus Basham, of Illinois, visited afU relatives here last week. Several from here attended the State Frir, last week. Mr and Mrs. Clarence Payne, 'Mystic, visited Mr and Mrs. Grayson, Pavne, last bunday. 'IE ' Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin visited Mr and Mrs. Sam Robertson, last Sunday, Mrs. Mollie Philpot and daughter, Eunis. of Lodiburg, visited Mrs. brother, J. W. Brown, and Mrs. Brown, last week. Three shouts, for friend Joe Mul. He has bought himself a farm Now friend Mull I will give you some little advice. Quit" the Bachelor Club, get married and go to farming and make a good citizen yet before you die. For when a man diesjie is dead a long time And another thing Joe: If ever you marry in all your life, wife Joe, marry a ' For the women arc good and true; They would march through fire for the love of you. girl, Once I kissed a I kissed her on the cheek, Oh, she said, "that kiss it was slop The next time you kiss me Ben, pop it on the lip." I . -' I of many good qualities spells good appearance. It's the way your clothes drape and swing on your body the way they set on your shoulders the impression they make on others the feeling of contentment they bring you the knowledge that you are rightly attired, in good taste. You are assured of all these superior A combination GOSS C From Lacln O ARD sET with our assurance of your complete satisfaction tt Make an appointment with our today for a Free Fitting II Cor,-setie- re Phil-pot- 's qualities when you buy 1 ' Crutcher & Starks Clothes They are an investment in good appearance and in economy as well. See the new fall models the natural free-sshoulders, the fine designing, the fit and drape of the collars and lapels, the rich fabrics, the appealing patterns and color tones, single and double breasted et NEW SWEATERS FOR THE OUTDOOR DAYS OF AUTUMN. The genuine sweaters days are here likewise the Sweaters. One glimpse of the new models will be enough for any woman to decide wisely that she needs one and perhaps more for Autumn wear. Tuxedo, surplice and slipover styles continue in popularity, while new blouse styles arc among the latest arrivals. Sec the special lot now on display in "our vestibule window just received. Colors arc salmon, peacock blue, American beauty, black, blue, buff and turquois blue. Prices 1 red-head- red-head- red-head- models. BEACHFORK ' j $45 to $80 (pCHIRnRKS Granville ft.Burfon 6 Sois Louisville - Kentucky ! Farmers are glad to sec bimshinc again on their tobacco. Clyde Blake came home Wednsdav from Illinois, where he had been all summer ' Mrs, Dud Morton has been right sick all this week, but is better at present Mr and Mrs J, M, Beatty went to Kingswood, last Saturday to the camp meeting and visited their daughter, Mrs. Pliinis Smiley, and Mr Smiley. And were guests Saturday and Sunday of Mr, and Mrs. Fred Davis, of Locust Hill. Owen Pate and Hardie Lou Walker were in Hardinsburg, Monday with a load of apples J E Bcatty was in Cloverport, one day last week. arc $3.98, $4.50, $4.98 and $5.98. S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED US v "WHERE COURTESY REIGNS" r 1 OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY miaiiuafitraiaiaiaiaiE ' ' lp' PAGE THREE 9 V , SEPTEMBER 12, 1HCT THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ROOSEVELT NOT TWENTY KILLED IN BOMB EXPLOSION Farm Lands For Sale! SPECIAL BARGAINS No. 1 DISHEARTENED! Cox's Running xMate Says Blast in Front of Morgan Of-Things Happen in "Threes" fice in New York City Does $1,000,000 Damages. Out on Speaking Tour. A mysterious explosion in Wall d Street, New York City, near the in tr house of T. P. Mnrcran and Corn pany, Wall Street financccrs, killed 30 persons, injured two hundred and damaged property amounting to over $1,000,000 Thursday at the noon hour. Officer workers of the Morgan firm were just hurrying into the street for their noon day meal when a jet black ident was elected. He also said the; smoke and flame rose from the center campaign was young yet still six' of the world's great street .of finance, weeks to go and the people would 'Then came a blast a moment later not continue to be fooled in that scores of men, women and children length of time. were lying, blood covered on the In rcfcrrinir to President Wilson. ' navement Mr. Roosevelt spoke o'f the general ' While police toiled for hours of people to discredit the ing the dead and injured, trained in Wilson administration. And that it, vestigators were trying in vain to seemed to be writtcif in the history determine whether the explosion had of America that at some period in occurred from a bomb dropped in the lives of all the country's great front of the office of J. P. Morgan men they have been made the pccul- - a"nd company, or whether an auto-ia- r object of concerted attacks He mobile dashing into a wagon fijlcd rmnnarpil Wtlsnn'a ndiiiiiiUtrnti'nii with ivnlnsivc. hnl tnWpti !t tnll. ''with those of Washington, Jefferson, j A letter giving warning of today's Jackson, Lincoln, Cleveland and Theo- - explosion was dropped Wednesday dorc Kooscvclt. morning through the mail slot of the door of the French highway commisEN- - sion. The writer of the warning notice CANADIAN FARMERS 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 good 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. 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 1-- Franklin D. Kooscvclt, Democratic candidate for Vice President, who on his sneakina tour in Snrintr- field, Mass., said in his first campaign speech that he was not at all (lis- heartened over the Maine election carrying by such a large Republican majority. Air, Kooscvclt stated that "things happen in threes." He spoke of how Maine went Republican in 1012 and lOlii and a Democratic prcs-- j bank-starte- J SWANN CAPS New Fall Caps are Here Blues, Greens, Browns; in solid colors; scck-tendeu- cy consist of two splendid dwellings painted up nicely as good 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 " J ! in flannels; large and small plaids in JOY KXCKSS PROFITS More Than $35,000,000 snitl ho tlinntrlit lip vn riMirlprincr n attractive color combinations, hardwood floors in dining room and hall. Has large stock barn, 50x100, and all other necessary outbuildings. Has 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 payments. No. 5 86 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 cot- tage, hall, and front and back porch, and concrete cellar. Has large stock barn, machine shed, and other outbuildings. Price $9,000. One-ha- lf cash, balance in two annual payments. 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 outbuildings. Price $5,500. One-ha- lf cash, balance in three annual payments. No. 7 about one-ha- lf 55 acres, adjoining town limits of McQuady, Ky., level, balance gently rolling, all cleared 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, anew stock barn, and other necessary 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. No. 8 92 acres, adjoining the town limits of Mattingly, Ky., about one-ha- lf 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. $2,-00- 0. No. 9 acres, adjoining the' city limits of Cloverport, Ky., about one-ha- lf level and one-ha- lf gently rolling, alll fence. Improvements consist of a good five under good room brick cottage, with large porch around, a concrete and a large brick stock barn, cellar with good cellar-hous- e, all other necessary outbuildings. This farm is an ideal suburban home. Lays on new Federal Highway. Price $11,700. One-ha- lf cash balance in three annual payments. 117 Many of the injured were girls Winnipeg, Man., Sept. Ill More working in office buildings. Hundreds than $3.,000,030 just distributed by ot persons were thrown to the sideflip Pnnntlinii Wlipnt Hnnrd hq rvris walk with the force of the explosion. ' profits on last year's crop was like So far as could be learned no prominent financers or members of the stock fiiwIiMfr nmtii.1. in Cr t,n rlin ,1 fr.rmnrc Every farmer whose wheat the exchange were injured board sold is being paid at the rate 01 .'10 cents a bushel on participation cerELDERBERRY CROP tificates which were issued at the delivered. This time the wheat was represents the surplus over the $2.1."i New Interest in Long Neglected Wild Fruits. a bushel which the farmers were paid originally The entire excess profits This is the dine of the year when were pooled and distributed pro rata. A further distribution on a basis of the elderberry and the wild cherry an additional 10 cents a bushel is an- - are ripening in the fields and along the nounccd for some time in September byways around Xew York city. Never or October. This final payment will before, say the oldest inhabitants of bring the price of last year's wheat up Long Island, were the elderberry bushes so heavily ladened or the limbs to a bushel. The windfall was an especial cause of the wild cherry so weighed down of jubilation among the new prairie with fruit A woman sitting by the roadside farmers in the areas of heavy settle-- 1 ment on the Canadian National Rail- - who had just finished filling two large way's transcontinental line, who arc baskets with elderberries, said in getting a start in their new swer to the question of a passing homes. The price of i.'iT is the high stranger. "They are for jelly: make est the farmer ever received for his wonderful jelly for invalids and children; my boy was dying and elderwheat in the history of Canada. berry jelly saved him. Great fruit great for making jelly." IN MEMORIAM Around a turn in the road a man was stripping a wild cherry tree of An appreciation of the life of Mrs. its ripe fruit. "To make jelly of it," Martha B. Smith, who for many years he said. was a faithful member of the Woman's "The woman back there said the Missionary Society of the Cloerport same thing of the elderberry." Methodist Lluirclii The man laughed. For long years she has been our "Nothing of the kind: she is pick- friend. She was so modest, so un ng them for wine. She has ten gal- assuming, so faithful, so brave, so ons macic a,i i,opes t0 gct as nuici, full of love, and a smile of curoiuagc-men- t more before the season ends." for everyone. Often in prayer You can make wine too, from wild we have heard her voice in commun- cherries?" ion with her Lord, which we knew to "Yes" said he smiling, "that's what be words of sympathy. Now her voice I am going to do with these. I have is changed to a great hallelujah to five gallons already. Providence helps Him who gave her this great impress the man with an empty cellar if he of the spiritual life. helps himself." In all of life's trials she was brave But let anyone seeking such help anu triumphant, sue iook motner- - bestir himself. Competition is strong heart, which for again expressing the opinion of hood tenderly upon her is the sweetest blessing in life. We the oldest inhabitants, never before pray her teaching be a comfort and a j were there so many berry and wild sustaining power to her children in cherry pickers afield around the city, their earthly trials, and may they fol- low in their dear mother's 164,000 PEOPLE ATTEND of loyalty and devotion." STATE FAIR; GATE In her service to her church, her RECEIPTS TOTAL $115,000. beautiful missionary spirit, her songs and fervent prayers, her life long esGate receipts of the State Fair last pousal to the temperance cause known week probably will total more than by the little bow knot of white which $113,000 and official figures will show ' she wore, all proved to the world her the total attendance to have been in devotion to the Master's work. the neighborhood of 104,000 persons. i Let us think it was God's time to call her, and His will be done. Praise jast n;K1t God for the example of her life and Workmen spent yesterday on the that she has won the home He had Grounds takintr down tents and shin who are alive ; prepared for her. We t exhibits which were not sent, , . chnll nrmp tn snmp nav he with her away r w . r- j saiuruay nignt. Air. i uross anu coVps.of derks were at the offices Jand see Him face to face and tell the isiuij 9d(tcu uy ia.w, ivii.,1.1 uiv.ai. on the grounds, checking out exhibits Mrs. Cornelia W. Fraize, and issuing pay checks to employes Mrs. A. R. Fisher, who served on the grounds during Mrs. R. B. Pierce the week. The work of balancing accounts RESOLUTIONS was not reached. Mr. Cross said, so I I , an-ju- in Canada. Distributed . service, to the Franch Commission by advising him of a castastrophc that would occur in Wall street about U:no o'clock $1.50 to $3.10 QUALITY CLOTHING Hart, Schaffner & Marx and Clothes are brands worth knowing Hy-Cr- aft PRICES $27.50 and UP Lines that do not loose sight of quality in order to meet a price. Good clothing means clothing Specials in Boys' st j Knickerbocker Suits Suits that will hold the boys who are hard on clothes t $13.50 and $15.00 I J HARDINST3URG KENTUCKY- - . foot-ste- ps I 'irnt hmmttiwi j " . . . - Oversize Throughout No. 10 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 vhich will go with this' farm at the following price, $15,600. $5,000 cash, balance in five annual payments. 