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The Breckenridge news: June 15, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921061501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 15, 1921 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 $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. a . yt: THE BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for fhrec Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 15, VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, ALFRED A. WATKINS CLOSING A PUEBLO VICTIM Brother of Mrs. E. .B. Oglesby fers Loss of His Business. News Suf- 1921 8 Pages, No. 51 HERT, REPUBLICAN LEADER DEAD 'BORN IN INDIANA. Republican National Commit- teman and Prominent Man of Kentucky. Republican National Committeman of Kentucky and prominent in political affairs of the state, died suddenly in the Ncw'Willard hotel at Washington, D. C, on last Tuesday. His death was due to apoplexy. Mr. Hcrt 'was in Washington to attend a meeting of the Republican National Committee. He was a prominent leader of the Republicans in Kentucky and took an active part in the last presidential campaign. He was mentioned several times as a possible cabinet officer. Only recently Mr. Hert declined to consider an appointment from President Harding as an ambassador to a foreign counMr. Hcrt was born in Owcnsburg, Ind, April 8, 1865. He took up his .abode in Kentucky twenty years ago. He is survived by his widow. Col. Alvin T. Hcrt, of Louisville, OUT SALE DIST. CONVENTION AT GOLDEN RULE SALE OPENS TODAY One of Cloverport's Leading Merchandise Houses Having Final Closing. The Golden Rule Store, one of Cloverport's largest merchandise concerns, is having a closing out sale which opened today. The sale will continue for thirty days under the management o Mr. M. W. France, merchandise adjuster, of Chicago. The store belongs to the estate of the late L. Cohen, of Jcffcrsonvlllc, and his widow, who is administratis, ordered the sale so as to settle the estate. The Golden Rule Store was established in Cloverport five years ago this summer in August when the late Mr. L. Cohen came here and purchased the stock of goods owned by the late F. Fraize. The store has been under the successful management of Mr. Cohen's daughter, Miss Nannie Cohen, for the past three years. During Mr. Cohen's life time he established a chain of nine Golden Rule Stores in Kentucky and Indiana, and the Cloverport store is next to the last one to be sold out. Mr. Cohen was e in the merchandise business years and at his death three years ago he left quite a large estate. After the sale the remaining stock of goods will be advertised for sale as a whole. Miss Cohen, who since she has been in Cloverport, has made many warm friends both in the business and social circles of the community and has been recognized as an able business woman. She will remain here until fall and then will go to where she will become a partner with her brother, Dr". David Cohen and take up the special study of Xray. fifty-fivJcffcr-sonville, OF C. S. S. ASS'N C. ALEX BARTLES, WELL KNOWN RIVER MAN, DIES IN PERRY CO. Brother-in-Law SOLDIER BURIED IN ROSEVILLE PRIVATE WILLIAM ORR has reached Cloverport of the disastcrous loss Mr. Alfred A. Watkins suffered in the Pueblo flood. Mr. Watkins owned the Watkins Hat Store in Pueblo and all of his stock of millinery goods was destroyed by water according to a letter received here by his sister, Mrs. Ella B. Oglesby. Mr. Watkins stated that the water stood 13 feet deep in his store. Since the flood he and Mrs. Watkins have been working at the relief station for the flood sufferers. Mr. Watkins wrote that he had lost everything even to a number of his personal effects. He said the conditions there were terrible and very heart rendering. SIPPEL PRESIDENT. of Mrs. John of This City. Bar-tie- s, Mr. Watkins is the eldest brother, of Mrs. Oglesby, and of Mrs. Mannic Moorman, of Hardinsburg, and he has two brothers, Messrs. Will and Thos. Watkins, living in St. Joseph, Mo. ty- . JAMES BOOTH'S WIDOW SUCCUMBS AFTER AN OPERATION Remains Brought From Louis,- ville to Stephensport For U RTIMPTOIJS DINNER GIVEN FOR OLD-TIM- E FRIENDS (Special) Mr. and Axtel, June Mrs. Marsh Mercer, of McDaniels, 14. r 'Ljnenas y,f f Tuesday. Those who were present to pariane ui men sumiiuuua were: Mr. and Mrs. John Gannaway, Mr nnH Mm. Rluford Wooslev. Mr. and Mrs. Lige Write, Mrs. Willie Compton and daugmer, lommic, airs. Tn. RlinHpu. Misses Rubv Bradley and Margaret Rhodes. Mrs. Jack Gannaway and granddaugmer, Mary Agnes Rhodes were present in the afternoon. ior nuuii-ua- y uhhh " ikj interment. Stephensport, June 13. (Special) Mrs. Malissa Booth, widow of James W. Booth, died on Monday, June Gth at 12 o'clock in St. Mary and Elizabeth Hospital, Louisville, after a very serious operation. Her remains were brought here to her home on Monday evening. She had not been in good health for several years. Mrs. Booth professed faith in Christ many years ago and joined the Baptist church, remaining a member until death. She Leaves one daughter, Mrs. Geo. Jupin, of Brandenburg, one step daughter, four sisters, and two brothers. The funeral services were held at her home on Tuesday afternoon by Rev. C. B. Gentry, and the body laid to rest in the Christian cemetery. WEISENBERG'S BRICK STORE BUILDING ON MAIN" ST. ' TO BE READY IN AUGUST. IRVINGTON BOASTS GOOD BALL TEAM WON July 8-1- Mr. John Wcisenberg, who is in the resturant business, is building a brick structure bn Main street on the lot where he was doing business when his store was burned Dec. 25, 1919. A concrete foundation is being laid. The building will .be 20x30 feet and one story with a large basement. Mr. Henry Ycager, who has. the contract, expects to have the work com- CONDUCTOR ON L. H. & St. L. pleted by the first of August. BURIED IN OWENSBORO. DEPUTY SHERIFF ILL. Deputy Sheriff W. C. Pa'tc was seriously ill at his home in Hardinsburg R. 3 on Monday. Dr. John E. rdrKinche!oe, of Hardinsburg, was call-- ed and found Mr. Pate suffering with an attack of appendicitis. He was better Tuesday. Mr. Pate is the popular candidate for, Sheriff of Breckinridge county on the Republican ticket subject to the August primary 11 GAMES OUT OF 12 Several Entertainments Given. Southern Chautauqua in I'ton, 2; Y-&- ' 5 Irvington, June 13. (Special) Irvington base ball team crossed bats with. Flaherty on the Irvington diamond, Saturday Score l to 0 in favor of the home boys. This is twelve games for the Irvington team this season, having been victorious in eleven of them. The success of the home boys is in upholding clean sport ILL WITH YELLOW JAUNDICE and high principles. o Mrs. Hayncs Trent entertained Mr. Geo. S. Ashcraft, who has been Thursday from a to 4 in honor of confined to his home for six week Thomas Daniel Trent's sixth birthL. V. Chapin is in Lexington, this suffering with yellow jaundice and day anniversary. Eighteen guests week attendincr the State Grand indigestion, was taken to Louisville, were present. Miss Elizabeth Willis Lodge meeting of the Knights of Monday to a specialist and have an assisted Mrs. Trent in entertaining. Pythias as a delegate from the Gov- -' Xray examination. Mr. Ashcraft's Delicious cream and cakes were ser' home is near Irvington. erport order. ved. Charles William Cannon, conductor on the L. H. & St. L. R. R., who died in Louisville Wednesday, was buried in the Klmwood cemetery, in Owcnsboro on Friday afternoon. Cannon was 33 years old and well known among the railroad men. o Mr. Alex Banks, age 93, and one of Rev. Geo. Jo'plin, of Ky. S. S. the well known residents of Perry Killed in Action Oct. 1918. county, of A. Met With Convention daughter, died at the home in his Companion Tells of Soldier's Mrs. W. P. Smith Sunday. County Meeting in Saturday, June 9. Mr. Bartlcs Death at Funeral. was a native of Tennessee. He spent July. several years of his life in Meade Fordsville, June 13. (Special) The county, where he married Miss- Mary The County District Convention" of K'. Crccclius and to this union were remains of Private William Orr, one the Kentucky Sunday School As- horn six children, five of whom arc of the heroes of the World War, arrived in Fordsivllc, Tuesday morning sociation met in Cloverport, Sunday living. Orr was killafternoon at the Lucile Memorial Mr. Bartlcs was a brother of the June 7, for Presbyterian church. Mr. Ira D. late John Bartlcs of this city. He was ed in action Oct. 29, 1918. The funeral was held Wednesday president of the district, presided ship carpenter and assisted in and gave a few introductory remarks. ing the K and I ferry boat at Hawcs-vill- e at the Roscville cemetery where the Rev. Mr. Fnnlin. T.ntiisvitli. nml and Cannclton. He retired from soldier w.s buried beside his father. who is general secretary of the active work about ten years ago. He The Rev. Cragg paid a loving tribute School Association addressed was a member of the Methodist to the fallen hero, who was a faithful the convention on the diffcreutphas-c- s church and a Mason for over GO worker in the church and Sunday school. One of the deceased's comof Sunday school work and the improved methods of carrying on the Mrs. John A. Ross, of this city who panions. Mr. Frcel, who crossed the work. is a niece of the deceased, and her ocean with Private Orr, fought side Miss Eliza May, the District Sup- brother, Mr. Fraiik Bartlcs, of Bar- by side with him and was with Orr erintendent of the County Division of tlcs Station, attended the funeral in when he was killed, spoke a few words concerning the death of his Children, made a short talk along her Cannclton, on Monday. companion. Private Orr was shot line of work. through the breast and had hem-- " Election of officers was held. Mr. morhages. Mr. Frcel dwelt on the Conrad Sippel was elected president wonderful bravery as shown by the and Mrs. J. R. Randolph, secretary. dcadsoldier. Those who attended the meeting were Private Orr was a member o( Co urged to go to the County ConvenE. 