156 acres, 2 1-- No. 11 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-a-b- i Whereas, Almighty God , in lnt the exposition would be could be made 17 tr lias seen oest to can irom our.ur rn ::- - t -: wisaom midst our beloved sister, Mrs. Martha 'cuIt returned t0 Frankfort yester-Boar- d Smith, Sept. 3. 1920, we feel d He prophesjed tlm the records that it is due the memory of tbe.de- - woJu,d shw' that all previous fajrs ceased as well as to the deeply greived )aij een cijpscd family and friends that we g.ve exLast year.s attendance at the fair pression to our heartfelt sorrow at tota,ed persons. Saturday's sad bereavement, therefore be it tendance of 22.000 was 4,000 more than resolved: 'on the same day last year. Courier- That the Cloverport Methodist Sun- - journai ' , has lot a loyal and devot-ed member, and the Ladies' Bible How We Cieared Our Summer Home Class a faithful teacher whose smiling of Rats, by Mrs. Perry. face will be sadly missed. we extend to the bereaved That "When we opened our seaside home family our deepest and tenderest sym-- 1 pathy, and commnd them, to our Heav- - last May, it was alive with rats, enly Father, knowing that He doeth They'd gnawed all the upholstering, all things' well, and whose grace is We cleaned them out in a week with I prefer this rat killer sufficient for us in all the. trials of life. mat these resolutions ne entered uecausc ii comes m cane lunn, no upon the buiulay-schorecord, a mixing, baves dirtying hands and copy be sent the family, and one to plates." Three sizes, 35c, 65c, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad The Breckenridge News. Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and B, Mrs. Conrad Sippet. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Mrs. R. B. Pierce Advertisement. Jno. D. Babbage. at? .tint rn tarn a - f inUnf tliA ni-A- r r Made for Hard Work Some makers use inferior woods, maple, pecan, birch and beech, in their wagons. These woods do not stand the jars and strains of real work. Stoutly braced and reinforced, yel a- -, ,, yery light draft at-th- is day-scho- ol i "Strong Where the Strain Come" rAre RAT-SNA- P. ol built to stand the strain. Close grained hickory and! seasoned oak, the strongest woods known, the pick of our own mills, are used for hubs, spokes, axles and rims and reaches the bearing parts. Each part is 15 to 20 oversize, just so much stronger than was shown necessary in tests. Triple coated with paint, brushed on, not dipped. WIDE TRACK WAGONS. back, tna oM faTorka SoutUra In tiia k lUiuUrd which fit your wagon bad, bar frame and tba track h or auto of Soutbara country road. Tka naw standard track caa alto bo furalaliad. If you do not know the Mogul dealer near you, write us. , tlotvb w cud NAMES G. O. P. MAJORITIES IN THE NEXT CONGRESS New York. Sept. 14. Basing his estimate on results of the Maine Representative election yesterday. Simeon D. Fress, of Ohio, chairman of the National Republican Congressional Committee, today predicted that the general election would return to Congress Republican majorities of at least 10 in the Senate and at leat 53 in the House. NEW YORK COMPANY BUYS HENDERSON MILLS. Henderson, Ky., Sept. 10. Final transfer of the Henderson Cotton Mills, largest textile plant south of the Ohio River to the New York Consolidated Textile Company for $1,500,000 was, completed Wednesday. The present officers hold on for a year. I M-lac- MOGUL WAGON CO Ucocuw Hopldnsvill. Kentucky "If you need a wagon, make no mistake. Buy a MOGUL. They are lest by every test. Ask me for prices. A. M. HARDIN, Lodiburg, Ky. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ON THE AWVE FARMS INQUIRE OF J. D. SEATON, Cloverport, Ky. CUMKHIAND PHONE 29 I SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS h wm J,,mm Jr PAGE FOUR zq7wwiiiwF9mriviwr THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CtOVERPOKT, KENTUCKY 'anmM 9X"JL JMfiJBam. Twenty-Fou- r M , IMA v, ,a r The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAOE, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY EIGHT PAGES SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS By 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS J920 J. It. Meador, Supt. 7 SUDSCRIPTION RATES Subicrlptlon price $2.00 a year; $1.00 Cor 6 months) 60c (or 3 months. Business Local 10c 8 per line and Be for each additional insertion. Card of Thanks, owr Be lines, charged for at per line, money in the rate of 10c per line. Obituarlei charged for at the rate of please notify us. advance. Examine the label on jrour paper. If It It not correct, NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE friend who U not a iubtcriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. NEWS hand It to r V WEDNESDAY,.. .SEPTEMBER 22, 1920 SENATOR HARDING IN A SEA OF TROUBLES ! FARM AND STOCK Hall & Beard Saturday, Sept. "White Face and age 900 pounds. ing 47 head of finest crop ever tom. shipped from Holt, 11 fine car load of If Senator Harding was perfectly Durham cattle, aver- sane on the League of Nations he They are also feedhogs and have the would come out in a straight forward raised in Holts Bot- manner and declare cither for it or against it. If he has no definite and distinctive Farmers are now making hay opinion on this great question then he ,tnrr tnnrrn ItmL'lllCT CnrCTIItlt and lead unfit plowing for wheat while the. sun is entirelyilafiilirAto m IIac great party, . I.a .. tnn cull. shines. The weather this weeK staricu, If "c hno uu,uilk T...u... nti ...w work. And the farm- - ject and is adroitly concealing them off line for farm are taking advantage of it. The hail, for the purpose of deceiving a faction unworthy to be storm of last week was not near so of his party then he iscountry. the President of the bad as reported. His own utterances convict him of WWW a Lum Davis Was showing Monday ;i cither insincerity or else without of of sugar cane i:i feet long grown distinctive opinion on tiic League stalk on his farm near Hardinsburg. Said Nations In his speech of acceptance lie acres all the stalks the he had Johnson and Borah same height W. R. Moorman & Son pleased Hiram declaring against the showing a stalk of silo corn with 7 bv "radically League of Nations. In a speech shortears on it. ly after that he declared, "Coi is for Will JolU reports as good a crop it and I am against it." He evidently n( tnharrn n lir ever raised. It is all displeased many of his party leaders cut curing in fine color and conditio;.! in this position for he has been back He estimates his crop at 5,000 pounus. tracking ever since. He declared he . 1 A S MI 1 1- -2 manj and now declares against a separate peace. He then admited the necessity of an international agreement to maintain the peace of the world and suggested the Hague Tribunal with tectli in it. when his party had most objected to the League be- n.niiiv l,.ri(T V C. Vnti made Sam Delarnette rural route carrier on cause it Hail tectli in it. He then takes a step forward and Hardinsburg Route 'J, very happy the other dav by presenting him with .i declares that he is m favor of the $5 bill for good services rendered. League so amended or reconstructed More patrons on rural routes should as to sateguard American interests, remember their carriers. They do a This last utterance brings Senator wonderful .service for a conmuinitv in Knox who is as much against the Sen- v Rue as Borah and Johnson and wiv.-ator Knox goes away satisfied with C Vic Robertson was one of the Senator Harding's position. Following Judges in the saddle and harness rings in the steps of Knox conies Wicker-a- t the Bowling Green fair, also at sham, a League advocate, and he n the State Fair in Louisville. Mr. Rob- - alio s announces that Senator has the reputation of being one '"B position is satisfactory to him. judges of saddle and: livery tunc the Republican candid- of the finest ". " ..... .. .!.: harness horses in the state He also uie imu nca mi una (juijmiuii ui: tiKiiiK- es his attitude but never makes it has a reputatation outside the state. He had a call to go to the State Fair clear. at Springfield. Mass. to act as judge "He seems to be trying to so strad m1,11i ;,i li nnil lmrnps; rinus at dle that he will not lose cither the v..,, fn,V i,t rr.,,1, nnt m nn nrrnnnt League auvocates or me League op- of otlicr'engageincnts which kept him ponents in. his party. He is either trving to ride two horses or else he at home. doesn't know which horse he is on We hope and believe that the time Ticc Miller. Gardner Board, Charles Miller, Zeiinie Frank. Parks Miller is past for a candidate to be successand son. Harvil Lesieur Miller at- ful who undertakes to deceive. Everybody knows where Gov. Cox tended the State Fair last week. stands on this question and nobody John Miller the King Tobacco Buy- knowsis where Harding stands. vital conducting on the most He er of Breckinridge county attended issue before the country a campaign of the State Fair for one day. subterfuge, evasion and insincerety. Mrs. Wilkerson, proprietor of the Elizabethtown News Glen Dean Hotel has given up her lease and moved to Owensboro. himself on the nice green lawn and very near a lovely big flower bed full W. C. Cane, of Lakeland, is visit of pretty red and yellow tulips. ing his family at Atel. Says he has "What n fmf u'nrlrl tliis i " tlimtpdit a nice job at the hospital and is well Blackie, "I'm glad I ran away from pleased. the old chicken yard, for it was nev- er so wonderful" as this." With that . The Breckinridge News goes into hc began scratching around the tulip families in Breckinridge bed to find something more to eat. over county every week besides into oyer, just tj,en a terrible noise sounded COO families outside ot Breckinridge m,jtc ncar ,;,, county. This makes it one of the best "Bow, wow, wow!" It was the little advertising mediums in the county, K;ri's fat brown puppy who was jump- ' ing about on his funnv big feet, his . This makes it possible tor you as tongue hanging out in much excite- an advertiser to reach at one cost the ment. greatest number of possible consuin-- j "What are von doing out of the hen ers in the county for nearly evrybody Vard?" he said "Go right, back or I in the county reads it. , .shall make you!" J. F. Lewis and brother. K C. Lewis, of New Albany. Ind., were in Hardinsburg", Monday to see their father, James H. Lewis, who is blind but in splendid health, stout and vigorous for a man of S7 years. ser-iou- sh Lea-,nuni W.tS 1U1 u Willi VJtl- - Hard-crtso- n..-.....i...- .. ,. They arc your 81,000 sons and brothers and husbands who died in France and Flanders to end war, The war work of the women of America will not be finished until a Democratic President has been elected who will stand back of the League of Nations and bring an everlasting Peace of the World. It is to be hoped that the women of Breckinridge county will realize their duty to the nation's great issues and in the coming November election they arc most compelling. The peace of the world will 'ouce more be m jcapordy if the League of Nations is permitted to fall apart because of our failure to enter it and fulfill our pledges. During the war when the women of tlys county were working for the Red Cross and giving to the Red Cross it was with the firm belief that wc were fighting "a war to end war." W6 were promised that when the war was won, there would be found a way to prevent all future wars. The way has been found. The League of Nations. The League is composed of nations The other article of special interest to Breckinridge county teachers is by who have agreed to settle their differ- Prof. R. I Peters, Principal of the ntirec liv nrliltrntinn anil fin nil thev Cloverport Graded and High School. ' can to prevent war and promote jus- nations He takes for his subject "The Effects ticc in the world Thirty-seve- n of the War on Public Schools" and are now members of the League. The deals with concrete facts., not theory. United States is the only great Nation The material for the article is glean- - out of it. Why? Because a Republican ed from the annual reports of 150 Senate refused to ratify the Treaty city superintendents in the United of Peace. There is no alternative. There is States in the period from 101.") to 19:10. If the war has made no change only one League. We cannot select in your method of teaching, read this between a League and .some other article in order to make sure you are way. Every other method for presernot an "old timer." If the war has ving peace has been weighed and made a change in your methods read found wanting.. Unaided by such inthe article to- sec if the war has had ternational machinery as the League the same effect upon you and your provide?, diplomacy, business, educacommunity that it has had in the ISO tion, labor, voluntary courts of juscommunities covered by the reports tice, even religion, have proved unexamined. You can not read Prof. equal to the task of preventing war. It is a clear cut issue Senator Peters' article without gathering new Harding, as the Republican candidate ideas to put into your school work. for the presidency, proposes in plain "Our Public Schools" is a new words that we remain out of it. As book institute work tin Breckinridge the Democratic candidate, Governor county. This book has been adopt- Co-- favors going in. Counting on the votes of the 80.000 ed by Dr. O. T. Corson who has done the Reading Circle Board as one negro women in Kentucky, the Reof tiic Reading Circle books for the publicans boast that "they'll bust the year. I have on hand a few of these solid South" and they will unless books .and wilj furnish them to every Democratic woman in Kentucteachers by mail .postage paid, on ky is made to realize her duty her receipt of $1.'J5. This is three cents responsibility and votes for, a Demoless than the publishers will charge cratic president, and the League of Nations the Second of November. vou for the book. The women of Breckinridge county Only .)S teachers out of the 113 en- must be aroused to the new responsN rolled in the Institute ordered school bility placed upon them. The hopeless journals from the agent who was cry of the Republicans that " we do here. You can not grow professionally net want cur boys to be mixed up in unless you read professional journals troubles of every nation in Europe" Of course it may be that many teach- is but an effort to blind people wh ers were adready subscribers for are not familiar with the League. various pournals, but those who arc Congress alone has the power to ratify not now taking journals on educa- war. The vote has come to women at a tional subjects should do so at once You might grow without an educa- most important time. We must not fail MCC tional journal, but the chances arc to use it. you would not grow in the right direction. You can not afford to be a "water sprout" growing out of all proportion to the main branch, neither must you be a mistletoe sapping the vitality from the profession which serves as the 'host.' The July issue of the Kentucky , High School Quarterly should be of interest to Breckinridge county teachers on account of two articles published therein. One of the best addresses given in the Breckinridge county Institute this year by Prof. Geo. M. Baker was that under the title "The Artist Teacher." This lecture by Prof. Baker is given complete in the issue referred to above and should he read by every teacher in the county. It gives you a good chance to measure your ability to gather the thought from a spoken lecture'. Take the printed article and read it carefully, then grade yourself on the amount of the lecture you have retained since you heard it in the institute. You might then file the article away for future reading. When things go wrong read the article again then ask yourself if you arc the 'artist' or a plodder. I I I I Dukes Joe Ballman has a stalk of , , In Cloverport on it. The crowd in Cloverport Monday corn with seven ears of corn inches arc 81,000 reasons why the There for a to hear William Jennings Bryan speak The shortest ear is about six women of America should vote long. League of Nations to preserve Peace: numbered about 4,000 people. Women Must Back League to Avert War Tears Ago (o) 4 I )Mrs. Jarboe has an old time quiltMr. Ridley Caycc, assistant manag- ing party a rare occurence of the & St. L. R. R , who made the er L. H. in this fast age of the world. trip front St Louis to Louisville with I kind -(- o)W J. Bryan, was presented with a Flat Acie Noblett, Persimmon bouquet by our r.ext President. Harned, is the guest of Mr. I, A. -(- c)Payne. Mr. and Mrs. Eli Dean, of Glen-dcan- c, ample came Monday to sec Bryan. Miss Annie Bennett (o- )guest of Misses Addie and Irvington Fire was discovered in Lucy the Jolly. W. D. Cain's lumber yard, burning (o) it and D. W. Henry's store. Loss (o-(c)-Shas-bee- .1: t $3,000. Lodiburg The Hon. Joe Parker spent Friday night with A. M. Hardin. I I - IS SIXTY. Henry McGhcc and sister, Washington, Sept. 13. Gem PerLida, have been very ill. shing celebrated today his sixtieth birthday and incidentally the anniverC. L. Beard & Bro., sary of the second day of the battle: who purchased the Cool Spring prop- of St. Miliicl, the first all American erty, are digging a large fish pond battle major offensive against the there. German army. -(c)- -The Only members of his staff and a. event of the season was the few guests attended the celebration. reception given by Mr. and Mrs. Percy M. Beard in honor of their sister and CORN CROPS BELOW brother, Miss Bessie and Mr. Marvin $1 AT KANSAS CITY. Beard. Mrs. Beard proved herself an admirable hostess and was assisted Kansas City. Mo.. Sept. 20. For by Misses Mary Board, Annie the first time since the summer of 1917 Elizabeth Beard, Mr. Frank corn fell below $1 here today. ConMercer and Mrs. Dr. Milner. tracts for December delivery dropped -(o- )-.. to 99 8 soon after the market openBewleyville A little girl who re- ed . This was lc under Saturday's cently arrived here is the treasure of close. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott. -(o)- -Mr. THE SUMMER DRIVE .and Mrs. A. E. Orendorf and Stella How many times were you her little grand daughter, Edmonia engaged? Perrin, of Parkland, are visiting relaBella I started with a quota of six, tives. but I only got one ring (o)-L- ittle rdinsburg tt, Miss Chariot Herndon has gone to GENERAL Hopkinsvillc to enter school. PERSHING I ' t 7-- c Kri WrimS UigSH HLmVDSI 2JEfiiSB0 B5vv!$5Cs! ur Business is to Manufacture B EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES and "The Best You Ca" Get Arc The nly Safc Kilul To Wear" and HI VII H 1 USE! S&CiiH A parent writes me to know if there is any law to make children help sweep the school room. I reply that the parents should be able to make the children help care for the The House of Courtesy" . WAf. 212-21- 4 Fourth Avenue, DETCHEN, school room and property without law on the subject. Clair a KB Louisville, Ky. Manam I The Webster school, Mrs. Alta St Hendrick teacher, has raised $20 for the Kentucky Children's Home Society. A Comprehensive Showing of The Difference Alive W. Forsyth, in New York Times. so many stories of When Mother Was a Girl! She always stood so very good to have her hair in curl. She. brushed her teeth three times a day, and i I hear Autumn Dresses Tricotines Serge Dresses Satin Dresses Tricolettes Georgettes $ Nations of the Blackie and away hc ran without look- - And never once forgot that little girls shouM just be' seen, world are now members of the League jnK at all to iee where he was going. of Nations, and China will be a mem- Before he knew it he hopped right her soon. The six Nations that have ' into the middle of a puddle of water. Now, I'm a very dift'rent child. I'd be a nerv ous wreck not joined arc Germany, Austra - Hun - Little chicks do not like water at all. garv, Turkey, Russia, Mexico, and the c0 poor Blackie was more frightened H I couldn't fidget all I want, and talk a tcenty speck; Unitd State of America. Aren't we than ever! He fluttered his little in lovely company! Boston Globe wings, took a gieat hop and up hc If I don't forget I brush my teeth if I can find the time 'jumped on to a smooth stone in .the, Ernest Robertson returned from middle of the puddle. ,Aml I clean my nails, but they mostly show loads Louisville, wheje he bought "Peep, peep, peep, Mother, Moth- - a horrid edge of grime. of feeding cattle. He says it is a ori" ie cried. But mother hen was! fine time now to feed cattle with feed far away in the hen yard and could My Mother kept her stockings darned, when she was, o, so smalt l so plentiful and cattle advancing all not even hear him. the time. she didn't The old tabby cat was curled UP in For roller skates and care at all; ire sun on the steps of the farm D. T. Wilson, Basin Springs, was bouse porch, not far away. The little And playing baseball with the lov in Hardinsburg, Monday on business. ' K;ri bad given her a good saucer of dearl It wasn't douel" thinks her daughter loves were Mr. Wilson is feeding on his farm milk and she was napping after her not considered fun. near iJasm springs, To neati oi uuroc breakfast. hogs all of his own raising, except "Peep, peep, peep!" cried the baby about 7 head. It is a fine looking pros-- , chick from his stone in the puddle, My Mother always sat up straight and kept her elbowi down, erous bunch of hogs. Well bred hogs "I want my mother!" or cattle always show in their feeding The old tabby cat heard him and Said "If you please," and "Thank you, ma'am,"and never wore a frown; came down to see if she could help. to tne water, nut fcne always used her napkin and never bllC put one paw ped her dish t it out in a hurry and shook off the drops, then she sat down as if She didn't whistle In her soup, nor mess up with her fish she were trying to think of some! By Mary Collins Terry. other way for tabby cat did not like Hut I'm a very trying child My manners to wet her feet. don't exist, "Peep! peepl peep! I want my mo-- 1 Once upon a time there was an old mother hen who had twelve baby tiler. I'm afraid I'm Koine to drown." illig Sister says, and tries to head me off when I insist Hang! went tne screen door and chicks. They were all Huffy and yellow except one who was so black that down the norcli stens ran the little On picking out the kind I like of candy when there's guests, girl! How she did laugh when she lie was called Blackie. EVery morning the little girl who saw little Blackie and the trouble he And paying no attention to her hints and kind requests. lived in the big farm house came out was in. to feed the chicks. "Never mind, Blackie, I'll take you "Cluck, cluck, cluck," said the old back to your mother," she said and If I wait till the Euests choose theirs, my kind will all be gone mother hen, and "Peep, peep, peep!" picking him up very carefully, she cried the baby chicks as if tiiey were carried him back to the old mother I know this bycxperlence, because I've tried It on. saying "thank you" to the little girl hen. Of course my Mother never would have been for taking such care of them. a Greedy l'ig, "Peep, peep," said Blackie, "now When whiskey was selling for 10 that have had my breakfast! I'm go- cents a drink in Girard, O., drunks Hut if she wasn't 'shamed of me, I wouldn't e care a fig. ing to take a journey." And away he weie fined $5 and costs. Mayor hopped from his mother and little says that a man who can afford brothers and sisters as fast as he could to pay SO now for a drink of rasin llccausc I'm sure away down deep (I'll never say it though), go! jack should be able to pay a corresuy and by lie came to a Hole in ponding fine, and so now the fine for What good timet meant in Mother's day, they limply didn't know I the fence and out hc wenu He found drunks is $33 and costs. a Forty-thre- e "I'ppn of the iipptv ripen." rrieil frifrhtened kept her nails to clean, .10 I I I ; tlSim i I ; i - I 111 "Blackie" I .75 $19 1 (And Up to $95) lj HI I Scores of beautiful styles for street and afternoon wear. Beading, 1 braiding and embroidery featured as trimming in many fetching treatments. Black-ston- iii.. V SEPTEMBER m (Wf ftft, 1W0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Ernest Conrad and HukIi Weddine. spent several days in Louisville, last week the guests of Mrs. C. E. Davis Louise Nicholas is visitintr relatives in Stuggart, Okla. Miss '. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS you Smknirfflij? Ntum SEPT. 22, 1920 WEDNESDAY, SOCIETY ITEMS Of S.'x o o o Entered at the I'oit Office at Cloverpart, Ky. second claia matter. RATES FOR Personal Interest NOTE I'leaie notify the editor hum dciire advertlnementi dlicontinued. political MENTS. . AHn,.M Prerlnct and City Office -- $ 2 BO For County Oflicef -- J 0 00 For State and Diitrlct ppvci.i .