18th Infantry. He is survived by tion at Harncd on Julv his mother, Mrs. Annie Orr, and two The Young People's Conference, brothers, Ernest and Carl Orr, of which had such a successful meeting Roscville. Members of the family atin Cloverport last summer, will have HELD IN TELL CITY tending the funeral were: Mrs. Loyd its second annual conference this year Hall and family, of Sturgis, Ky., at Hardinsburg during the week folGathering Robert Orr, of Luzon, Ky., Mrs. Hal-li- e lowing the County Sunday School Hicks, of Rockport, Ind., Mrs. Convention. of Ministers From Three F. Cossie Sims, of Central City, ArThe Rev. Mr. Joplin preached at States. thur Orr. of Victoria and Lee Orr, of the union services Sunday evening in Roscville. the Baptist church. He also occupied the Methodist pulpit Sunday morning Ministers representing many deat the eleven o'clock hour. WEDDING nominations and about five hundred FURROW-LEWIA SURPRISE; MARRIED in number arc attending the Tell City MISS BISHOFF IN RECITAL. IN CANNELTON. Bible Conference at Tell City, Ind. Miss Elizabeth Bishoff. eldest This is the second and final week of daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bis- the conference, and it has proved A marriage, which came as a surhoff. played in the piano recital giv- such a benefit to those attending that prise to their friends, was that of Mr. en by Miss Ruth Marshall's music it is planned to make the conference Thos. Bernard Lewis and Miss Mary pupils at Irvington on Thursday even-n- an annual affair. It is the first gath- Elizabeth Furrow, both young peoMiss Bishoff has been going to ering of its kind held in that section ple of this city. The bride and groom Irvington since last November to of Indiana. Pastors from Kentucky. motored to Cannclton, Tuesday afterstudy music tinder Miss Marshall. Illinois and Indiana are in attendance. noon where the ceremony was perThe daily sessions arc held in a tent formed by Rev. G. A. Kanzlcr at his Mr. L. D. Addison, of Addison, was under a picturesque bluff overlooking residence in the presence of members in Cloverport. Monday on business. the Ohio River. of the two families. Mr. Addison stated that there was Mrs. Lewis is seventeen years old Two prominent clergymen lecturquite a lull in affairs at Addison since ing at the Conference this week are and the pretty and attractive daughwork on the Government Dam has the Rev. Dr. G. Campbell Morgan, ter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Furrow. been discontinued. But Mr. Addison for several years minister of West- The groom is a son of Mr. Henry is a veritable optimist and claims-himinister cfiapel, England, and the Lewis. He was an overseas veteran of business is much better than it 'was Rev. Dr. 'William Evans, of Chicago. the World War, having enlisted and a year ago. It is announced that there is a pro- served with the U. S. Army forces bability of Billy Sunday delivering a in England. Since his return from Mr. M. M. Denton, telegraph op- sermon at one of the sessions this overseas he has been engaged in business in Cloverport. erator at the L. H. & St. L. R. R. week. shops, was in Louisville, Sunday atMr. and Mrs. Lciyis are with Mrs. tending a meeting of the brotherhood LATTIMER-GARRIOTLewis' parents for a short time and wilt later go to of telegraphers. WEDDING IN HARDINSBURG SHOW BOAT TEAM WINS. LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET Hardinsburg, June 1.1. (Special) The Cloverport base ball team playJune 14, 1921 The marriage of Mrs. Lucile ed a game Friday afternoon with Best sheep $11 $11.50; seconds and Mr. C. L. Garriott was $r, down. Sheep steady: best $3.50 French's New Sensation show boat team. The home bovs lost in a score solemnized June 7, at the homo of the down; bucks $2 down. bride's mother, Mrs. Nannie Snyder. of 4 to 5. Best hogs 220 pounds and up $17.50 noo The bride was attired in a gray 9o to 220 pounds $8.00; 90 pounds Mr. Sterret Ashby, of the Highcanton crepe dress and a hai to down $6.75; throwouts $6.00 down. land Nursery Farm marketed 27 gal- match. She carried a bouquet of June $7.50; Prime heavy steers $7.25 lons of raspberries Monday. Alto- roses and lillies of the valley. heavy shipping steers $0.75 $7.25; gether he has marketed 5 gal. which Mr. Garriott is a prosperous oil fat heifers $5.50 to $7.50; fat cows $5 is enly about half the amount of last man of Wyoming. They will make $5.50; medium to good $3 $5.00; year's crop. their home in Casper. Wyoming. milk cows $20 (ifi $50. Can-nclton, - Bc-he- n, Ken-Sunda- y 500 PASTORS AT 20-2- 1. BIBLE CONFERENCE v Inter-demoniation- al S g. 1 s T house-keepin- g. Lat-tim- er J Mrs. Elmer King entertained members of the COO Club and a number of visitors at 12 o'clock dinner Thursday. In the afternoon .100 was indulged in. Pour tables played. Mrs. A. T. Adkins entertained at 5oo Monday afternoon. The occasion being in honor of Mrs. W. B. Taylor's birthday. Three tables played. Delicious ices and cakes were served. o 4lii of JULY PICNIC -- A WORD TO FARMERS There is not great difference in the service which the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., renders to its farmer patrons and to customers in other lines of business., However, the officers and directors of this bank are continually making a careful study of the financial problems which confront farmers and are therefore in a position to render them friendly and helpful service. Mrs. J. B. Biggs returned from Cincinnati, Saturday, where she was called on account of the illness of her son, Hillard Biggs. Mr. Biggs is now in the Government hospital and doing nicely. Southern Chautaqua will 'be held here from July 8 to 12th. The young people are enjoying playing tennis on the court in the Methodist church lot. GRANDSON OF MRS. MARTHA NOBLE DIES OF FLUX. and a grandson of Mrs. Martha Noble, died of flux at the home of his parents on Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Poynter and their children had just returned home from Cloverport wliere they had been with Mrs. Poynter's mother, Mrs. Noble, who was ill. Mr. Frank Noble and his aunt, Mrs. Jim Lane went to Evansville, to attend the funeral on Saturday afternoon. T. N. BRICKEY'S DAUGHTER MARRIED TO O. J. TULEY. Mr. and Mrs. Poynter, of Evansville, CARNIVAL AT HARDINSBURG BASEBALL FOOTRACES CONTESTS AND- Lewis Poynter, the young son of We want this bank to be financial headquarters for the farmers of Brecken-ridg- e county. IKOl'HAUDlNSBuUti & TRUST COMPANY HflRDINBBDRG lH7d4- - KENTUCKY Evansville, were married in Cannel-toTuesday, June 7, by Rev. Chas. Whitted. Mr. and Mrs. Tuley came to Cloverport after the ceremony and spent their honeymoon at Mattingly Ky., with the bride's parents. The bride has been living in Evansville, Where she held a position with the Central Produce Co., Mr. Tuley is engaged in business with a seed company of Evansville. n, Miss Irene Brickey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Brickey .of Mat-tingland Mr. Oatlcy J. Tuley, of y, Everybody, come have a good time! Given by PARENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION -- ADMISSION EREE i i X , AGE TWO THE IKECX1NXIDQI NKWI, CLOVERFOKT, KENTUCKY Owensboro. One daughters survive. son and JUWE II, till The "Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS The summer school has closed its first week and the workis progressing nicely. A splendid spirit of eration prevades the school, every one is doing ins nest worK ami inc experiment is now practical working co-o- p EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 , SUBSCRIPTION RATES Eubicrlptlon price $2.00 a' year; $1.00 (or 6 months i 60c (or 3 month. Business Locals 10c line and Be (or each additional insertion. Card of Thanks, over S lines, charged (or at the rat? of 10c per line. Obituaries charted (or at the rate of fie per line, money in ?ance. Examine the label on your paper, K is it not correct, please notify us. lr plan. girl and made its appearance Friday morning. -(- o)Thc following postmasters have been appointed: J. W. Pate, Mc- Quatly: K M lolly. Irviugton; J. L, Curtis, Glen Dean, and Lett Taut, Tar Fork. -(o)- Born to the wife of i,con Aicuav ock, Saturday, a fine girl baby. -(- o)Zack Hardin is all smiles' it's a fine I .-Mr. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE a (riend who is not a subscriber: do not throw It away or destroy it. NEWS hand It to , WEDNESDAY,.. BETTER CATTLE PAY .JUNE 15, 1921 recent editorial in the New York Hcrajd relates the way in which the movement. The Western farmers took hold of the pure bred article goes on to say: "When you can touch the farmer's pocket there is a better chance of securing his attention than by any other means, though, printer's ink has been found effective with tiiose who buy a paper and read it. "When the campaign for the use of pure bred sires was begun by the Department of Agriculture converts came quickly from the ranks of those who had taken short courses at agricultural schools. They saw the benefits of employing pure bred males for the improvement of stock, and many of them were already planning to replace the scrub bull or stallion with one that had a registry number. The good enough farmer whose fences needed repairing and whose implements were usually left wherever they were last used had to be moved by other influences. One influence effective in such cases is money, the need of which is ever present with the agriculturist who, lacking iuitative and enterprise, has to meet his' progressive brcthcrn on common ground. "With all such the experience of a stockman in Elko county, Nevada, ought to be convincing. He marketed grades weighing from 1,200 to 1,225 pounds each, while his neighbors were shipping scrub steers which scale between SOo and 000 pounds. The cattle were fattened on the same pastures, were out of the same type of cows, but the greater size was attained by the progeny of a pure bred bull. This same Nevada stock man in a letter to the Department at Washington says that despite such evidences of the policy's success his neighbors arc slow to supplant the scrub 'male with one ' which has a number in the herd book. Evidently some of these far Western stock raisers believe with the late Charles M. Hays, for a time head of the Southern Pacific and at the time of his death on the Titanic president of the Grand Trunk system of Canada, that nothing improves live stock like crossing it with a locomotive. Mr. Hays was a guest at one of the dinners of the Montreal Jockey Club, and when called upon for a few remarks said that he harJ been impressed by the remarks of those who advocated the thoroughbred cross in producing better horses. He related his experience in managing a railroad in the West before the days of fences. "Cattle were being killed almost daily and the moment they were dead a common steer was transformed into a Shorthorn and the ordinary mule became a pure bred Andalusian. Mr. "Hays said his board of directors concluded it would be cheaper to build fences than pay for Jive stock. Then the real race began between the stockmen and the railway people, the former striving to keep just ahead of the transportation people in order to have access to the railway tracks. But if crossing with a locomotive is impossible the .next best thing for the farmer who raises live stock is to buy a pure bred sire." A live-stoc- k Miss N'cll Moorman took charge of Thos Payne and Mrs. S. A, the work in the Primary Methods on Robertson, both well known people Monday and will continue in the living in- the Lodiburg neighborhood, work through the remaining fdur died last week. weeks. Mr. Sam Pate, of Kxaminations for Teachers' Ele- this place, and Miss Leah Payne, of mentary Certificate, State Certificate, Bcwleyvillc, were married last Friand High School Certificate will be day. held at the High School building in (o) Saturday, Harditisburg on Friday-an- d Licensed to marry Owen RobinJune 17th and 18th. The examination son 'to Eliza M. Jolly; E. S. McAfee will begin promptly at 8:.1o on Friday to Jennie Mullen. Clovis Walls to morning and those arriving late will Mary A Hawkins, John C. Willctt not be permitted to take the exam- to Mrs. Annie M. Stewart, S. W. ination. Pate to Leah