$15 00 ror .au, per "" .10 For Cards, per " .10 For all Pulilicatloni In the Intereit of Individual! or exprenlon of Individ- eal vlewa, per ' .10 STARK-LOWMAN CO. Louisville Representatives Kt 5! Mrs. J. A. Seybcrt and son, of Fargo, N. Dakota, are in Hawesvillc, to spend six weeks with Mrs. s father, Mr. Basham. o o o Sey-be- rt I have one good wheat drill for sale. Julian H. Brown, Cloverport, Ky. .Hi" .It u b8M. H? :a" d Forrest Weatherholt left RURAYVIL' E TICKET. Lexington, to enter his Senior '" thf. University ot Kentucky The man walked into the Consolidlatter spending the summer with his ' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weath- - ated ticket office to purchase transerholt. portation for Ruralville, thinking of ooo the delightful , time he would have Mr- L. Taul and daughter. Miss there on his vacation. were in Louisville, Tliurs- 'Irene Taul. And with him through the doors day and Friday attending the State went hundreds of others. Fair. And inside there was an army of men, women and children, all trying Mrs. Richard Keats and little daughter, Tellies Dixie, of Madora, to buy tickets. And behind the counter the clerks Ky were guests of Mr. and Mrs. were working like steam engines, anShelby Pate, Friday and Saturday. swering thousands of questions, conooo oOO Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Odewalt have J. P. Ditzeribach, of Louisville, sulting' timetables, rate books, maps, returned from a visit in Springfield, spent Sunday with his uncle, Mr. John folders, and yelling through telephones. O., with Mr. Odewalt's cousin, Mr. Farber. Everyone knew where he or she 0 Oris Odewalt, and Mrs. Odewalt, and ir Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Pate, Mr. wanted to go, but no one knew how they also visited in Cincinnati and ant Mrs. J3"40 Johnson and son, to get there. Louisville. James, motored here from Ownsboro, A man ran up And down the long ooo Miss Lucile Odewalt. of Louisville, Tuesday and made a visit to Mr. and lines and tried to butt in, but it was will arrive the last of this week to Mrs. Shelby Pate, no use. spend several days with her brother, T;0T70 It was a strenuous scene. George Mullen, of Ravenna. Mr?One man who finally got to the Mr. Thos Odewalt, and Mrs. Odewalt. Ky., is the guest of Mr. Mullen s mo- - counter said he wanted a ticket for Oo Mullen, I have bought several hundred pairs ther, Mrs. Win. North Emporia, Va. of army shoes to sell at $2.90 a, pair,' v- GThe clerk had never heard of it. x7. Babbage, Notary Public. as lone as thev last. Tulian H. Brown But the man said that it existed ooo Cloverport, Ky. Then the clerk searched books, Mr. and Mrs. Eldred A. Babbage ooo railroad Harry Darst, who has been spend- have gone to housekeeping in their maps, timetables, consulted and still officials over the phone, ing the summer in Louisville, is at ne'w home on Railroad street. ooo North Emporia could not be located. hame with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Miss Margaret Burn was in Louis- Then someone discovered that there Wm. Darst. vine, .UUIHUIY UI 1U51 WCCK IIIC gUCSl was an Emporia, and the man said ooc he guessed this would have to do, Miss Minnie Krausgill, of Corydon of ,,er sistcr. Miss Jeanette Burn. and so lie took a chance, Junction, Ind., is the gust of her sis- Allen, Jr., of Camp Knox, Ky., Joe And all this took time O, a lot o f r Afro Trill ti Dn?c itir1 Af t T"4iimc ' wa the guest of his parents, Mr. and time :: . And then there was the woman who Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hainman spent Mrs- Joe A,len' Sunday. Reading, Penn. Saturday m Louisville daugh- - wanted to go to Mrs Geo. Weatherholt and ooo She insisted on knowing if the 0:18 Miss Cleona Weatherholt. Went Miss andina Ball has returned to a. in. left on time and wondered if her home at Wolf Creek. tKy., after to Louisville, Wednesday, shopping her folks would be at the station to ooo . '.1 ner sister,spending ine summer w in Mp H V. .......... ..... ... c H.,nimlli nf T.nnUvlHp ,, meet her. " U ..W . W...t W. Mrs. Ella B. Jordan at the St. George was the guest of Miss Ray Lewi; Then she wanted to know if she Hotel. could get a chair in a parlor car Heyser, 1 ttesday evening. ooo and the clerk didn't know, but thought ooo Mrs. Roy Mattingly was in LouisMr. Geo. McManus, of Owensboro, not ville, shopping, Monday, was the guest of Miss Gtissie Burke, He called up the parlor chair people ooo who said they didn't havo a chair Mrs. Sallie Moorman is in Louis- Sunday and Monday. o-o o left. ville, visiting her daughters, Mrs. Miss Margaret Sutton, of OwensThen, the woman wanted to know Edward Weber and Mrs. Joe boro, was the week-enguest of Miss why they didn't put on more cars or Susie Squires build more chairs but the clerk gave ooo oo up. Mrs Ernest Wedding and sons. O. R Hardin was in Louisville, it And all this took more time. Saturday, attending the State Fair. And then there was the woman vyho PERMANENT DENTIST had been at the confer an hour or so, and who had asked 872 qucs'tions, Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON SOUTHERN BAPTIST SEMINARY LARGEST IN WORLD. who finally, when her tickets were Office handed her, iotind she had lett her The Southern Baptist Theological pocketbook at home, and asked the MASONIC BUILDING. Seminary, Louisville, conceded to be clerk what she would do. Hardinsburg, Ky. And this consumed more time. the largest theological seminary in the And then there was the boy who world, opened its 1920-2- 1 session Specializing In Trial Practice Tuesday. The student body this year was sent to get a ticket for Deer Park, is xpected to be the largest in the but who could not remember whether MURRAY HAYES history of the seminary. Dr. John R. it was the one in Massachusetts, LAWYER Sampey is acting as temporary presi- Maryland or Long Island, but who Building dent in the absnee of Dr. E. Y. had the clerk look up statistics, trains Muilins who is in Europe on a mis- etc , on all of them so he could tell LOUISVILLE his boss. sion for the Southern Baptist More Than 20 Years Experience And this ate up a lot more time aye, much more. And incident after incident like this continued to happen. And they all took up time. And the man who wanted a ticket for Ruralville paced up and down like a tiger in a cage. And he continued to pace and then pace some more. mm From out behind the counter came the voice of a clerk and he said to the man who wanted to go to Ruralville: "You are next, sir." And with a sigh the man answered "Too late Too late." "Too late"? repeated the clejk. "Yes," said the man "My vacation is over." rTom W. Jackson in Brook- North Madison, Ind., who have been attending the State Fair in Louisville, are visiting their mother, Mrs. Lewis Payne at Hardinsburg, this week. Mrs. David Swarens and daughter. Miss- Eva Swarens, were in New Albany, last week the guests of Mr. Mrs. Albert Hubblar. and in Louisville, Friday and Saturday tending the State Fair. ooo Mr. Edgar Adkisson, of Tulsa, week-en- d Okla., was the guest of his niece, Mrs. Ida Adams. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Newsom were in Louisville, Saturday the guests of r. and Mrs. H. N. Wood. ooo . Ice cream supper at Hardin School House, Saturday, September 25, for benefit of Kentucky Orphan's Home. ar Mr. and Mrs. ooo C. H. Kabrick. of Mr and Mrs. W. A, Purceil, F Miss M.ary Owen Oelze. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mattingly and Mr. and Mrs. R L Oclzc gave a J Miss Lillian May attended the State six o'clock dinner Thursday evening Fair, last week. at their home on River Street for Mrs. V. K. Milhuru and sons, Os- their daughter, Miss Mary Owen borne and Raymond, have gone to Oelze, who left Saturday for Bowling Louisville to join Mr Milbum in Green to attend school. Mr. and Mrs. making their home at 730 So. 8th St. Oclzc's guests included: Misses Lillian Polk, Clilora Mac Scaton, Addie Mr. and Mrs II. D. Carter have McGavock, Louise Weatherholt. Emmoved from off of Bishop's Hill and ily Rcid, Martha Willis, Lucile Givcns arc living in "The Den" in the West and Maud Griffith. End. ooo oOo Miss Essie Sills And Mr. and Mrs. Roscoc Davis, Messrs. Mr. Mclntyre Married. V. G. Babbagc and Sterrett Ashby were in Louisville, Wednesday to visit The marriage of Miss Essie Sills the State Fair and Mr. Jack Mclntyre, of Lewis-por- t, ooo was quietly solemnized by Rev. Miss Celeste Brown and sister, Miss Dcssic Brown, spent the week- Father J. F. Norman in the rectory of St. Romaulds oJ Wcdnsday mornend in Louisville. ing, Sept l.'i in Hardinsburg. O O O f After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. John D. Babbagc and daughter, Miss Mildred D. Babbagc, ,verc Mclntyre left for Lewisport, where in Louisville, the week-en- d guests of they were guests of the groom's parMrs. Balibage's sisters, Mrs. D. W. ents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Mclntyre, and later went to Detroit. They will Fairleigh and Miss Addie G. Ditto. in Hardinsburg. Mrs. Mclntyre ooo Mrs. William Long and son, Billy, is the daughter of Mrs. M. Sills. of Louisville, have returned home after a visit with Mrs. Long's sister, Mrs. J. J. Sawyer, and Mr. Sawver. HOW HE BOUGHT- - A ;0 !. fri Inim Mo,T(r. r inn r.t. FOR SALE FARMS FOR SALE MMWWVVMMWWWVV O'clock Dinner ARE YOU PLANNING A NEW FALL tran H1K SAI.lv Farm known a the Jim a farm, 17- -'. acres, near Stephensport Improvement!, dwelling, two liarn and tenant houe. Well watered, tplendid Mock farm. A. C. (iilbert, HanllmliurR, Route -- , Ky. FOR SALE MISCELLEANOUS SUIT? IIELL Dressed Menthe Born tailored men always command favorable attention. tOK SALE Two mulct, one liorte and one mare. Mule tl yearn old, horse N year and mare 7. All good workers Price right. L. M. Davis, llarilinriiurg, Ky. SALE Two Holsteln Hull Cafves, 4 months old. Ilred lfl.KI. Sexeral head of Rood feeders. Hall & Heard. Holt, Ky , or M. I). Heard, Hardinsburg, Ky. Their clean cut, smartly groomed appearance marks them, in any company, as men of good taste and judgement. WE ARE SHOWING THE LATEST MODELS I FOR SALE One eight hoe Hoosler Wheat drill, with tertellzcr attachment. Dcauch-amand Burton, Mystic, Ky. p K)R SALlv 2 good young horses, good saddlers and guaranteed to work anywhere, one .1 years old and one B year old, One mare and mule colt. Also a Ford car as good as new. Preston Henning, Hardinsburg, Ky. Route Tuo. 1 SWEET CLOVER SEED FOR SALE Why not put Born Value Taildrinij to the test; make your selection from the new line just received and let us tailor it to your measure precisely the style you fancy. LET US TAKE YOUR MEASURE re-s.i- de FOR SALE ing sweet Mr- - .IT0-- Sun-an- . da' fo.r Sweet Clover Seed. After crow clover for six years under the direction of the Lexington Experiment Sta- tion, we are prepared to say it Is the best soil builder under the shine of the sun. Mammoth White recteaned sweet clover seed (!? 18 L2 cents per pound f. o. b. Irington. D. W. Carter & Son. ' J. C. NOLTE & BRO. J t - - BRIEF I LOCAL ITEMS ; I I r7 FOR SALE A good pair of young mules. Carroll, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Law- :uaranteed to work, ri vmh nM ire i....!. ' rence Carroll whp live on "The Point High. Len Weatherholt: Hardibu Kv! will :" Route Xo. 1 ?,uu "'. i!"" be glad to hear of his recovery FOR SALE 1 gray marc, 13 years old, good Price only" 5ft J. R. Henning Hardin burg, Ky., Koutc .. I'OR SALE Old newspapers, fie a bunch. Hreckenridge Xews office, Cloverport, Ky. FO,.R The friends of Master Lawrence I I ptomaine poisoning caused from eat- Peac"ing c?"" ilas,ter Carroll is unu uuus iu c tuiivaicitiiiu out soon. aji-cuu- from a three weeks serious illness of ! , I I I - .Pee,u anJ Mortgages, bere to Tulare, Calif., twelve years ... ..vna, ..mn.fmi, jr. rtj;u, JICdSailll BUllllI3i:U IIC1 menus Tuesday morning by her unexpected TYPE WRITER FOR SALE arrival in this city. Mrs. Dunn has OR SALL Remington tpewritcr N'o. li.lbeeil (ItlltC successful III her profes- ., ,' Remodeled. Good a. new. Further inform. qi, ,..;il ..... .....--r .. ation call or write The llreckenridcc .News, ,JC 7 crc untJ, the first of t,)c, Cloxerport, Ky S.AIJ,: D.l?nk .' Mrs. Mary Dunn, who moved from , Co., large St. Louis concern, is advertising "good times." The following is in part an advertisement headed: "Rlisfnpsc. ic C.nnA ll.ti!nn.r : ins to be good-G- ood business goes where Rood noods are" "Dry goods a'5s..ln,s fall will turn ... more American, dollars than ever be- fore in th Met. n( !, tt.,:..i of America. "But business won't be good with a merchant who is frightened to death that some unheard of thine is troinc to happen and prepares for a poor htisinpcc tnr IipMI r,t ,i,,, .,: to him; anyone looking for trouble c,. c r,f;.,l will alW3VS hntl It "The m'crchant that has vision can- not help seeing the marvelous buying abilitv .OI the.. PeoP'e hntli frnm the , jiroaucis OI lite SOU at prices before, ,nm' t c - - I I "" '"" r 1 I - I - Har-pol- e. d with more good jobs than Sunday morning two holes the size, there are men and women to fill. WANTED tt lecnvprpil ... rn rf rit intl Intc ..w.w v..v,.v... ti .. .. ... ....w. i (rp nft. calamity inowier will miss a lne 1NU IIIC IIUUI UUUI5 IU 1IIC golden opportunity, while the man of NUBONE CORSETIERE other damage was done to the office. sound mind and nerve will "get the o bacon." Don't let the chronic bears items The Xullone Corseticre determines the exact . Local and pessimists influence you. Be a corset ou need, and has it made for uu. Mr Carl Overton, barber, has pur- - man and a merchant. Indmdual measurments of the ucarcr. Sat. ,i the five pa,- l.(IUI) UierOlet "Grasp the facts as they are. Take taction guaranteed. Call Mrs Klia Hoard, , sengcr car which James I' rank and the bull by the horns: prepare with ClociiPott, Ky. Ahl liarl ..:...,:., of Holt, won at the M. W the best assorted stock of goods you :., a.... . Mim viui i,i.mi i,i.i in r"i. tijiuut .mi;, iinve eer owned, as the merchant WANTED To hear from owner of farm or 28 rrank and Ahl held the prue who has the merchandise this fall I I t. t...A. t. m. e, whe V' v?I?"n$L!lVLulT eTjoneTuox mi. Olny 111!' th? consumer wants to buy is au iaiiuii ucttuicifiuii, .lliu bllre to 'timlri. n SALESMKN WANTED To solicit orderi he in turn sold it to Overton. "if vou agree with us that this big for Oils Paints, Hoofing Cement .ind o prosperous cotuitrj nf ours Ic not Specialities, on full time or as side line. ...,. Mr OVkn' a ,,nc or" going to the DemilCtlOIl Bow Wows. ac' . for manufacturers fluents. Salary oi Com-Murray Lomrntiy, cuarci on ins iarin near town, present- - , hack nn vour tin fTpiiiptit im tn mnr- mission, aclilrcsj I)o o!5, Clc eland, Ohio. led the Editor of The Breckenridge ket early (transportation is slow) ; buy WANTED To rent a eood farm tu work o"'News with a sample of his perfect your goods; get them home, mark the halves. J. T. Sermon, JIcQuady, Ky. specimens oi orinies goiucu apples them at a reasonable profit and you'WANTED Live foxes, Gahe Taul, Hardins- ll be "raking in the shekels" while hurg, Ky. DRY GOODS CO. ADthe chicken-hearte- d is merchant FOR RENT scrambling all over everywhere and VERTISES GOOD TIMES paying expressage on indifferent meracres, fine riir FOR RENT Karat. 11 1 mile from depot, I! I acres liottom laud, Using good-size- d space in news- - chandise to meet the demand hefailed m grass. Rood improvements, rurther m lormation apply to .Mrs. Hannah Hardin, papers, the Ely & Walker Dry Goods to prepare for." .... X Ii,. , I 1 ! .. ? I i"" I 1 -- 1 1 ", ,,. I -i- -. Holt, Ky. FOR RENT Kami in Holt's Bottom, Apply to I). S. Ilurks, Addison, Ky. FARM FOR SALE miles north of Hardinsburg, Kentucky, a new seven room dwelling, two good barns, well fenced, good water. Price and terms reasonable. A farm of 200 acres, 3 1- -2 I FOR RENT for light housekeeping, unfurnished. One large front room and kitchenette. For particulars see. Mrs. Eldred Ilahhage, Cloverport, Ky. Too rooms 1606-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- ALLEN R. KINCHELOE, Attorney NOTICE TO GAS CONSUMERS Taking Effect From This Sept. 7, 1920 Date, Hardinsburg, Kentucky jig.? lyn Standard-Unio- n. 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 before the l.'ith of this month and meter will be promptly disconnected on due notice Cloverport Gas Co. NOTICE Gas rates will be as follows, vu All Gas burned each month or between each meter reading the price will by COc per 1,000 cubic feet used over 2.300 cubic feet, mininttm rate for eaclt meter installed with be $1 .10 per Big Values In Fall Dress Goods $1.50s Per yd. Golden Cross Serge. Colors, brown, blue and black. 1 yd. wide Splendid values. i OAf OUl 1 Per yd. for your choice of 1 lot of dress ginghams yd. wide (This week only.) ROCKING CHAIR APPROVED Primarily, of course, it is the soldier who is the patriot he produces fighting qualities', his life, his all. Just important was the worker at home. Without him the soldier must fail. We supported the soldier as far as wecould. IWe honor and encourage the producer at as fl"l ryp Per yd. for Georgettes, tDJL I O Crepe de Chines and wash Satin in white, flesh, black and navy. Regular $2.50 values. j in-w- ar Now that the French Academy of has formally approved the rocking chair as the most hygenic of all seats, and recommends its general adoption, whether in the office or .the home, our Frenclf friends may no longer regard the rocking chair as an American fad, but they will find the projecting rockers of the chair very annoying to stumble over in the dark N. Y. Sun and Herald. Science ed All persons having claims against the estate of the late Israel Holder) will present them, properly proven. to the undersigned administrator of jus estate, on or tietorc tue ist day ot November, 10JO, 4t the address as appears below. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co Admr. of Israel Holder, Estate, Hardinsburg, Ky, Pair for fiber silk hose, black only. Just received a large shipment. Ask for them, Size 9 9 and 10. QKf 2 59c wide. Per yd. Madras Shirting in splendid qualities, 1 yd. 75c Per yd. for Serpentine Crepes for kimonas. 40c checked VIRGINIA FARMERS TAKE WEED BACK TO BARNS. Danville, Va., Sept 20. General dissatisfaction among tobacco growers with the prices ruling at the opening of the new sasone today, resulted in scores carrying their tobacco to the barns. Tobacco that brought $30 to $90 per hundred pounds last season but opened at $30 today, while the common grades predominating on the floors brought from $8 to $17 or half of last years prices. The planters declared it cost $30 per hundred to produce the tobacco and declined to sell.' and plaid dress ginghams, in very pretty colors, Extra good qualities. Per yd. a splndid line of tDXatltf navy and KQrt Per OVls Fall and pattrns. I1 PA Per yd. Silk Poplin in green." yd. a beautiful line of Challies in all shades home. 'vrr'" To each we offer most freely the services v " CHUTNEY SAUCE. of this Bank. 5 tomatoes, 2 green peppers, 4 small onions and cook at once with 3 cups sugar, 2 teaspoon cloves and cin- Cut up fine 13 green apples, Silk in navy, gray, brown, white and black: regular SI. 75 value, Ladies' SPECIAL! Pure Thread Hose Globe, namon, 1 pint vniegar, 1 12 tablespoons salt, 1 cup raisins. Boston a, I WHERE PROHIBITION HELPS SI. 25 CLOVERPORT, KY GET T11K HABIT GO TO THE . Niagara grape growers are selling their crop this year at $100 a ton. In the days before prohibition the growPERIPATETIC ers got $20 a ton. And they, used to Knicker How will cooks register? complain that prohibition would ruin Hocker Under the new law as Vancouver Sun. the vineyards.. traveling salesmen, I suppose. GOLDEN RULE STORE Wfw P'W'ffl THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KEKTUCKY oil deposits not more 111111:3 SEPTEMBER ft, 1H0 BETTER DAYS FOR RURAL SCHOOLS FUTURE WORLD OIL livcd to contain lllflll owu syndic (.ploited. CENTER IN MEXICO tions. Future It Hopeful If Citizens of Kentucky Take Advantage of Opportunity Presented By New Law die ijciiiis MJ" Curtailment of production is ascribed by the Department to lack of transportion and storage facilities and to the unsettled political condi- VETERANS MARCH BEFORE WILSON When Mrs. Geo. 0. Weldon was nak- od of raising the standard of ed for a statement concerning the new schools. The nttendanco ofllcer prochool laws, which will become opera- vided for In the Inw will solve the attendance problem which has always tive next November In the election of been a grave one and the appointment a County Board of Education, she of the right person to that position Is of vital Importance. Mid: As President of tho National ConWith tho prospect before mo of Kengress of Mothers' nnd tucky's brilliant educational future, It Associations, nnd knowing full well In lmposslblo to resist the pleasing the mighty strength of parents and temptation of urging that every man teachers bnnded together for tho weland woman, whothor thoy bo parent, fare of children our future citizens teacher or citizen, add their Interest, I urge upon all women of the Commontheir energy and their support to the wealth of Kentucky, allactive Interest helpful ways, and participation In Oauso of Education. May our glori- In ntfairs pertaining to our schools. ous State not hold back, but by Its Find the particular need of your comvery act add Impetus through lncras munity nnd meet It through a lag Interest In our school system. Association. Parent-Touch-er $350,000,000 estimated to be Now in Second Place. Of 27 Of the in Painvested the Mexican oil industry, President Reviews First Producing Counties 17 Are including $."0,000,000 in tankers, about rade Since Illness; Foreign 70 per cent represents American capi. American. the rural Wars Men Parade. tal, one review says About 27 per i Parent-Teach- er HELP BBBBBBjyjlijMB BBBB WIPE OUT ILLITERACY teBBjBBj . fc 5j5,BBBB SyK BSSx wfi - Tjktkm jHBw BSS&, llik BSSSfl 'BiBflBBfl JHJdSfBlKv DH BT BiEBBjflHfl educated men. His reply was, "As Congress of much as the living are to the dead." Ass'n. Mothers' and Parent-TeachWe want our state to have a living population. The Farm Bureau FederKentucky has sunk discouragingiy ation Intends to keep clear of political low In the educational scale, but the alliances, but we are 100 per cent present thoroughly aroused interest of American and stand for the support the State at large In schools Is encour- of our government In the protection of aging and will do much toward push all the constitutional and statutory ing us upward. We belong near the i top. We must make a plnce for ourselves there and hold It against all i '"' time. Hie provision In the new school law for the election of a County Board of (. JBlPBBBBflBs' 'IBBbI Education In each county seems the - bBBBCBJI best solution of tins problem of rural education. Therefore, my appeal Is especially to women, whether they have children In school or not. EduJHI cation through schools being the ciiief 't bBSbJBBJI preparation for future citizenship, our duty lies in making them as elilcient as lies in our power. To women Is left the direction of children's education. In a large degree, o you must exert jsBBBBBa '' flpBBBBJ tho recent privilege of suffrage in jMBBBBBBBBBBBBBBssBB'.f electing to your County Board of Edu-- 1 BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVBBBVilBBBBBBaBWr cation good, clean, capable ami conscientious men who will use every Influence to create and maintain a non- -' partisan Board. Since the rural school Is the great hope for Kentucky's educational rise, you women and mothers must wield a e GENERAL E. H. WOOD8, mighty Influence both inside and ihe home, through the helpful and President Kentucky Farm Bureau Asorganized work of Parent-TeachFederation. v sociations. Every school district finds I'arent-Teache- r The safety of this nation lies In the or Mothers Club its a solution to most of Its problems, education of all of Its people. Therewhutever they may be, for It Is a com- fore when the farmers of Kentucky go bining of the forces of the home and to the polls to vote In November for the school for the good of the school the Board of Education of the County, let them see only the welfare of their and to meet its every need. Women, familiarize yourselves with children, the Interest of their state, the perpetuity of their nation, and the new school law, then form a eacher Association In your com- put the rural schools of Kentucky formunity, or strengthen the one already ever out of politics, casting their votes formed, for the full enforcement and far the most honest, capable and best right Interpretation of that' law as It qualified persons available for the Is unquestionably the only right meth MRS. GEORGE C. WELDON, er General E. II. Woods, who heads the Form Bureau movement In Kentucky, urges the farmers to Interest themselves In the selection of strong Boards of Education In the following: All honor and much credit Is due to the Kentucky School Administration Law. This wise and timely law leayes It with the rural population of this state to carry out its Intention. One of the great objects of the Kentucky Farm Bureau Federation Is to work to the end that the country boy nnd girl In Kentucky can have Just as good schools as liave the city and town boy and girl. This I regard as one of the most Important steps In order to stop tho How of population from farm to tin" town. Another is to help wipe out Illiteracy In this state. Aristotle was once asked how much educated men were superior to the un- duced. Oil exports from Mexico during the first six months of 1020 totalled barrels, an increase of 72 per cent, over