Payne, Henry W Cash-ma- n to Lillie S. Avitt, Warren Buror more made nett to ElYic Bowman. Any grade oJ 8."i on any subject in one examination -(- c)Bewleyville will be Ticcrcditatcd to that applicant Our congratulations if he enters a later examination for arc to Mrs. Enfield Shacklcttc, whose the same kind of certificate in the baby boy is a treasure beyond the same calendar year. This means that power of words. rdinsburg - the applicant who took the May examination and failed to get the desired certificate may enter the June or September examination and omit the subjects on which he has already made 8." or more. But he must pay the regular fee. Grades will not be carried over in this way from one year till the next, but just from one examination to another in the same calendar year. Ruling of State Department. to the wife of Robert Dowcll on the 11th, a fine Big Spring-rBo- (o) m - 24 YEARS AGO In Cloverport The infant child of Mrs. Effic is very ilt at this writing with brain fever. Mc-Alist- cr June 16, 1897 Irvin Richardson came over from Garfield last Friday on his wheel to sec the show. He made the rim, a distance of twenty miles in two hours. (o) Jolly Station Little Ermine Bland, daughter of 'Mrs. Horace Bland, of this place died on the 0th, of this month and was buried at Corinth church. (o) Mrs. Dan Rush gave a quilting bee on the 2Cth of May, which was attended by quite a number of ladies. Those present were: Mrs. Joe Mrs. Zack Dcjarnctt and sister, Miss Amelia Squires, Mrs. Nelson 'Jolly, Mrs. Eliza Hendricks and daughter, Mrs. Rcssie Miller, Mrs. Dud Miller, Mrs. Lula Miller, Mrs. Cliff Duncan, Mrs. James Lyon, Misses Lula and Clara Dcjarnctte, Sudie Wilson, Annie Jolly . Lida Lyons, Mattic McGary and Sallie Jolly, -(- o)Falls of Rough Mrs. Catherine I. Rogers, aged 74 years, died Saturday morning. May 22. at her home iii sou. three instcd or' rose water & she got sore I& ast the boss what he kep mc for. He rcplyed & scd if he kep me long.. cnuff lie mite find sum use for inc. he new it vn a mistake, SLATS' DtoRY ThursdayA real nice lady ast md to oiu the Mercy Band but I told her Friday-u- p had a (much of wirms dug L cuddent play enny muzical instcr-inc& enny ways a druggist hasscnt to go a fishing with & ma scd I shud mow tlic iiojtimcjor such stuff. yard. I cxplancd about fishing but ODD ITEMS was over ruled FROM EVERYWHERE. she scd I shud ougt to wirk for Fire Chief of the plasure they Mc, has just LcBarrow, 200 l.tengor, destroyed pound is in it. Criminy they isscnt enny of old powder that has been stored in plasure in wirk the powder house at the old Arsenal unless they is since 1805 57 years. o sum thing in it When Scnor Gratia Reyes, a Perubesides plasure. vian cotton merchant, arrived in Ndw But I new she York the other day he unrolled a wood lb, mc if I passport that was more than diddent so the long and which bore vises ofsix feet nearly poor wirms died every country in Europe. He has of the scscvicr been traveling on it for more than xccssivp heat & two years and a half. hot wether. The only town in the world which Sat Inadc a can boast of possessing more criminn qurtcr folk is the passing als than bills & went to get a ice cream sody city of Artcna, which is known as & seen Jane getting ditto, we was as the Citv of Crime. For.scvcral hurt- close apart as from here to the dres- drcdyears nearly every criminal who ser but she let on I was absent & lias escaped prison or done time in never spoke, mc neither, Italy was emigrated to Artcna, and Sunday Ulikcl Hen drove up in today practically every inhabitant of his new otto & Jake looked at it & the place is a criminal or the child of curled up his nose & scd Its only a criminal. a Page. But I told him even if it was o only a Page I new sum fokes in arc In computing the amount of his "square witch wood be ticketed pink taxes on soft drinks a druggist in if they only had a paragraf let a lone Portland, Mc., uses an old trolley car a Page. They aim even got a ford register. Every time he sells a soda like mc have got. he pulls the cord as the conductor Monday went to wirk ill the drug did when collecting a fare and at store. It is named rite. I drug in a the end of the day all he has to do is lot of boxes & then drug out a lot to read the register to find out just of trash.' Finely I went to sleep I how much he owes Uncle Sam. was so hot & tired. The boss found mc & scd he always did like a steddy In England if a woman occupies a boy but he diddent want me to be house with 15 or more windows she motionless. He's a very nice man. is eligible for jury duty. Tuesday Think I am going to quit my job. sold a man sum otto oil & When the Board of Elections was then sold a lady sum cssafiteddy & recently organized in Tiffin, O., atthen a yung girl bought, sum candy torney Heath K. Cole won the clerkwitch she brung back &' scd it had ship on the toss of a coin, as that V a horablc grczy taste. The boss scd I shud have cnuff cts. to wash. But This is, Cole's 11th consecutive yearvJ' how can you make enny time when in that office and six of the 11 times MA you stop to wash yure hands. he has been selected by lot after the I Wednesday give a lady amonya election failed to decide. J ut law-abidi- Itit-ia- t jjpafMgfi 1 8-Big- thousand churches, in the United States are without pastors and only 1,4.10 ministers will be graduated this year. One of the objects of the $:i(i,0o(),000 campaign for the Christian Education Movement of Southern Methodists is to provide scholarship for young men to encourage more of them to study "for the ministry. Thirty-fiv- e -8 it We Mispect that the ministers all over the country are wondering how it is that no many folks can sit. in the scorching hot sun on Sunday afternoons and watch .a ball game when they can't attend an hour's church service on Sunday mornings. Breckinridge county made a good showing along with other counties in the number of pleasure cars and auto trucks as given in the Kentucky Automobile ccii.ius. It peaks well for our pro.iperity. A June Sale Specials From our (Carpet Department Hi bumper wheat crop i repurled es to be 4::l(i(io.00() bushels larger than last year. begin to look forward to cheaper flour? The Winter and Spring crop promisHow long before we shall l The City Council of Pittsburg, Pa., has appropriated $."()() for a tablet to he placed in Federal Hill in memory of Stephen C. Foster, who lived in Pittsburg before coming to Kentucky. It four year? ago last Friday. June 10, 1 that our ships were being loaded with the first American fighters to go overseas. B reckon You will find a wonderful lot .of Minimcr bargains in this issue of The ridge News. tfi m Hi One Lot Fine Brussels Rugs 9x12 size, seamless. Regular $69.00 flOC AA values. June Sale Price DOJJU Beautiful 33-i- n White and Ecrue Marquisette. Regular 45c Value AO .r June Sale Price Double Bordered Scrim, White. Regular 25c Value. June Sale Price 36-i- Keeping biisv it a good waj to forget tin. heat and flies. s !ED OUI WITH USE OF Fine Seamless 9x12 Velvet Rugs Floral and Oriental. Regular $55. j0!K AA Values. June Sale Price...... n ,VOvU ' 131c CO-RHU-C- U months and of course was unable to do any kind of vork at all. My friend thought there was no chance for me to get well. I tried doctors and ever) tiling that was recommend- id but nothing seemed to have the slightest effect on my trouble, in (act I gae up 1 was in the depths of despair, when a friend of mine called my attention to your t immediately liouglit rtmeiiy aim a bottle and began to take it. l'rom the very start I could realize it did me good and after taking half a bottle 1 was able to go to plowing and any other work that came up. 1 continued its use till I had taken three or four buttles after which 1 can truthfully say I haven't had a symptom of the rheumatism. 1 have enjoyed better health since I was .cured than ever before in my life. It has been over a year since. 1 received permanent relief. I have recommended to hundred of people and shall take pleasure in continuing to elo so, t might add that all 1 have recommended it to have had a happy recovery Irom t lie dread disease. I certainly want to help anybody who sitiTers with rheumatism, out of their trouble by recommending Hoping every sufferer from Rheumatism may get in touch with your valuable remedy, f; sold for has success. no new tliiiiK. as it has hceu many jears with most rcmarkalilc e ' i One Lot of Fine Sea,mless all Wool Top Brussels 9x12 size. All colors. Regular to hundreds of 'topic iii and its fain? is fast traveliiiK over the whole United Suites. This is due to the merits of the medicine, one patient uhs it and tells his neighbor uhout it. It vvorKs like magic absolutely scientifically radicating the uric acid from the system. It has not the slightest had effect on the stomach, on the other hand one user lias said it was the bet tiling for indigestion they had ever seen, If uu are a sufferer from rheumatism riad .some of the following then buy a bottle of also net a bottle of CoKhu-CLiver 1'ilU, the very best ill on the market for the liver, constipation, etc. Ask your druggUt for a sample o( Liver Pills. They will, do you good and when once used you will us'c no other. arc scintifically prelloth thttc rime-diepared and give absolute satisfaction. We have hundreds of testimonials as to their merits, but have sfbee at this time for one. Read what Mr. J. E. Pryor, of Calhoun, Ky., has to say: "I had been a sufferer with rheumatism (or over two cirs, was on crutches for fifteen ii It relief Price $32.50 June.Sale Price terns. Regular $18.50 ues. June Sale Price. 99 K( m$&&.D3 tf- - .. Beautiful Colored Marquisette Regular 50c Value OA June Sale Price, ovc eft . 9x12 Gold Seal Congoleum Beautiful Pat val- I in. tpl.t&O A K Linen Window Shades Dark ' Gfeen June Sale Price fiP wit j Wr s ,. it pK-. S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPORATES OWENSB0RO, KENTUCKY I am are for sale CO-RHU-CU Both CO RHU CU and the Liver Pills by all druggists, WHERE COURTESY REIGNS" MEDICINE CO., Inc., Proprietors OWENSB0R0, KENTUCKY .' uwwuumnm 'i ' I-- , i srvst taL ram. ., vt 'X Kv" r. lis -- J JUNE IS, 1921 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, Mrs. is CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE .Bess Mcador, have returned home Lyddan and Lafc Bchcn. after a visit with their sister, Miss Helen Mcador, of Louisville. Paul Mattingly, who attended the Centennial at St. Marys, last week, has returned. Mrs. Vic Robertson is visiting her niece, Mrs.. Powers, and Mr. Powers, in Birmingham, Ala. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Cannon, of guests McDanicls, wrrc the of .Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cannon. G. G. Vessells, of Rhodelia, was the guest of friends the Mrs. Anna M. O'Reilly and son, Chas. Herbert O'Reilly, returned Wednesday from Louisville, after a visit with her sister, Mrs. L. Rhodes, and Mr. Rhodes. Marvin Beard, Jr., has returned from Vanderbuilt College, Nashville, Tenn. Miss Mary Shccran has returned from a short stay in Louisville. J. C Mattingly, of Glen Dean, spent Thursday here. Mrs. Robert Ilendrick. who lias been ill for the last ten days, is improving. Earl Shccran has returned from St. Mary's College to spend the summer with his parent, Mr. and Mrs. D. Shccran. Mr. and Mrs. Preston Henning and childtcn, of Route 1', have moved to Brandenburg; for their future Home. Miss Alice Rhodes, of McDanicls is visiting her cousin, Miss Elcauora O'Reilly. mid-wee- k mid-week. burff, was in town, Monday, was the guest of her parents, Mr, and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence McGlothlan, I Mrs, W. IJ. Hanks, last week. of Chattanooga, Tenn,, arc guests of I Mrs. John Wciscnbcrg, of Clover- Messrs. and Mcsdamcs. T. N. Mc- port, spent bunday with her parents, Glothlan and Jako Kendall. .ir, and Mrs. W H. Hanks Mr. and Mrs, G. T. Marshall, Miss Mrs. Olivia Lay, of New Albany, HARDINSBURG Toininic Untcnchcr and Paul Crews Ind., is the guest of friends and relatTJic Rev. Byron Dcjarncttc has re- mtotorcd to Elizabcthtown, Monday. ives- here this week. Mrs. C. H. Waggoner has a lot of Mcsdamcs. J. O. Chapin and J. C. turned frorn Georgetown College to spend the summer with his parents, Vickcrs visited Mr. and Mrs. Hil-be- rt rciiuuants for sale. LcGrand, at Fordsvillc, last Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Dcjarncttc Mrs. Win. Pries and daughter, of week. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. BisholT and YELLOW LAKE Louisville, have returned after a visit with her sister, Mn, F. ?. Kinchcloc, sons arc visiting in Ohio and MisMrs. Lttra Parsons', of Oklahoma souri, i City, arrived last Thursday to be at and Mr. Kinchcloc. Mr. and Mrs, Joe Board, of HaMr. and Mrs. Lylc and children, of the bedside of her sister-in-laMrs. Bowling Green, who were the guests vana, Cuba, arc guests of Mr. and Temple Dunn, who is very seriously Mr. Mrs. George Board, and Mr. and Mrs. ill at her home near McDanicls. of her sister, Mrs. Hal Poc, and Dale Smith. Poe, the week-en- d have returned. Mrs. Hcttic Hayes left last week for Mrs. Lytic Hopkins and son, Jack 2Tcv York, to spend the summer with W. S. Ball has returned from Hopkins, of( Nashville, arrived Wed- her daughter, Mrs. Margaret Randall. Frankfort, where he spent a week. Everctte Mcador, of Manfro, Mo., nesday to .visit her .parents, Mr. and She was accompanied as far as Louisville, by her daughter, Mrs. J. C. arrived Friday to visit his parents, Mrs. J. K. Bramlcttc. Mcsdamcs. John Miles J. O. Cha- Tucker. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Mcador. Mrs, Willie Cannon, of Hardins-burJ. TV Hoben has returned from sev- pin, G. L. Brady, L. D. Bishoff. N. B. Nethcrton. Misses Margaret Bandy, was out for several days last eral days stay in Louisville. Mrs. , Lawrence Speaks, of Irving-to- Georgia' Bishoff, Grace and Helen week with her sister, Mrs. Temple Dunn. was the guest of Mrs. Mattic Miles were in Louisville, last week. Mr. Lorainc Parrott, of South CarLittle Annie Frances Storms was Teaff, Monday and Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mcador and olina, arrived Saturday to visit Mr. on the sick list last week. children, of Louisville, came Satur- and Mrs. G. N. Lyddan, at Park Mrs. Will Rhodes and family were on the sick list last week, but glad to day to visit Mr. Mcador's sister, Mr?. Place. Mr. and Mrs. J." 13. Adkins, of Haw-csvill- say they are able to be out again. Fred Moot man, and Mr.. Moorman, Mr. and Mrs. Patty Adkins, of Most of the farmers in this locality Route " got out a very good number of acres N. H. Lancaster, of Louisville, was South Dixon, 111., spent thc'wcck-cn- a with Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Adkins. of tobacco last week after the delight-fu- l here Saturday on business. Mrs. Nell Marshall entertained the rain that fell last Friday morning. Miss Georgia Mc Haswcll has returned from Oxford, O., to spend the following to dinner on Thursday summer with her parents, Mr. and evening, Miss Eloisc Noltc. of Clov- crport, Margaret Bandy, Ruth MarMrs. G. P. Haswcll. ' Miss Nellie Meador and sister, Miss shall. Messrs. Vivian Pierce, J. D. In the County g, n, e, Ray Johnson, of Louisville, visiting at her father's, Rev. Jesse palloway. Mjss Kula Hinton, of Lakeland, is pending a short vacation at home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hinton. The Stork got very busy lalslt Monday and left to the parents, Mr, and Mrs. Paul Wright a fine girl, Mary Dean Wright, who made her advent at the home of her grandparents, Rev. Jesse Galloway and Mrs.' Galloway. Also Mr. and Mrs. Ova Drown, of Axtcl were presented with a little daughter. McDanicls ball team went to Lcitchficld, last Sunday afternoon, where they played an interesting game with the Lcitchficld team. Scoring ." to ,'t in favor of Lcitchficld. Arrangements have been made to change the Lcitchficld and Hardins-burroad from the bridge across Rough creek by way of the farms of J. W. Storms and sons and W. A. Rhodes out to the Glen Dean road instead of going up the hill by Mr. Ned Cannon's as it does at present. Little Maxiuc Mattingly is very ill with something like flux. Mr. Cliff Mattingly and daughter, Irene, arc visiting relatives in Owensboro, the past week. Congratulations are extended to Miss Tula May, of Clovcrport on her graduation this June at St. Rose's g parochial school Her mother Mrs. Dieckman were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Delia Cannon May was one of our George Dasham, last week. girls whom wc all loved nud wc wish Mrs. Sallic Dowell, of Mystic was for Miss Tula a bright and happy the guest of Mr Hill Haycraff and Mrs. Haycraft, Saturday and Sunday. future. The relatives of Mrs Willie Clark The men of this neighborhood was hastily called Sunday afternoon shipped a car load of stock to Louisas she was very ill and condition ville, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Waldrip visited thought hopeless. Rev. Joseph Qdendahl left Sunday friends at Mystic, Sunday. '. M. Dasham attended the ice after services for Stanley to be present at the coin'nienccmcnt of Father cream supper at Sample, Saturday night. Higgiu's parochial school. Mim Lillian Hlaiiie spent Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Willie Compton motored to McQuady last Sunday to night with Miss Myrtle Dcllc Shell-ma- n and attended the ice cream visit their sister, Mrs. Fred McGary who is ill. They were accompanied super. Miss Nannie Lee Dryant and Hat-ti- c as far as Glen Dean by Mrs. Clarence Hrumficld spent Sunday with Miss Reynolds. SAMPLE Everybody would be glad to get a good rain. Quite a large crowd attended the ice cream supper at Sample Saturday night. Mr. Albert Dowell and family spent Saturday night and Sunday with their children at Sample. Mr. Taylor Tate was the guest of his father and mother, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gibson were the guests of Mrs. Gibson's father, Mr. Will Dowell, Sunday. Xfrs. C. A. Tinius and Mrs. Warren Hewitt Payne, Sunday. Mr. W. II. Gibson and family spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Malisia Gibson Mr. H. Jolly and W. H. Gibson arc in Louisville, this week on business. Mrs. Nat Dasham went to Owensboro, Saturday for a day with her Rubic Heauchamp. Miss Eula. Amies and Miss West, of Lodiburg, were guests of Mrs. brother, Guard Roberts. Roberts, and Mrs. HARNED Mrs. H. F. May, of Clovcrport, Continued On Page 6 Misses Eloisc and Anna Frances spent the week-enat Gar, Mrs. Unteruehr and son. Homer Untcrchn, of Corbin, came Friday to visit Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Marshall. Will Bode, of Louisville, is spending a week at the home of Mr. ami Mrs. John Ncvitt, of Bdsin Springs. Rev. D. Lloyd and family, of Louisville arrived Friday to spend the summer here, they arc at home to their friends in G. T. Marshall's cottage on Walnut St., which was made ready and furnished 'for thim by the faithful workers of the Baptist church. Mn. James Bolin and son, Orvillc, visited in Fordsville last week. Miss Rosa Lou Ditto has gone to Nashville, to dttend sumincr school at Peal'ody College. C. L. Winn was in St. Louis last week on a business trip. Mrs. Adcllc ConiiifT visited relatives in Louisville, last week. Miss Gucdry Bramlcttc and Dr. Kelly, of Louisville, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Brani-lctt- e Crews, field. d CAMP TAYLOR HOSPITAL AREA Consisting of 100 Buildings and Their Equipment and 90 Acres of Choice Fertile Land Will Be Sold Tim Kirtlcy, of Louisville, spent Sunday with bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kirtley. Miss Ruth Marshall is .spending several days with Miss Eloise Nolte at Clovcrport. At Absolute Auction BEGINNING, TUESDAY, JUNE 21 And Continuing Daily Until all the Land, Buildings and Equipment are sold The equipment in these buildings wae the best obtainadle anb competent judges say that the lumber that went into the construction of the buildings in the Hospital Area was by far the best quality of material used in any part of the Cantonment 3TEPHENSPCRT Dr. O. E. Ferguson was in Louisville, Monday. C. 1$. Waggoner was in Hardins-burg, IRVINGTON last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cow.ley, of Mrs. C. B. Waggoner was in ClovWest Point, visited Mr. and Mrs. crport. Saturday. Lon Cowley, last week. P. H. Morgan was in Louisville, Mrs. Harriet Cooper returned from Owensboro, Saturday, she js with Mr. last week. W. T. Cunningham yas in Clover-por- t, and Mrs. Jno. 1". Vogel. last Monday. Atty Moorman Ditto. ofHardins- W. J, Dieckman and Robert Redman motored to Louisville, last week. T Mrs. O. W. Dowell anl baby, were lJwt the guests Monday of her uncle. Dr. Abe Moorman, who is ill at his home tried the in Yelvington. new 10c Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Smith were in Cloverport. last Tuesday. package? Mrs. W. T. Cunningham spent Saturday with her niece, Mrs'. Olive Dealers now Shclman, of Sample. Mr. and Mrs, Wm. Pumphrey, of carry both; Cloverport, were guests of relatives 10 for 10c, here and in the country last week. Several from here attended the ice 20 for 20c. cream supper at Mystic, Saturday Misses Eva May Dieckman,. and Mary Anna Morgan were week-enguests of Miss Anna Lee Skillman, of Mystic. H. A. Bashani and daughters, Misses Ola and Blanche Bashani were guests of relatives at Mystic, Sunday. Mr. Courtney, of Owensboro, was the guest Thursday of Sam H. Dix, and Mrs. Dix. ACIGARETTE, Miss Belva J. French is visiting relatives in Louisville, this week. Misses Etlie and Clara Garrett guests of relatives at were week-en- d Lodiburg. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Cohen and Miss Tyllie Blitz, of Louisville, spent the week-enwith their sister, Mrs. ,W. J. Scliopp, and Mr. Schopp. Rev. P. H, Canary and Mrs. Canary, of Columbus, O., are guests of Mr. Canary's' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Canary. The International Sunday school met Friday at the M. E. church. Miss Lucv Tollv and niece. Miss Jessie Miller, of Sample, were guests of Mrs. Mort Crumfield, Friday. Ef A. in New York City alone from kid Thursday. Smith was in Cloverport, ney trouble last year. Don't allow Mrs. Dixie Harrington and daughyourself to become a victim by ter, Miss Lillian, of Louisville, arc neglecting pains and aches. Guard guests of their cousin, Mrs, C. B. Gentry. against this trouble by taking Miss Flossie Canary returned last week from Columbus, O., where she has been attending high school. Mrs. Lee Yeager. of Louisville, d A Plumbing Equipment The plumbing fixtures are of the best quality obtainable. There are many porcelain slop sinks, porcelain surgical sinks, porcelain toilets and porcelain urinals, as well as numerous toilets with white enamel tanks of the low reservoir type, and bath tubs, all complete with the latest fittings. Heating Equipment There will be sold four 150 H. P. Henry Vogt Tublar Boilers, complete with all setting and covering brick, with stacks, breeching, headers, full flush front, trimmings, etc. There is approximately 120,000 feet of h 3c radiation, with improved valves, traps and return system underground. The pipe connecting the and various wards' is all inclosed with hair felts, air cell and heavy waterproof paper and is in the best possible condition. There are about 20,000 feet' of 2z-inc- h and 1 uncovered pipe. (A chart showing the units in which this radiation will be sold, will be mailed upon application.) 38-incch ch 4-in- ch The Buildings The buildings are of various sizes, ranging from those a few feet square to large double wards 98x157, single wards 24x157. These buildings are constructed of excellent high-cla- ss It's toasted. evening. material. The joists and rafters contain many The Land The land on which the buildings stand has been subdivided into small farms, ranging in size from three to eleven acres. These tracts are just a few feet from the Preston Street car line and run along Dur-rett- 's Lane to the street car loop, near the new location of the Kentucky Desk Co.mpany's factory. This soil is highly productive and will give handsome re- - t turns to the farmer or truck gardner who buys it. With the splendid asphalt roads leading directly to the city markets his expense for hauling will be very small and his profits correspondingly large. The Government at a large expense improved this land with water mains and sewers and these conveniences go with the property. h The lahd will be sold down, if desired, and the balance in one and two years ; title insurance policy free to each purchaser. one-fourt- llSTRIKEJI & W 1 dimension timbers. Practically all of the buildings supported on long cedar posts. The long corridors connecting the various hospital wards are all inclosed with glass- and the expense of wrecking these buildings is comparatively-smaland the percentage of material that can be salvaged is high. - l t 51 ud d 16799 DIED GOLD MEDAL ' This Will be the Last Opportunity to secure Camp Taylor Lumber and Equipment At Your Own Price You have heard of the bargains that were purchased at the sale of the main camp last month. This is your last chance to secure a bargain for yourself. .; '' ,. j , n . REMEMBER THE DATE TUESDAY, JUNE 21-- AT i:r?r bc V . .'', .. V i V vvr, i ' TM world's standard remedy for kidney, Dimuuer ami uric uciu uuuuico. Holland's , national remedy since 1696. . . , .,.! Ail oruggisis, inree sizes, umnuncu. ImIc for ta nam Gold Medal oa aTry box and accept no Imitation iwifmiw BEARD BROS. .. Har'dinaburg, Ky. Desert in 10 A. M. vV LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO And plan to take advantage of these unparalleled bargains in Buildings and Small Farms T DR. W. B. TAYLOR. 'a- - ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Umju' LOUISVILLE REAL ESTATE AND DEVELOPMENT CO. , D. C. CLARKE, y vJ President Starks Building Sales Agents War Department, U, S. A " a.'tti. to IS M. IIp. ra.,to,5 p. m. Always'tn oMce during oMce hours IniHrM, Ky, M i. ,V i us. Lunui t , v Wt jr. ,i.,f iA VI ir, "" seass. o H Folks, Here's Your GREATEST BARGAIN FEAST S-A-V- -E The Gigantic MONEY! K 1 - - i-- -. xp jt-- - fi. ' M Quitting Business of Gloverport's Most Popular Trading -1 ft- I MflPrmJm X H M Headquarters -- THE GOLDEN RULE STORE O H Z Every Article of MERCHANDISE and Every Piece of FIXTURE Must POSITIVELY Be CLOSED Out AT ONCE o O" a H ac H LOOK WHAT FRANCE HAS DONE TO PRICES Special Notice! This being' a genuine Quitting Business Sale, all purchases must be for cash or bankable security No credit extended to anyone. ' only. 3 it o H 10 SUGAR 2c purchasing or more POUND Pounds to a customer Be Mail Orders! cannot come send us your order by mail. It will receive our careful attention. If we haven't what you want we will promptly return your money. If you O X K H X - other merchandise. Crisco 17c lb. 1-- sure and $10 GET YOUR SUGAR! H LADIES UNION SUITS Regular and extra sizes. White ribbon trimmed, sleeveless, knee length with loose or tight knee. Now each rF CORSET COVERS $1.50 VALUE Corn 8c can Pure wash silk with fancy lace and ribbon trimmings. Now each The most popular shortening in Sweet Sugar Corn, new pack in 1 2 lb., 3 lb. and 6 lb. tins. No. 2 size cans. Limit 10 lbs. to customer Limit 12 cans to customer MEN'S HATS "$5.00 SERGES $2.50 VALUES C VALUE Serges brown. o n One lot Men's. Dress Hats, greens, greys, browns and blacks. Values to $5.00. Now each Extra heavy all wool Dress in blue, black and Values up to $2.50. Now per yard 49c SILKS 69c LADIES HDKFS. ' ) Coffee 17c lb. Bulk Peaberry Coffee. Good quality limit 10 lbs. to a customer . SUPPLY -A Lenox Soap 30 bars for $1.00. The 98c Soap. $1.19 LADIES HOSE 39 Popular Laundry Limit 30 bars to customer for IS THE TIME TO TAKE CARE OF YOUR X. MEN'S $2.25 VALUE "I 5 35 VALUE a. a. v . sv a J n n r J k l a in white, navy and black. Val ues to $2.25 per yard. Now per yard V White with embroidered corners and edges. Also fancy colored centers and edges. Now each ALL YOUR SSiym ? ' Clear tlie Track CHEAP v UNDERWEAR Two piece underwear, light weight, ribbed, elbow sleeves, long legs. Now each, $1.50 VALUES. f c S a - $1.39 -- ! Vt XT. 9c -- WANTS IN AS ..., $z-- t?, -- trafc. V mm J.-- & tt $1.00 VALUE $3.50 VALUE Madris and heavy percales, also a few dress patterns. Values to $1.00 per yard. Now per yard gabardine wash skirts. Values to $3.50. Now each ' One lot of white, rep and i FOR ONLY A A ryf -'-"- Pure Thread Silk Hose in brown, white and black. Values up to $1.50 per pair. Now per pair 39c - 49c $1.3 VAT i P BV WILL L"M. NEVER BE UNION FRACTION OF THEIR REGULAR m& suns m&sm AGAIN Athletic and porseknit. New spring stock. Values to $2.00. Now each Light weight all wool. Navy black, red and novelities. Values to $1.75 per yard. Now per yard H z 29c , 98c HOUSE DRESSES $3.50 VALUE OFFERED -- t PRICES ,? v ?'$; . A LIKE 98c LADIES SHOES $8.00 VALUE 95c HOUSE DRESSES $3.50 VALUE OPPORTUNITY LADIES HOSE! 75f VALUE Lisle in brown, black and white. The Durham brand. Values to 75 per pair. Now per pair Good quality ginghams and chambrays. Black and white arid lavender checks also plain colors. Now each Prices on Everything Cut Deep Space will not permit the mention of every article in this immense stock. Only a very few have been quoted to give you an idea of what to expect when you get here. Remember everything is on sale at prices to sell them quick. WASH SKIRTS $3.50 VALUE . One lot Ladies Shoes, black and tans. All leather, sizes 2 to 4. Values to $8.00. Now per pair Good quality gingham and chambrays. Black and white and lavender checks also plain colors. Now each . 33c LADIES HOSE 35 VALUE Good quality cotton hose in white, brown and black. Values to 35 per pair. JIow per $1.19 $1.98 $1.19 X INFANT SHOES One lot infants shoes. Brown with white tops. Soft soles. Now per pair BOYS PANTS $1.50 VALUES MEN'S BELTS $1.50 VALUE MEN'S SUITS $35.00 VALUE TOILET SOAP 10 BOYS SUITS $10.00 VALUE n M VALUE pair . One lot of white rep and gabardine . wash skirts. Values to $3.50. Noweach One lot wash pants, some khakis. Sizes from 5 years. Values to $1.50. Now each Leather Belts, all sizes in browns and blacks. Values to $1.50. Now each New Spring Styles. Wool mixtures. One lot values to $35.00. Now each One lot high grade toilet soaps. Some worth 10 per bar. Now each All wool knickerbocker suits. Sizes 8 to 16 years. One lot values to $10.00. Now each o n z a a w. 12ic COMBINATIONS $1.50 VALUE 13c : 98c CHILD'S DRESSES $1.25 VALUE 39c BOYS PANTS $2.25 VALUE 49c $14.98 3c CANVAS GLOVES - $4.98 z w !L MEN'S HOSE $1.50 VALUES 09 -- PORK SAUSAGE pack. Large Government size can high grade pork sausage. Now per can VOILES $1.25 VALUE CHILD'S HDKFS. 15 VALUES O Ladies combination suits. Pink and white batiste, embroidered, lace and ' ribbon trimmed. Values to $1.50. Now each 25 VALUE 25 Pure Thread Silk Hose in brown, navy and black. Values to $1.50 per pair. Now per pair Good quality gingham with short sleeves. One lot values to $1.50. Now each o o 3 One lot boys pants, cotton serge and novelty mixtures. Valuesto $2.25. Now each New patterns and shades. Values to $1.25 per yard. Now White guaranteed per yard gloves. Regular Now per pair canvas value. White with colored borders. Good quality. Values up to 15. Now each 59c MIDDIES $1.75 VALUE 59c CHILD'S HOSE VALUES Heavy grade of cotton Hose 35 39c 75c 25c 49c 12k LAUNDRY SOAP laundry soap or washing powder. Now each Rub-No-Mo- 4c INFANTS SOX 35 W 2 M. W. FRANCE, Adjuster, of Chicago n Children's white middies with blue and colored collars. Values to $1.75. Now each in white, black and brown. es 5 to 9. Now per pair Siz- Has been put in charge to close out all stock and fixtures of this store at once. The Administratrix of the Estate is forced by an order of the Clark Circuit Court to raise several thousand dollars at once in order to make final settlement with the heirs. This stock is being sacrificed in order to raise the money. VALUES re 98c 19c COME AND GET THE BARGAINS OFFERED! 