the prvious year. At this rate total exports for the year arc expected, according to the Department, to reach IHj.OOO.OOO barrels. Development of the Mexican oil (fields, however, is only in its infancy, j the review states, adding that of the i.'Jl.U.iO souarc miles of territory he- - Washington, Sept 12. Mexico promises to become the oil rcsrvoirof the Wcstrn Hemisphere, the Department of Commerce declared today in a review of the petroleum industry in the southern republic. With increased consumption in the United States like- -' ly to exhaust producing fields in this country within twenty or twenty-liv- e years. Mexico, the statement sa'd, "offers the most encouragement to the American oil industry, both for present production, and geographical situation " Exhaustion of 40 per cent, of the producing fields of the United States, the Department's review stated, has caused Mexico to take second place in oil nr'Iuction. although only abo"t V2 per cent of the potential capacity of .Mexican wells is being actually pro- Washington. Sent. 14 President Wilson, accompanied by Mrs. Wilson sat on the terrace of the Fast Wing of the White House this afternoon aid' reviewed the parade of American Veterans of Foreign Wars It was the firal parade the President had reviewed since he was taken ill a year ago. He was wheeled out in a roller chair, at 0:15 just before the precession cn- CRIME IN MADRID TO KISS tcrcd Executive WIFE GOODBY IN STREET. Treasury Buildingavc, between the and the White House, and wheeled back when it Madrid, Sept 13. A severe was over, an hour later. a warning not to let the misdeThe President was about 30 feet meanor occur again has just been ad- from the level of the sidewalk and How a Noted Vet. Gets Rid of ministered to a visitor to Madrid, who back 200 feet from the street, but the! Heed. when he assisted his wife into a cab ) warriors could get a good view of his at tiic door of his hotel on the Purcta head and shoulders as thev nasscd. P From the elbows down the President! Dr. H. H. Butler says, "I use del Sol. kissed her goodby, was out of sight His hair is almost around my hospitals every A policeman led him off to face his white, hut a ruddy face beamed on three months, whether I see rats or captain, who informed the offender the paradcrs. P For 10 minutes before the parade' not. It does the work that ignorance of the law was no gets them every time. I recommend but that he had committed a started to pass in front of where he it to everybody having rats." Don't sat the President enjoyed a book, serious offence against the laws of which he read for a while and then wait until there is a' brood of rats, Madrid, wlfich forbids a man to kiss turned over to Mrs. Wilson to read act immediaely you sec the first one. Three sizes, 35c, G5c, $1.25. Sold and any woman while in the streets of to him. The executive responded to the sa- guaranteed byConrad Payne & Co., the city, with or without her consent. lutes of the passing veterans and to the Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & He, however, let the visitor off with passing of the Ky. AdvertiseNational colors by lift- Co., Hardinsburg, a caution. ing his hat ment. 1 cent, is British and Dutch capital and per cent. Mexican and other incompanies arc terests. Twenty-seve- n producing oil in Mexico, 17 of which arc Ainericnn owned; :i Dutch and 2 British. The United States received 71 per cent of the oil exported during the first six months of !0?n Spanish-Mexican, After passing the White House, the parade went down Pennsylvania ave. to the east steps of the Capitol, where it was reviewed by Gen. Pershing. Sec. Daniels, with Maj. Lcjeunc, commandant of the Marine Corps, also were in the Vcvicwing stand, and the latter addressed the veterans at the vj conclusion of the parade. A rnmnntiv of Marines vet the Army. service, another of the Regular .. ....I cl M...I1 uciav.iiuiwiii nt til Iltl1 wi m. .v itliu small .l.nrtl..M. jackets marched at the head of the line but the remainder of the parade was made up of those who had left the vocations of private life just for the occasion and once more marched to the music of military bands, More than .00 posts were represented. The wounded rode near the head of the parade in automobiles and trucks while near the end of the procession were nurses who had worked in the hospitals of France. Floats commemorating the work of the 'Red Cross and welfare organizations were the lasft in line. 111 Rats-Far- mers m RAT-SNA- RAT-SNA- dx-cus- c, . President of National O1M0 Look at the t .BBOfciiBBHiil . Sw roads for twenty miles around on a Sunday any THERE isn't The "country" automoi 'bBsBSw JkjH bile has brought the most . out-.sid- er remote settlement almost as close to the center of things as the next county was in the old days. To hear some tire dealers talk you might think that nobody knew anything about tires except the fellow from Broadway. They make no distinction between the small car owner and the owner of the biggest car in the country. (-- . It's all the same to them. So long as a man owns an automobile large or small he's entitled to the very best tire they can give him. Quality has always been Parent-T- REPUBLICANS' DAY OF REJOICING Planned, Labored and Paid For The Great Victory in the Maine Election. MORE THAN 5,600,000 PAY INCOME TAXES THIS YEAR Washington, Sept. 10. More than 5,tSno,ooo firms and individuals are paying income taxes this year, according to figures made public tonight by the Bureau of Internal Revenue. These figures also reveal that practically 3,000,-00- 0 taxpayers have already paid their income taxes in full. The bureau's statement shows that 4,000,000 persons are paying income taxes on incomes of $."(,000. or less and' that fewer than 000,000 of this number have not paid their taxes in full, choosing the alternative method of paying by instalments. Individual returns for incomes in excess of $5,000 including those individual and firms, numbered U. S. Nobby. For ordinary country roads The U. S. Chain they have to travel: In sandy or hilly country, wherever the going is apt to be' heavy The Seleotyour tires to the road That's not the basis, we go on. erUsco. For front wheels U.S. Plato. the outstanding feature of U. S. Tires. There's no limit on the U. S. guarantee. All U. S. Tires are guaranteed for the life ofthetire. IV The TJ. everywhere' Royal Cords. For best results 8. We give every man credit for knowing what he is spending his money on, . We have given a lot of thought to this tire proposition. There is some advantage in being the representatives of the oldest and largest rubber concern in the world. New York, Sept. 14. Commenting on the result of yesterday's election in Maine, George White, chairman of the Democratic national committee, today issued the following statement: "This is the Republicans' day of rejoicing. They planned. labored and paid for it, and I would not by any utterance of mine rob them of any of their mead of joy. With a splendid organization and with the expenditure of every effort possible to great finT00.000. ances they prepared the Republican Almost 350 corporations have state of Maine for this state election filed income tax returns, but only in the hope of persuading the country 05,000 have paid their taxes in that the trend is heavily Republican full. in the national race. Had the Democratic party been presented the same opportunity in a JEFF COMB'S SISTER state where the trumpet call of DemoDIES IN SKILLMAN. cracy means as much as the clarion of Republicanism in Maine, we should Mrs. James Bright died at her home have made as nearly the same efforts near Skillman, Saturday from cancer possible with the same psychology in Mrs. Bright was 07 years old and was mind. horn in Spencer county. She was the "We shall have votes for the lea- daughter of Combs. With her gue in November from thousands of husband, she Uriah is survived by an adoptthe men and women who supported ed sou, one sister and four) brothers, Colonel Parkhurst. On a certain morn- J. I'.. Combs, of Hawesville; Win ing in November our time for rejoic- Ccmbs, of Owensboro; Dave Combs, ing will come, and in the meantime Skillman, and Jeff Combs, of Breckwe gaze cheerfully upon today's Re- inridge county. publican demonstration and do not Rev. J. R. Argabright, of Lodiburg, begrudge it to them at all." conducted the funeral services and the interment took place in the Fairvicvv SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS cemetery. BB9knBBPvBBjP WMk COM NOIIT CHAM BBaBflB UK9 MAM whether he drives up here in his small car from ten miles out in the country or is passing through from the capital in his limousine. Drop in the next time you're down this way and let us tell you some interesting facts about tires. That's one thing we like about U. S. Tires. , V United MORGAN BROS. Stcphensport, Ky. Statu Tins CLOVERPORT, KY. M. HAMMAN & . s)N Kirk, Kentucky MATTINGLY BROS. y W ;. friw-- , fTw-- t , m.jr SEPTEMBER , 22, 1920 ! THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY , PAGE SEVEN FRANK L. BOYD SENT TO NEW YORK CITY. Krank L. Hayd, cf Owcnabora, haj been made supervising prohibition agent at New York, it is announced ')V tMc internal revenue bureau at Dr. O. E. HART TIMES BECOMING NOR- MAL GRADUALLY Prices Are Reeding Production. Is Catching Up And Consumption Is Being Curtailed. "Industry, credit, prices, everything seems to be trying to get back to a more normal level, and even labor wilt eventually undergo some liquid!-tionThis was the statement made by Richard S. Hawcs, of St. Louis, president of the American Banker's Association at Louisville. Mr. Hawcs said that the people were now beginning to economize, after an orgy of senseless spending. This is one of the main factors in bringing down prices, and will eventually bring back normal times', but prices for a considernot the pre-war , VETERINARY NEWPORT WOMAN INDIVIDUAL PRESSAYS ITS GRAND IDENT WANTED j SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN SEPT. ." I am prepared to test your eyes and furnish you glasses, or a prescrip- able time. Some months ago Mr. Hawes in a signed statement said that for the average investor U. S. Securities were by far the best and safest. If. the pco- pie will now refrain from senseless , tion for glasses. Satisfaction anteed. guar- spending, and invest their money in Government securities, they will bring back normal times much sooner. NOT A DISEASE BUT. A SYMPTOM DR. D. S. SPHIRE Hardinsburg, Ky. ' - want and everything some" investigations as to hay fever agrees with me perfectly. My nerves are in such fine shape I can sleep asthma. R. Hall Stock Farm andJamestown, R. I., September J. like a child all night long. In fact I 10. just feel like a new woman, and can Glen Dean, Ky. do my housework with as much case Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China BURLESON BARS 750,000 as ever. From that day to this I have WOMEN FROM POLITICS. never had the slightest touch of my Hpcb. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp-ur tfialtlar nHrl linifn nH mund t i Sheep. Chicago, Sept Representative best of health. At the time I began Have won 1000 Ribbon at State Fain la Martin B. Madden, of Illinois, issued taking Tanlac my sister and cousin 0 a statement today asserting that Faat Fhr Years also started on it, and it did them a emwomen relatives of postoffice ployes "are shut out from participa- world of good." Tanlac is sold in Cloverport by tion in politics by an order instigated Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by Home by Postmaster-GenerBurleson. W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletora Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. D. Represenative Madden asserts that Addison, and in Amnions by Win. H. Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 is responsible the Postmaster-GenerDutschke. Advertiserhent. for the order of the Poland China Hogs a Specialty Commission applying Civil Service to therelatives THOUGHTFUL MISTRESS. Polled Durham Cattle of Federal employees the rule against participating in politics. "Childless married couples," said "Surely such an will be reTHE HOWARD FARMS sented by the womenorderthe country," Edith Wharton, the novelist, "are to of be taxed in France 3."i per cent of Mr. Madden said. J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. their income. A good thing, too. PeoShorthorn and Polled Shorthorn. Roan Sultan. REV. KINGSBURRY RESIGNS. ple who prefer dogs to children eon. of l Sultan, heads the herd f; should be taxed quite out of existence tiuroc nogs, aprague ucienaer neaas trie "The Franch dog lovers! I was herd. Rev. Horace Kingsburry, pastor of Breeders ofJnd. prize Tolled Shorthorn the First Christian church, Owens-bor- riding from the Odeon to the1 MadeHeifer (Senior yearling class) has tendered his recognation ef- - leine in Paris one day in a motor omChicago, VJVJ. young .vith A T?tfftn Vnr 'of 'the - TtTi,fTclMi-r- . line nibus. w;hitefatPoodIe sa,1woman lc- a Tftori ,lfi been pastor ear .shc Vlbll MWU Owensboro church ,itt,e, two years, and he resigns to return rald ,er hand, and the omnibus to his home in Sidney, Australia to stP!jct'be with his parents, who are about to Jh? fat. young woman then their eolden weddinir anni- - ' eTt the y window and stuck her little . Hardinsburg. Ky. out of it, talking a kind versarv. and both of whom are in ?g Dealers in of baby talk, or rather dog talk, to fWimiiifre liosifi, ", the beast and at the same time pointLIVE STOCK AND INFANT SON OF W. J." BRYAN ing gesturing with the plump, bejew-eie- d TOBACCO hand. ILL SINCE LAST MAY. Hurry up madam, said the conWilliam Edward, fourteen months ductor. "You want to get out here, old son of Mr. and Mrs. William don't you?" "Oh, no, thank you," said the fat ' Jennings Bryan, of this city, died Hardinsburg, Ky. Thursday night after an illness which young woman. "I only just wanted Dealer in to ' tT:t- - Place Mnrc.c Af..t.c T?.'n. Cj. developed last May. The funeral was her show dear little Froufrou where mother lives." held from the residence in the East die and Harness Horses. End on Friday afternoon, conducted Nail. The burial took GOV. COOLIDGE TO BE It will pay you to visit my Stables by Rev. E. C.Cloverport cemtery. place in the GIVEN AN I V IW I Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and, Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Presbyterian Hospital and Vanderbilt Clinic, all in New York, are making just anything Dl CJ CI" TT f C3 II To The Sun And Nw York Herald: I do not think hay fever a disease but a symptom, so that each victim should have some competent .ncrsoir his particular case. I had hay i .study ' fever a good many years, and my hope is Mr. Hand will not make a mistake 'I did and let it run after ycar until it devcIops asthya. There is an article in the July World's Work. "A Cure for Hay Fever," which is well worth reading. I understand the New York Hospital. now since Tanlac restored my health Senator Gilbert M. Hitchcock, of I am still feeling Hue," said Mrs. Nebraska, speaking before the Ark-- j club here today, Williams, 141 Fourteenth and wright Cox if elected, declared Gov- Jennie would exercise Ave., Newport, Ky., recently. crnor Central of "Yes, sir, it not only restored my the powers by his office as they were Wilson, Roosevelt, Iqst health, but I gained twelve pounds exercised by taking it," said Mrs. Williams. "I Cleveland, Lincoln, and other strong had been suffering from stomach men of both parties, while Senator Harding, if trouble for at least four years before presidential elected would exercise his powers "under some form I began taking Tanlac. My appetite I got to where I of dictatorship by a senatorial oligarwas very poor and suffered so much after meals I just chy in control of narty machinery "If this dreaded to cat and often went as sidcred byquestion can behefairly con- - ' said, "it the voters," much as two or three davs without eating a thing. I would bloat up badly seems to meana majority will decide in individual president, with gas tuat pressed against my Heart tavor of a until it palpitated dreadfully and I rather thanfor prescient acting as a combination of senacould hardly get my breath. Then, too figurehead iny food felt heavy and caused intense tors. "The Rpublican managers, relying pains in the pit of my stomach. At last, I was put on a milk diet, but on the belief that their party is the in spite of this and the fact that I strongest, have adopted a platform tried all kinds of treatments and med- which may be interpreted in several icines, I continued to grow worse. My different ways after the election on a nerves were so badly upset I could number of important issues. They nominated never get a good night's sleep and have choice and a candidate of their have restricted him always felt tired and worn out in the own porch. mornings. I also lost considerable to his front hand-picke- d They have brought audiences for weight, finally getting so weak I before him could not do my housework, spending formal addresses, and meanwhile havedevoted ...,on ami their energies to the collecabout half my tunc in bed. .use of campaign funds to "By the time I had taken half aj he used in hottle of Tanlac I noticed I was get paign. They organizing for the camarc living up to the idea ting better and by the time I had finished my fourth bottle 1 was feel- that all this is necessary is to get ing as good as I ever did in my life. out the party 'strength "to insure a , I have a splendid appetite, can cat party victory." 27,000 Before Taking Tanlac She Had Senator Hitchcock ueciares Washington. Air: IJoyil has for several months Death only a matter of short Cox Will Exercise Powers of To Spend Half Her Time in time. been chief of the field audit division Don't wait until pains and aches His Office if Elected. 12 Pounds. Bed Gains if the income tax unit at Washington lames Shcvlin. whose nlncc he take become incurable diseases. Avoid New York, Sept. 14 United States at New York, has been transferred painful consequences by taking "Although it has been four years the bureau announces, Mr. Shcvlin has been severely criticised in his conduct of the New York agency, but it is nrobablv the most difficult place of all the prohibition enforcement jobs in the country. Mr. lloyd's record of success at Pittsburg and Nashville was such that The world's standard romedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles thai lie lias probably been given this New National Remedy of ., , ,.. Holland since 1690, . ., i orK pusi u mi ins amiiiy as never Guaranteed. Three sizes, all druggists. ..." ? '?" "' Look for U name Gold Medal on men working under his direction and accept no Imitation Owcnsboro Messenger, ?; to Texas in the interest of the service, LATE gHS TOO GOLD MEDAL 4 . "..." qFWINEMACHINFiJ W W aH Both now and med machines at ureatlr reduced prlres. WMto "J ltotnrv nt S37.S0. Flno Dron Head Machine nt $17.50. Visit our store vhen In r.niiUrllle. I'nrtu find Rnnnllp fnr all makes. Wo do oxnert rpnilHntr u,nrl th. ha.A nmcmno in us ana wo win return u uoou as nun. oi juur flood practical We buy, sell, trade and exchange. See us. I Louisville Sewing Machine Exchange, low ns COR machines as Sit $150 i t W1UDT. lODimUC. HI. Dry Cleaning, Planters GERMAN GUNS ARE SURRENDERED Pressing, E I 1 730,-00- Valley Stock Farm al al Report is made by the of Control in Germany that the surrender and destruction of German arms and munitions as provided for in the Treaty of Versailles is proceeding in the entirely satisfactory manner, especially with regard to guns, which are being destroyed at the rate of 1,000 weekly. To date the total guns destroyed number 27, 000, Six thousand still remain. As to concealed rifles, the commis- -' sion's report says the Government is carrying out the'Spa agreement and is offering rewards for such rifles. There is no reason to suppose that war is being manufactured without the commission's knowledge, adds the report. Allied Commission London. 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 market. J. B. Rhodes Recreation HARDINSBURG, KY. Room ma-'teri- al I LICENSE ISSUED IN CANNELTON Mr. Hewitt Curl, farmer, and Miss Grace Mattingly, both of Breckinridge county, w"ere granted a marriage license in Cannelton. last week. We guarantee our work to he satisfactory in every particular. Orders by Parcel Post shall have our prompt attention. Send us a trial order. White-hal- J. B. RHODES Hardinsburg, Ky. o, Inter-Nation- ftn 1 JF - BEARD BROS. . - te half-wa- -- I C. V. Robertson jv . " IPLLBLw WTl SaBvE!iLLlBLV'llr9irHlia. Tl E"lKfa Pl .ABWaOhfc T. rr DR. W. B. TAYLOR , , i I ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Office Hours: AlwHys In office durlnir office hours Ir'vliigton, Ky. Gov. Calvin Coolidge, Republican candidate for Vice President, is to be presented with an from the farmers of three counties in Massachuttes. The wool was selected from the best produced by Frank- I'lin county farmers. It was washed. carded, spun and woven in a woolen mill in North Adams and is now being made into a suit in Hampshire county. W. K. Staab, who has been the Governor's tailor for years is making the suit. A Waterloo Boy Does Your Work the Way You Want it Done construction make the Waterloo Boy a design real farmer's tractor. niirarorl nartc olon foufor naHc narmitc Its twinylkider engine gives you . wef parV make it eaSy to understand. 12 H. P. at the drawbar, and 25 H. P. on It's no trick to care for a Waterloo Boy, the belt. It burns kerosene, and by means A drawbar shift lever, which enables you of a patented manifold converts every drop shift the hitch either to the right or left of center, to d fuel into rugged, posiof this is a great convenience when plowing on hillsides OK tive power. in finishing lands. Your plows take full cut at all times. The Waterloo Boy is especially strongs A pump, fan and radiator cooling up undei system holds the engine at the proper tem- and rugged in its construction. It stands your farm the most difficult and trying conditions of perature for correct lubrication, and main- work. Its various parts ere designed to meet tains enough heat to insure complete every possible strain. combustion. The radiator holds thirteen The Waterloo Boy Engine runs without gallons. You don't have to stop in the field vibration. Its weight provides proper every few hours of a hot day and fill it. traction in soft ground. Hyatt Roller Bearing conserve power by reducing friction. That's real service. ice that pays most the service you want. It does your work the way you want it done. Two-cylinder 1o-nr- ITALIAN GLASS WORKERS GIVE STRIKERS $100,000 The "Waterloo Boy gives you serv- Accessibility a and simplicity of SUFFERED 3 YEARS WITH I RHEUMATISM, :. t CATARRH AND STOMACH TROUBLE, SINCE TAKING NO. A 40 FEELS FINE Gary, Ind., April &, 1019. "I suffered for over three years with chronic rheumatism, catarrh, constipation, stomach trouble, bad Mood, servous spells, aching limbs, so I could not sleep. Saw an advertisement in the daily paper about Number 40 For The Blood. o Thought I would givo it a trial. I was discouraged, as I had doctored- 'with a number of physicians nd tried numerous medicines without receiving any benefit. I have taken 'but two botiJes of Number 40. 'Can eat anything I 'want without fear and am not near so nervous and am ieeling" fine. I am now starting on Mrs. Gostino say third bottle. lUiney, 2270 Jefferson St." 40 is demanded in female irregularities, in Men-denhall- 's Al-th- Leghorn, Italy, Sept. 12. The Federated Glass Workers, one of the most powerful workmen's organizations here, lias placed 500,000 lire (nominally $100,000' at the disposal of the local union of metal workers. These men will receive strike benefits of 100 lire a week if married and 70 if they are bachelors. WOMEN OUTRATE MEN. rheumatic, gouty conditions, malnutrition, constipation, liver, kidney and stomach troubles. Believed to removo and prevent gallstones, appendicitis. Successfully used in eczema and skin diseases. Used with phenomenal success in chronic rheumatism, catarrh, lumbago, myalgia (pain in tho muscles, muscular rheumatism or neuralgia), glandular swellings, scrofula, mercurial and lead poisoning, abscesses, sores, ulcers, boils 'and carbuncles. The best drug-ciin vour nniflilinrlinrwl anil Number 40, but if it happens that he does not, send direct to J. C. ll Medicine Company, Evansvillo, Indiana, and receivo it delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles for $7.00. st Men-dcnha- low-price- Boston, Sept. 14. Women, with their new rights of suffrage, voted in larger numbers proportionately than the men in this city a't the State primaries last Tuesday. It was announced today that S8L03U men 48,7 per cent of those who registered, aud 15.C3G women, 40.5 per cent of the registrants of their sex, went' to the polls here. FILIPINO WOMEN well-balanc- ed AID HUSBANDS Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE In the Philippine Islands when women marry they go into partnership with their husbands. While the men handle the workers the women attend to the finance, act as cashiers, pay the workers and oversee much of the business. Servant Girl Wouldn't Go In Cellar, Fearing Rats Mrs. Tenner, Plainfield, N. J., says, "Rats were so bad in our cellar the servant girl wouldn't go there. Bought some P and it P cleaned all the rats out." destroys rats and mice. Absolutely prevents odors. Comes in cake form, no mixing. Cats or dogs won't touch it.. Three sizes, 33c, 03c, $1.35. bold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co,, Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Advertisc- ment. RAT-SNARAT-SNA- You have to see the Waterloo Boy to fully appreciate it. show you and tell you why the Waterloo Boy is the right Come' in and we will tractor for your farm. J; Hughes' Chill Tonic PALATABLE EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC TRY - latttr than Calomil and Quinine. (Contains no Arunlc.) Tha Old RtllabU FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL JAKE WILSON. 