5c Sizes 5 to 8 years. White with colored turned down tops. Values to 35. Now per pair 19c OPEN DAILY 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. GOLDEN RULE STORE "The Home of Better Merchandise" M. W. FRANCE IN CHARGE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY N OPEN DAILY 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. SATURDAY 8 SATURDAY 8 a. m. to 8:30 p. m. a. m. to 8:30 p. m. i r 14 HWfM' PAGE SIX rhV "JTyWWr T'Wr,wpWfT- - TJ V WWfJJsPP, KIMTUCIT T Zyw JUNE II, , TMK I BfctCKIrlKIDQI NSWS, CL6vKRPORT I FINE OR FIRE LOAFERS IN UNION NO DAY FOR LOAFERS: Sec. of Labor Warns Big Business Not to Try to1 Smash Unions. Philadelphia, June 9. James U Davis, Secretary of Labor, addressing the National Hardwood Lumber Association, in convention here today, sounded a warning against "efforts on the part of big business to smash labor unions." The Secretary outlined the reversal in industrial conditions in the last few years and observed that in the inevitable readjustment "the farmer was the first hit, and he should have been the last." "Labor unions," Secretary Davis THOUSANDS TO HEAR declared, "arc an organic growth of FIGHT NEWS BY WIREthe times. If you smash them you will have in their place secret radical orLESS TELEPHONE ganizations which will lead directly to the revolutionary spirit which is un- Radio Reports" To Be Sent During settling Europe." Fight. "This is no day for the loafer," Mr. Davis1 continued. "The man who docs Kivc hundred thousand persons will listen to the championship fight on July 2, oyer wireless telephone. Radio receiving stations in nearly 100 cities in the Eastern states have been set up in hotels, t'icatrc, and public buildings to receive the detailed fight news while the battle is in progress. The news will also be sent to Mine. wife of the French champion by ocean steamers and telephoned to her home in Paris, France. The world's highest pugilistic prize III I P hB !5?S rfB t& has been offered for the fight, which will take place in Jersey City. KEEP OUR SHIPS ON THE SEVEN SEAS Dempscy is reported $400 to $300 a day charging the public to watch ships, flying American him train. Carpentier weighs 174 pounds. He the Stars and Stripes claims he keeps his weight and good you and will hclath by drinking nothing but hot your goods anywhere water. lie doesn't drink tea, coffee, wine or beer. He is also a great veTwo and three generations getarian. ago, the Stars and Stripes were all over the world. NEWS FROM Dempsey-Carpentier no work should receive no pay. The time is here when the labor union must say. "Wc will not work with the alt arts n mo viihhj. uuw, iwi'uiii auiinvi) mltr r1tlt rr 1i! iinlnvl' 1 lie unions is robbing all of us. should cithtr fine or fire loafers. If they do so the time will come when employers will demand of every employee a union card. "Let the employer he fair to his employees and let the employees give an honest day's work." T Referring to the reversal in industrial conditions, the sneaker said: "The President and his Cabinet and Congress may be doctors, but they are not magicians They can help industry get well, but they cannot perform miracles. Wc do not want a sudden rush back lo boom time. Wc know what got us into trouble Now let's profit by the experience and get back in the right way. The road lies through thrift, modest spending and hard work. The way to get back to prosperity is to work back." Si Dcmpscy-Carpcnti- cr Car-penti- W Dempsey-Carpenti- er carry Mrs. Fred Davis, and Mr. Davis, Sat- - cd from Pewcc Valley, vhcrc they1 visitors from Louisville, Lodiburg, HARDIN'S SCHOOL j Sample, Union Star, Stephcnsport, urday and Sunday. . visited Mr, and Mrs. Jim Bruncr. Q The nice showers of the past W rnTt iitaa in ftiilatfill laat Clifton Mills and Addison. The children's day exercise here e v . n 4tliiMtlmt 111 f! 1 Mr.( and Mrs. W. "H, Bcauchamp or three days have made gardens ' week. Munvin; til nil I "tm it nil n t tv uinu. nifiix Mr. Felix Butler and dauchtcr. Mrs. G. E. Tucker accompanied her and little daughter, Josephine, were crops look lots better, and gave .t farmers a chance to get out what ft Miss Fannie entertained .the follow- mother, Mrs. Haze, to Louisville, last in Louisville, last Week shopping. Miss Zclnia Avitt, of Louisville, is tobacco plants was left, as the A ing to dinner Sunday: Mr. and Mrs, week. i Mr. and Mrs. Claude Butler and wcathsr lasted so long plants wf Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bruitigton and visiting friends here. ' most snnilnd. children, of Hafncd; Mr. and Mrs. baby, were guests of her mother, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dowell Ezra Butler and children, of Guston: Mrs. Cole, of Irvington, Sunday. AMMONS Howard arirr.'J children. Mildred. Victor H. Smith happened to a Wilbur Butler and children. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shcllman and children, Dorothy Franklin Dowell visited painful accident Friday by getting his Mrs Hardin Butler and children. of Sample, spent a few days of last and Mrs. Joe Morton last Saturd Mr. and Mrs Charlie Butler, of collar bone broken. Miss Lydia Macy is visiting her jveck with relatives of this place. night and aunday. near llarncd, were guests of Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Meyers, s?tcr, Mrs. Paul Compton, of LouisMrs. Lonzic Butler, Sunday. Mrs. Frank Kenedy, who has been Mr.i and Mrs. Alex Meyers and Mr, sick for some time, is not much invi Mrs. Alvin Mingus is on the sick ville. list. Several from here attended O. E. S. and Mrs. J P. Morgan and little JIUVIU, daughter were the dinner guests of Mrs. Mike Hcndrick has returned at Ilardinsburg Tuesday night. Wamie Horsley was in Louisville, Mr. and Mrs. James Morgan, Sunday. from Owcnsboro, where she has heerfj BEWLEYVILLE Congratulations are being reecived under the doctor's treatment for las' week. J. D. Moorman, of Louisville, spent byMr. and Mrs. E. O. Dutschkc on sometime. She is some improved., Mr. Jim Suydcr is visiting relatives the arrival of a daughter, Evelyn on Mrs. O. R. Hardin is on the sick list.,. the week-enat home. here. She was unable to attend Sunday Mrs. Tom Davis, Mrs. Lillian D. Junci 3rd. Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Wilson and Miss Juanita Hickcrson and Miss school Simdav. daughters, and Mrs. Sanders Pate arc Kinchcloc and sons, Thomas and Miss Ida Dowell is visiting friends 2 Morris, of Basin Springs, motored Laura Nelson spent Sunday with visiting in Green county, .inn relatives m mcauc county. Miss Mary Richard Carman spent hcVe Sunday and were guests of rela- Katherinc Curric, Miss Mary Lewis spent Sunday Miss Marv Emma Aldridee. whotives. l.i3t week with Miss Mildred Ivts been visiting her grandparents, Miss Willie May, of Webster, is with Elizabeth English. Cotuptou. Miss Eula Hartley and sister, 'spent Mr. ana Mrs. Joe" laul, has returned-tvisiting her sister, Mrs. R. F. Simth. s Wc arc glad to report Mr. Sunday with Ola Mattingly. " her home in Clovcroort. Miss Ursula Jones is visiting and Mr. Henry Davis as some Rev. H. J. Blackburn filled his regHarvcy Morton spent Saturday and 4 Mrs. Claude Shumate. better. Sunday in Tobinsport the guest ofij Carl Bruncr and Mr. Davis arc in ular appointment at Amnions, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton, his cousin, Jess Stith and family.. Misses Mary R. Carman and Mildred Louisville, on business. Compton motored to Webster, Tuesday evening. MYSTIC IfEAR OLD RHEUMATIC THROWS Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fopchcc, of Hill A. C. Basham made a business trip Grove, spent Wednesday with his to Stcphensport, last Nveck. sister, Mrs. Gilbert Kascy. Farmers .of this vicinity arc very AWAY HIS CRUTCHES Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hardaway, J. T. Stith, Laura M. Stith and Percy thankful for the nice rain which came Footc, returned home Tuesday from Friday and Saturday. "I am now 75 yean of age, and for try Number 40 and get relief. With Mrs. E. R. Robbins went to Stcpha motor trip to New Ross and Jamesmyself, A BUtnber of years nave suffered with great pleasure I subscribe ensport, one day last week on busitown, Intl., to sec Mr. and Mrs. Ben eczema and a severe Yours very truly, Isaac Ludwig, Del- rheumatism, Stith and Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Harda- ness. itching. I was compelled to walk on nlioa. Ohln. MnrMi 17. 1ft 17." Num Mr. H. A. Basham and two daughway. crutelu". I obtained no relief until ber 40 is demanded in gouty condi- - &fU Mr. anil Mrs. Hansen Stith. of ters, of Stcphensport, were Saturday to take Number 40 For TUe tions, malnutrition, poisoning, auto- I' Baltimore, Md., are expected here night and Sunday visitors of friends Have taken eight bottles and intoxication, constipation, clironie rhcu-- , i Mr. and relatives here. soon for a visit to his parents, .uniatism and the itching cc- - matism and catarrh, liver, kidney and Misses Mary Anna Morgan and and Mrs. Z. T. Stith. ....i in all gone. On Christmas day stomach trouble, nnd all dlseaea arisE. Stuart Babbage, of Cloverport, Eva Mac Dicckman, of Stepltcnsport, I laid away my crutches and get ing from impure blood. Made by J. C. . is the guest of his uncle, O. W. Foote were guests of Miss Annie Leah around pretty well without them. Mcndcnhall, Evansville, Intl., 40 years ' Skillman, Saturday and Sunday. and family. You have my permission to use this a druggist. The best druggist in your Mr. P. H. Banc came home one Mr. and Mrs. Thaddius Wilson, of letter to advertise Number 40, as I neighborhood sells Number 40, btit if ; guests day last week suffering with a woundBrandenburg, were week-enit happens that he does not, send difeel that I have received great beneed knee. of Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Wilson. fit and will continue the treatment, rect to J. C. Mcndrnhnll Medicine Mr. Elvice West was in Stephens-pobelieving 1 will receive more, and I Company, Evansville, Indiana, mid re- - j one day last week on business. wish to recommend it to other like ceive It delivered to you at $1.2.1 per GARFIELD The ice cream supper given by the sufferers to do as I have done and bottle, six bottles for .$7.00. Mrs. Charlie Norton and children, Popular Grove Sunday school June Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE and Miss Marv Norton, have rcturn- - 11, proved quite a success. They had '.?) V f v'- - ! d Kin-chel- - Gillen-watcr- a d rt , KW Then they almost vanished from the seven seas. But today they are back again. THE COUNTY Continued From Page 3 Bin splendid stc.imcrs, American owned and operated, carrying. passenj;er .ind goods, are crowding their way into all foreign Stripes proudly fluttering from their hum. American exporters, importers travelers .ill can help by shipping ami .sailing under the Stars and Stripes. Operators of Pnssengcr Services Admiral Line, 17 Sutc Strtct, New Mutton So New Votk. N Y h.irbors with the Stars .ind pent Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. James McCoy. Jettie Tucker, of Kufield, 111 , is visiting relative? here. Mrs. Rachel Coniptc.u It ft Fridav for OweiK.iioro. where he will visit Mr and Mr Joe Moredock Rev. C. L. Hruington visited friends near Leitchfield last week. Miss Mary Agnes Rhodes, of is visiting Mr. and Mr. A M iSff illlff 13B&E8k MB Why some men BPbSI ''t,,r Munson Steam Ship Line, bl Bemer Street, Nc ork. N Yjrk and Porto Rico S. S. Co., II BrodJujv. New Wk. N Pacific Mail S. S Co.. ' Hroidav. New York. N Y. U. S. Mail S. S. Co., 45 Broadway, 'cw ork, V Y. Ward Line. (New. Wl and Cuba lail Foot of Wall Street. S. b N'e t.ay Mntt. Ujllunorc, Md Navigation Company, 2tj ork. N "i Free use of Shipping Board films e of shipping IVurd notion picture lilmi, lour nils, Int on request of any or l)-n oigani-:utioniavor, prfMor, poMinjsiT great idutational picture Weitr for mform-iilituito- ll of lnps and the e.i l..me. Director Inforina'ion Bun mi. Knnin'MI. HI" 'l! Street. N W , Wadimiiton. 15 C SI ( I ITS I' OK SALH Steel ktcdtnerk. both oil and coal humeri. AUo wo.h! klcdineri. wood hulls miJ ocemi-itiiiiituiti I'urtlier information olruincd b rcuueal. Imtiiun nlistni tnlr) Forsailingso passenger and freight ships to all parts of the world and alt otherin formation, write any of the above lines or US-SHIPPIN- visiting her grandparents, Mr and Mis. M G Payne and other re!:".ies. Mr. and Mrs. Tilford Harper, of Owensboro. are "visiting relatives here The Cumberland Presbyterian Missionary Society will meet Thursday afternoon with Mrs It. F May, of Cloverport. Mrs. Eli Pile and Mrs. Wilbur Pile were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bowmer Smith, of Lodiburg. last week. Miss Ilettie Alexander is visiting her cousin. Miss Jacie Alexander. Mr. and Mrs Milt Tate and granddaughter. Dorothy White, of Sample, were guests of Mr and Mrs. Leonard Macy. Tuesday. J K Robinson and son, Vic went to Elizabeth, Ind., Monday to visit Mr and Mrs. Adam Robinson. Mrs. Eliza Waldrip, of Mattoon, HI , was the guest of her brother, W. O. I'.utler. and Mrs. Butler, last week. i.s Ganawzy. Rev. Roe. of Hardinsburg. delivered two plendid .sermons at the Muh-od- it church Sunday. Miss Flora M. Alexander, of Mook. mi A Mr K m SSShS seem to have all the tire luck probably knoyv a man whose car is a with him. He knows just why it's the best little old car there is of its class. And he'll stand up for that car against the world in any kind of an argument. mKEB 8ai3a YOU "m LOCUST HILL Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Butler and children, of Guston, were the guests of her father. Felix Butler, and other relatives the week-enMr. and Mrs. Wamie Horsley, of Garfield, were week-enguests of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Card. U. S. TUBES The same standard of quality built into U. S. Tires is put into U. S. Tubes. BOARD WASHINGTON. D.C. d man. Mr. ami Mrs. Everett Carman were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Butler, Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Phinis Smiley and son, of Mook, were the guests of her sister, . e Year by year an increasing number of men feel the same way about U. S.' Tires. For a while they may try "job lot" stuff, "bargains," "big discounts" and "rebates." s But usually it doesn't take long for a man to sense the economy of the standard quality tire. For years U. S.Tire makers have been building quality tires for sane tire users for, the car of medium or light weight no less than for the heavy car. The tire buyers of the land have responded with a mighty U. S. Tire following. The U. S. Tire makers meet the re- sponsibility for supplying this nation- D Established by M. Hamman, I860 agement Since M. H AMMAN 1896 Kentucky SON Under Present -Man- ;" V wide following with characteristic energy. Ninety-tw- o yi - IX S. Factory Branches' FURNITURE DEALERS. FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS jnJ InJUn License Polishes; Palace, Cedarine, Waxit and Monarch Furniture and Auto Polish; United States and Kokomo Auto Tires; Reach and Spalding Base Balls and Sporting Goods; Linoleum; Pillows; Window and Plate Glass. All Goods Marked in Owensboro and Louisville agency for cut flowers; Singer Sewing Machines (easy terms, special contract to farmers) Needles and Repairs for all machines. Eastman Kodaks and Films, Premo Cameras; Hoosier and Sellers Kitchen Cabinets; O'Cedar and Liquid Veneer Hops and Find the U. S. Tire dealer mth I ho full. compMely sited line of frttn, liv U. S. Tire:" are established, covering the entire country. Find the U. S. Tire dealer whp has the intention of sewing you. You will know him by his full, completely sized line of fresh, live U. S. Tires quality first, and the same choice of size, tread and type as in the biggest cities of the land. i S United States lines United States Rubber Company Cloverport, Ky. HAWES,VILLE MOTOR CO., Hawesville, Ky. M. HAMMAN & SON, PlainFlgures MORGAN BROS., Stephensport, Ky. Lcwisport, Ky. J. B. TAYLOR & SON, SOLE OWNER Cloverport, Kentucky CaMfe. Phone 23, Bay r Night C W. Hamman i k.H y ii v o NI IB, ltll "11171 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, ' O'i (JLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY KY. FARMERS PLEDGING TOBACCO FOR CO- PAGE SEVEX iD'VD lUfllll I n YD Irjljll Ifr braska the condition dropped from to ". and in Oklahoma from 84 to 711. RAILROADS HARD HIT BY FLOOD 3 THIS MAN DREADED TO SEE NIGHT COME EUROPE SHOWS STEADY PROGRESS Conditions in General Are Improved. Clothing Only Exception. Washington, June 0. TOAT INDICATED ring Crop Estimate Placed it 43,000,000 Bushejs More Than 1920's. Tllf gliincd winter and spring wheat crop ; i.i,iiiiw,uuw uu"- promises m larttcr (Imti liat vpar'n lined Oil fore casts of production announced today the Department ot Agriculture. , by There will lc smaller crops or oais. Uar1 nn. Im if tlinn were harvested will 1st year while the apple crop 1920 Jnot he half so large as thatheof much !f1md the peach crop will smaller than last year. Wintnr ulipn wllicll a IllOlltlt aCO 'promised a crop of 020,000.000 hush- els, came tlirougn iuay in nau annpc in ctrpr.i1 nf ilio ininortant nroductng vCaaa n.wl na n rfatllt flip fnrPMSt Clf K alintviut .1 reduction of 51.- 00,000 bushels, bringing the total to h gfihe same quantity as produced lasi h year. Kansas, premier wheat State, r.nnrlorl n itprlillP lit the COtlditioil Of I; the crop from 84 of a normal on May 1, to 00 on June 1, which rcsuu-- 64 in a reduction in that State's forccast by n.000,000 uusl.cis.. in jnc- I AVadiincrtnil COlllltrv's COlll- - The spring wheat crop forecast indicates 4,1,000,000 bushels more than last year's crop. The condition of the crop is better than a year ago while the acreage is somewhat smaller than last year. An acre yield of llt.O bushels is forecast compared with 10.8 bushels last year. Figures on other crops follow: 1405,000,000 ; Production Oats condition 8r.7; acreage 44,820,o00. Barley 101,000,000; Production condition 87.1; acreage 7,713,000. Uyc Production 71,0o0.000; condition 00.3. Production 101,000,000; conHay dition 8.'). Apples Production 108,000,000; condition 41.8. Production 31,700,000; Peaches condition 43. 5. OPERATIVE MARKETING More ROADS SUFFER LOSS Dis-asterous Than 1,600,000 Pounds Burley Pledged. of General Summary of Conditions in Pueblo Since Flood. Pucblo.CoIo., June 7. Flood damage to three- principal railroads entering Pueblo will aggregate $4,500,-00according to an estimate made today by II. A. Tice. division superintendent of the Atchison, Topcka & Santa Fc. He estimated the damage to his road at $2,000.00o, that of the Missouri Pacific at Sl,00(),0o(i, that of the Denver & Rio Grande at $1,500,-000, 0. Was So Restless He Couldn't Sleep And Daylight Was Carroll and surrounding counties, Always Welcome. Ralph M. Barker, member of the or"With the exception of a little milk toast, which comprised my. diet, for more than eight weeks. I could not cat anything," said Capt. Geo. W. Woinblc. residing at 105 Jennings St.. Knoxville, Tcnn., a highly respected citizen of this city. "I am now able." continued Captain Woinblc. "after taking two bottles of Tanlac, to eat practically anything. I had a bad form of stomach and intestinal trouble for a long time and for months my condition had been such that I suffered agony. I got so I could not eat the simplest food, I tried doctor aftci; doctor and all kinds of medicine but nothing that was prescribed for me seemed to do me any good I had a terrible pain in my breast just over my heart and for weeks and weeks I got no relief "I finally got so nervous that I actually dreaded to see night come as I could not sleep and was always so restless that 1 would rejoice to see daylight ,comc. I was also constipated all of the time. In fact, life seemed a burden and I was so miscr-abj- c that I was almoie on the verge of despair. Several of my neighbors told me about lanlac and advised head-quarters Louisville, Ky. June 0. More than l,50o,000 pounds of Burley tobacco have been pledged to the proposed Cooperative Marketing association in Steady eco- t r w ifc 'J ARMY OF ANTS THREATEN (DESTRUCTION ON The known dead in the Hood to$100,000 BUILDING IN KANS. night stood at 55. The Colorado Rangers today pos, Wichita, Kans, June 8. Hordes of ted a list containing the names of U7 ants, driving upward from the earth persons who arc missing. through mud tubes, arc threatening and Both the Pueblo destruction to the $100,o00 Exchange the Pueblo Chieftain arc publishing Building at the Stock yards here. under difficulties. Until today they Oaken lumber stored under the build- were printed on billposter jiapcr on ing has been practically consumed hand presses. The Chieftain today e paper, four column and the ants have driven their way hada up along pipe lines to the woodwork wide. Both papers arc getting the Asservice of the west end of the structure, sociated Press leascd-wir- e which they have tunneled as far as from a wire set up in a hallway of the the second floor. First Baptist Church, which also is entomologists have temporary headquarters for the teleWashington AND CONTRACTORS identified the ravaging visitors as an phone company.' Several telephones Australian or South American ant, arc now in operation , BUILDERS which drives in armies, overwhelmA committee of real estate men toing in time any wood structures in day estimated the property damage Concrete Building Blocks its patk. The cattle in the stock yards in Pueblo from the flood at between me to try it. This Seem to be free from attacks. and $2(,000,0oo. $15,000,000 Barn Pillars "I am personally acquainted with An attempt to stop activities of the damage was an appraisal of the build- Mr. Dan M. Cbainbliss. of the firm Porch Columns pests by placing fly paper in their ings and contents. of Kulilman & Chambliss, and when path was frustrated when the ants The military order requiring all 1 told him of my condition I or, anything in the concrete line, obstruc- ablcbodicd men to report for work suffered he advised me to and how built a dirt bridge across the begin takand will be glad to furnish any tion and continued their operations. brought out a large force today and ing Tanlac without delay and that one with prices on any kind of By insulation and shutting off the the volunteers were put to work in it had relieved hundreds of the best concrete work. ants' return to the ground it is that various capacities. people in Knoxville. I have now takLEWISPORT MILL CO. the army can be exterminated. Red Cross officials estimate that the en two bottles of Tanlac and am givLEWISPORT. KY. death list will mount when a com- ing you this testimonial in the hope NO SUNDAY GOLF plete count is possible. that it may induce others to take it. FOR HARDING. Robert S. Gast, chairman of the Since taking this medicine I actually city relief committee, gave the follow- feel like I had been made all over Washington, June 8. President ing summary of the present condi- again with the youth, energy and For- Harding is not going to play golf on tions in Pueblo: ambition of a sixteen year old boy." Sunday with a golf Cabinet of former The gas plant is entirely out of Advertisement. Sewing Machines associates in the Senate. commission. The White House today made such No ice factory is in operation. WEDDING ANNOUNCED a report originating at the Capitol, The two water systems are only ON PICTURE SCREEN. Supplies occasion to state again that the partially functioning. the Mr. and Mrs. Guy Ranncy, the latgo golfing on