0. , Manager At wall at (or Chills and Ftvart, Malarial Ftvart, Swamp Favirt and Bilious Favtrt. Just what you ntid at thla naton. MILD LAXATIVE, NERVOUS SEDATIVE. SPLENDID TONIC. 60c aud $1.20 BottUs IT, pon't Tale Any Substitute. KOMINSON-PEITET FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY Prepared ky CO., Louisville, Ky. . INOOHfOBATa-- , PAGE EIGHT 1 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY SEPfTEMBlfR t, 1H0 CORN FOUND TO BE BEST SILAGE More Food Value From Corn as Silage Than Other Crops; Less Waste To It. Almost any green crop can be made into silage successfully Much care, however, must he taken to expel the d plants i air from such as the small cereal grains by cutting fine and packing firmly. Other crops, of which legumes Arc examples, are deficit in the fermentable constituents needed for palatable silage. On the other hand, a few crops, such as the saccharine sorghums, have so much sugar that unless cut at a more mature stage they have a tendency to produce sour silage In most parts of the United States more food material can be obtained from an acre of corn as silage than from an acre of any other crop that can be grown. Corn is more easily harvested and put into the silo than crops like rye, clover, cowpcas, or alfalfa, and when cut for silage the maximum quantity of nutrients is preserved. Experiments have shown that corn, when siloed, lost 15.C per cent of the dry matter, against 28.8 per cent when cut for fodder and cured in the field. Moreover, there is less waste in feeding silage than in feeding fodder, since good silage properly fed is all consumed. When corn is cut for silage the land is cleared and left ready for another crop sooner than when the corn is shocked or is husked from the standing stalk. Corn can be put into the silo at a cost not above that of shocking, husking, grinding and shredding. Farmers' Bulletin .178 on The Making and Feeding of Silage may be had by addressing the United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, hollow-stcmnjc- W.&? sy HI . V" VfW4 s& GRAY-VDNALL-M "" Ship Your Cream To Us Wc Fay Highest Market Prices for Cream at Our Stations, or if Shipped Direct to Us. . WIRE OR WRITE FOR PRICES ANY DAY rcAuiTADv Mir it W" limiM 1JVMVA JIaUIH rrw: U.' B- ,V(tif' . CREAM h Home Office and Main Plant Louisville, Ky. is to be measured by the money some big concerns have made in all classes of business from bankers, QUIT IN WINDY CITY manufacturers, coal operators, and farmers and many others, one would Chicago, III., Sept. 4 think they would fall over themselves to keep a Democratic administraEditor Decatur Review: tion in power. The many great and I have been here in Chicago two wonderful laws for the protcctjon and weeks with eyes and cars open to benefit of the general public that catch on to anything of special in- has passed under the Wilson adminterest to the general masses of folks istration is greater than I eve- - Iricw in the political arena or ring. If in twenty years under the Republia fellow was in a country graveyard cans Our new banking system to pretcct or the remotest wilderness lie could hear about as much discussion pro the farmer and the common man and and con among the people in the to stave off panics of the country by street, in the business houses, or ho- -' the money monopolist alone is enough tcl's as he docs here in this preside!!-- , to reinstate them to keep them in tial election. power for another term or two if we You never or rarely1 can get enough congressmen elected hear their names mentioned. Most to give proper support for real genevery evening I am loafing about the uine democratic ideas. I don't believe leading hotel lobbies, among them the in one party always occupying and Auditorium, the Republican head- controlling the lead xf the governquarters with their flying banners and ment state or national. occupation of the whole or nearly all Bill Thompson by newspaper notice of the second floor. And even then ' is riding hard on our present governthere are no small groups gathered or of this state, who to my observain bunches for discussion. Often there tion has made the best governor the are not a dozen people in the lobby state has had for vears. Shamcfrl of a hotel. To sec the large headlines for a man who occupies as high office of papers of each issue one would as Bill Thompson to use such abusive think the woods afire. It may be at words of the governor of our state points I don't get and don't want to But Bill has the laboring vote of this ' Once in a while you hear a fellow city in the palm of his hand and can throw out a slur to" President Wjlson hand it out and over which way he as if he was all the works If asked wants from all I can gather from a why he complains of Mr. Wilson's ad- few expressions on the street. . ministration, he has no good reason Jno. T. Ditto. or anything better to offer beyond prejudice, hatred and jealously of the CONDITIONS Democrats occupying any seat of in northern states or govKnicker The modern child goes t3 ' a part time school. ernment nationally. Docker And has a part time home. If success of party or administra- - FINDS P0LITICES tiou onn items rmrr riwjlii cirfDVUUVDC Kvnm l When either woman or man, husband or wife does business with us, we keep CONFIDENTIAL the of their deposit and their business transactions. We advise every woman to have a bank account of HER OWN. It teaches her BUSINESS methods a very necessary thing for a woman to know should she be left alone and a helpful thing for her to know at all times. We invite YOUR Banking Business. A widow in Brooklyn returning to 3 her home at dinner time found all ner i household goods on the sidewalk, and v ..- ...to tnM mv o1,n 1,fw1 ww.. virterl. ,vao 11,., l,nt aits. .. A crown gaiucrca oomcuuuy passed the hat and collected $100 for the 1 ,.,t1r,i, TMinM pvrvhnflv tnne iinln ' T and helped store her goods in the a basement of the Union League Club 4 at the suggestion ot tne ciud a steward. fin - ' Cox-Hardin- g. D. C. I FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Commissioner's Sale. BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT, KENTUCKY THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG TRUST COMPANY, Plaintiff AGAINST H. J. MAY & ETC., Defendant EQUITY NO. 4171 & I machine and resumed their homeward journey. o A mrwlpl of the Hindenbursr line. which has been exhibited in wasni ton by the Department of Htstafj the State of Tennessee is an accu Wv( minatiirc 17 hv 37 -feet, nf a 50-- a j" section of the battle front in France Three mininsr men in an automibile, havfing a hard time in the sandy j "wash" of Dripping bpnngs valley, Arizona, were overtaken by a cloud- - J burst which lifted the machine and carried it alone at racinu speed for A a mile, where the party was stranded ,,"1 on a welcome bar. When the ...water I .J mui .1- nicy weni uuwiii .L... puiupcu (... , " i t t I Hon. Sam Robertson of Louisville I Will Speak at the MOOLEYVILLE PICNIC Saturday, Sept. 25 IN THE INTEREST OF THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET Mr. Robertson is an able speaker and will have an interesting message for both men and women. The ladies are especially vited to attend this in- By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at May Term thereof, 1020 iin the above cause for the sum of $488.90 with interest thereon payable, annually, from Dec. 10th, 1010 until paid. Also the further sum of $30.0J with interest thereon, interest payable annually, from the 3rd day of June 1014, until paid, .and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the e door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday, the 4th, day of October, 1020, at one o'clock p. m., or thereabout (being Circuit Court day), upon a credit of six months, the following described property, "A lot or parcel of ground in the city of Cloverpo'rt, Breckinridge county, Ky., in boundary by its present enclosure, and four stones one at each corner. Also another lot or parcel of ground lying in .the rear of a short street, in rear of Lot 51, on the east side of Clover Creek and is known as the mill property. The purchaser with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid; and having the force and effect of a Judgement. Lien retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost, $720.22. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Court-Housto-w- it: gov-ernme- nt A Baltimore man visiting Detroit on a hot day went across to Canada for a specific purpose, but was so much interested by the sights he saw that he forgot what he came for, until he was reminded as' the steamer he, was on 'started on the return trip by seeing on the Canadian shore a billboard with the legend: "Last Chance Ice Cold Beer, 10 Cents a Pint." . Jl rl WE GIVE AND REDEEM SURETY COUPONS Buy Now and Pay Less 4 Celebrating the Fifth Anniversary of the Opening of our Clothing Department i Suits and AfSf 1 V iBIIIIIIIIIIIIIm. 1 ELEPHANT BREAKS UP CIRCUS PERFORMANCE Largest Elephant in Captivity o longing to Circus Becomes Enraged. Sells-Flot- Overcoats Note These Prices b t4m I Y Be- Right now wc are celebrating the Fifth Annive.sary of the opening of our Clothing Department. Here are offerings cf fall and winter suits and overcoats at prices that make a special trip to Louisville well worth while. Indeed, you'll save far more than the cost of the round trip. i Hon. Ben Johnson Democratic CANDIDATE FOR CONGRESS I Will Speak in Hardinsburg, Ky.. r!t Snyder, one of the largest elephants in captivity, stampeded a crowd of 10,000 and o Circus here wrecked the yesterday when he became enraged at the absence of his trainer, and later maddened by a quantity of potassium administered in an attempt to kill him.. After being fed the poison with some apples and marshmallows Snyder attacked the animal cages, hurled thirty feet through the air The maddened animal then tore through the tents, snapping ropes like twine and scattering the crowd awaiting the performance. Soldiers with army rifles were called and fired several volleys into Sny der s body betore they killed him. The animals had become so unmanageable through fright that they could not be shown in the evening. The other elephants and the circus horses were removed, as soon as Snyder began to display ill temper. Saliua, Kan., Sept. Sells-Flot- 16. w ' Hit if V ' x : $19-7$29-7. 5 $24-735-0- 5 f""' i ' : iv I i ' . 5 0 ' three-quarter-in- ' ' And Up to $49.50 hM NEW FALL AND WINTER SUITS: In men worsteds, serges, casslmeres, Scptch mixtures, in conservative models. backs. all styles for men and young plenty of flannels in green, brown and blue I OVERCpATS FOR MEN: Plain blacks, plain grays, and dark mixtures OVERCOATS FOR YOUNG MEN: Ulsters, ulsterettes, fitted or loose Half belt, belt all around, or without belt. All the new colors. "I Got Real Mad When I Lost My Monday, Oct. 4th INTEREST OF THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY IN , Setting Hen," Mrs. Hannan. "I went to the hen house one morning and found my favorite setter dead I got real mad. Went to the P store, bought some and in a week I got six dead rats. Everybody who raises poultry should keep Three sizes, 33c, 05c. $1 25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky and B F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Kj Advertisement. RAT-SNARAT-SNAP- For a small deposit we will hold any Overcoat until cold weather. Men's Trousers at Big Reductions Worsteds, cassimercs, serges, in plain colors, stripes and mixtures. Fall and winter weight in styles for men and young; men. . ." Corduroy Trousers; extra good quality, in wide or narrow weave, at prices that save you from 1.00 to SI. 50 on each pair. i Ladies especially Invited f RIGHT ON THE JOB "Just because she was married a woman the other day undertook to lecture me on the way I ought to behave." "Why didn't you tell her to mind her own business." "She'd say that was what she was doing you fee she was my wife." Minneapolis Thibune. $3.95, H.95, $6,95 Market and 4th Sts. .j 4.95 and 15.95 Louisville, Ky.