President docs not The lighting system is out of op- ter formerly Miss Ella Hopper, gave Sundays. eration, with the exception of a few their many friends quite a surprise Oil Needles and street lights. Saturday night when the announceWHOLESALE KANS- A broken levee lets the water into ment of their marriage on May 12th, AS HOSPITALITY. the city whenever there is any rise. was flashed on the screen in the and For First Class Present conditions indicate the esSimmons, where each of Randall timate of 50 killed is as good as any. Theatre at and have for some time, Dr. Funk stopped at the them arc Watch Repairing Sassc home north of Gaylord one Four bodies have been recovered been holding positions with the evening last week and was urged to and a total of 22 is known to be dead Broadway Coal Mining Co. stay for supper. He demurred when in the towns ofAvondale, Vincland Mr. Mrs. Ranncy arc much adSee others and Boone, and the district between mired and a wide circle of friends and he saw there were twenty-si- x by "Oh, this is nothing," Pueblo and Boone, 20 miles down the acquaintances whose wishes arc for there to eat. T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler said Mrs. Sassc. "Sometimes we have river, according to a report received their ever success. Hartford Herald. ' Hardlnsburg, Kentucky County today irom iiaiiacr ii. the 'Smith fifty." :From i ruuusunc. Pioneer. Numerous false reports of dams breaking and approaching flood waters have kept the nerves of the city on edge since Friday night, and the planes will also be used to investigate reports. The Red Cross Field Hospital will be able to accommodate 250 patients. The tent colony will handle homeless Ot-- D flood sufferers in a scientific and saniRELIABLE tary manner Relief workers will search out families in need of help. Danger of pestilence as a result of the flood, has passed, according to officials of the United States Public Health Service. There is plenty qf food; shelter has been provided in a i WlMJTijijim m i. j refuge camp to remove the congestion in churches, schools and private linings and an arniv of men has been at work clearing the streets of debris removing dead animals ana clearing FIFTY out the business places. YEARS Part of the city is again electrically lighted. The gas company has preparations nearly complete for supply ing gas lor neat ana ngiu. iv; v.u water plant is functioning and towill prepare1 morrow a for consumption 5,000,000 gallon:, of water daily. o Only two cases of diptherta have the last two days. developed within The city has been remarkably free frnin lawlessness under the circum o stances. Only a few arrests have been made for looting, uccasionai snov have been fired, but the only fatality ' from this source, occuriug last night, was not from the weapon of any accordmember of the night patrol, ing to a careful investigation made by the military authorities under the direct supervision of Adjt. Gen. Pat rick J. HamrocK. Every patrol within several blocks of the tragedy which caused the death of E. E. Withers, prominent business man, was examined. The Goodrich 30x3 weapons and ammunition of each guard were inspected and showed anti-skisafety tread any that no shot had been fired from Your banker should be your friend. If fabric tire of their guns. Star-Journal R four-pag- ganization committee, announced at nomic improvement in Europe, outof the association side of Bolshevist Russia, is indicated the here today. The signing of the con- by the progress made in repealing tract has been carried on in that sec restrictions on consumption. Secretion, he said, since the meeting there I tary Hoover said today. Food rationSaturday. The spread of the signing is ex- ing has been abandoned in most pected by Mr. Barker to be greatly countries Clothing is the exception to the accelerated next week by addresses of Aaron Sapiro, marketing expert of general progress toward readjustment California, at five points in Central Mr. Hoover Said, adding: "The clothing of the people in central and eastKentucky, including Monday, Shclby-villTuesday, Richmond; Wednes- ern Europe n worse than even at the day, Cynthiana; Thursday, Maysville. armistice. It is reasonable to be expected that the next step will be imSaturday, Lexington. Judge Robert Bingham, Louisville provement in clothing. Such an assumption implies larger consumption will speak at Danville, Friday. " The contracts of the association and imports of textiles Except for the British and Silcsian will be offered at each of these coal strikers, there has been great improvement in production and distribution of coal. Transportation is CARUSO LANDED AT NAPLES IN FINE SPIRITS. so far advanced as to approximately e; serve commercial necessities. June 0. Enrico Caruso, noted opera singer, arrived here today on the steamship President Wilson and was met by throngs of friends and admirers anxious to have an exact account of his condition. The singer appeared in a jolly mood and said he had come to Italy to have a perfect rest among his native people. He added that his voyage across the Atlantic had gfcatly contributed toward recuperation of his strength and vigor and that now he feels completely fit. Mr. Caruso said he hoped to return to America ready to sing again next autumn. In Siain some of the women intrust their children to the care of elephant nurses and it is said that the trust is never betrayed. The babies play the huge feet of the elephants, who are very careful never to hurt their little charges. Naples, The shafts of the Ccrro de Pasco mine in Peru, which arc the principal copper mining works of South America, arc located at an altitude of 14,-0feet. It is the highest mine of its kind in the world, and the highest railroad in the world had to be built to reach it. Glen Dean. 00 HOWARD FARMS BULLS Grandson of Whitehall Sultan. Crandadughters HEIFERS ot Whitehall Sultan. COWS In calf to a son of Rodney. Also Dairy Cattle. DUROC HOGS OF ALL KINDS 1st Class Stock, Satisfaction Guaranteed Wilt take in exchange any kind ot common stock. It will pay you to see my herd. Now is time to buy Pure Bred Stock K. I. M. Howard & Son. Prop. N Big Type Poland Chinas Several Poland China Gilts bred to farrow in June and, July, one good boar weighing about 150 pounds in thin flesh and as nice a lot of February pigs as we ever raised. Also nine October gilts weighing about 150 to 160 pounds and as pretty as pictures and all priced very reasonably) and pedigrees recorded free. W. J. OWEN & SONS, R. 1, HARDINSBURG, KY. .. ll THE F01. ! nn LlJjBjIl Mifej 111 Mm 1 Goodrich Tire Prices teduce&QjQ per cent The last word in Quality The best word in Price r SIZE , SILVERIOWN Antt-Ski- d IK wiiii Sf CORDS 1 III water-purifi- er lltBAMKPlMPMAJL HI ii M IB I If fiiii liSP ! lllB iffti Safety Tread TUBES 303'i yi 32x4 $24.5Q $32.9Q $2.55 $2.90 $3.55 $3.70 llill n if ISlrff 334 314'j $41.85 $43.10 $4X30 $48.4Q $450 $4.65 $4.75 $5.S5 j 33& sff i faew&iY Reliohjt he isn't your friend he should not be your banker. P&80 Mi liifia 12. Fabric Tires $61-9- 0 $49.65 $58.90 Smooth303$12j00 Safety Safety Safety 314? $2690 sl Safety 303 303$ i3.45 JOO 334 334 $2,830 $3fcl5 d fl97 HW. Effective May 2 The Breckinridge-Ban- k. of Cloverport endeavors to maintain that friendly relationship which should exist between banker and depositor. Charles Cooper of Eau Clarie, Wis., who was retired from the Postal Service under the law at the age of 71, had traveled more than 2,000,000 miles in 44 years as a railway mail clerk without seeing anything like a wreck or once missing a train. l s. Goodrich 30x3!-- $e ' Tbints ofExcellence 1, That's our policy; that's our reputation. We will serve'you best. - Southern Optical Company . bcorporetai! quality 2. Extra size 1. One The name of Goodrich on a tire means one quality only. Like all other Goodrich tires this 30x3 i is one quality. This standard is a fixed principle, and that quality must be the best our resources, skill and experience can produce. THE B. F. GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY oAkron, Ohio n,n 3. Specially designed BRECKINRIDGE - BANK OF CLOVERPORT $" i Spectacles and Eye Glauet Kryptok (UxvUabU bifocal lent) 4. 5. oAnti-ski- d Artificial Eye FOURTH and CHESTNUT, Fair price LoultMle, Ky. i ' r , ' . .V jf Jy Jlh. . V AGE Qlhr 1I0KT THE- - BRECKINRlDob NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY 9 r, 'JUKI II, HI BaaaaaBBBBBBaaaaaaaaHaNaaaa IrcfkenrQr JUNE Nriua IS, 1931 SOCIETY ITEMS Of WEDNESDAY, Personal Interest ANNOUNCEMENTS politicalI com-pose- d CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS you NOTE Please notify the editor wn. desire advertisements discontinued. ruijnjn.rjn.runrin.ririiiiiriii'i'i""'i'" ter of the bride, and Mr. Harry acted as best man. After the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julian H. Brown, for members of the bridal party and the two families. bccominglly was bride The gowned in a grey georgette trimmed in silk fringe of the same color. Her hat was grey with blue trimmings. She carried a loose arm bouquet of pink Ktlarncy roses. The maid of honor wore a pink organdie dress with a pink organdie hat. Her flowers were red roses. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Atwatcr left on the Earl Wilson and Gabc Bcavin were morning train for a short wedding trin nftrr w1iir.li tllCV will return here in Hardinsburg, Monday evening. and will motor through to St. Augus Mrs. D. M. Jones, of Fordsville, is tine thnr iintnn. Mr. Atwatcr was in guest of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Sim- lm nrmv srrvirr clurinc the war Soon after the close of the war he mons. ooo came to Clovcrport with a recruiting James Blanford Wilson, who has outfit where he met his bride. ooo been attending Jasper College at Jasper, Ind., since January, has re- Mrs. Polk and Miss Heyser turned home to spend his vacation Honored Uuests. with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wilson. Mrs. William Goddard Polk, of ooo rinrinttati and Miss Rav Lewis Hcy- Mrs. II. C. Pate and her daughter, scr were honored with a party last Mrs. G. R. McCoy, of Smith's Grove, Tnrsrlav evenintr at the Airdome Riv are at home from Chicago, where en by Mr. Andrew J. Ashby. The they visited Mrs. Pate's daughter, guests were: Miss Leonora McGav-ocMiss Mrs. Milton Meyers, and Mr. Meyers. Miss Mary McGavock, 1oo Wcatlicrliolt, Miss fcloisc Cleona Miss Eloise Nolte and Mr. Lafe Nolle. Miss Eloise Hendrick. Miss Bchcn were in Irvington, Thursday Mildred D. Babbagc, Miss Margaret evening to attend the musical recital Burn, Miss Edith Hum, Miss Heyser of the class of Miss Ruth Marshall, and Mrs. Polk. Messrs. Sterrett Bchcn Mr. J L. Thompson, of Louisville, Ash bv. M. M. Denton. Lafc was the guest of his uncle and aunt, and Randall Wcatherholt. ooo Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Thompson at Shower Given For their country home. Mrs. Bernard Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Polk and childMr.s. Henry Lewis entertained ren, William G Polk. Jr.. and Mildred Babbagc Polk, left Tuesday for Monday afternoon with a miscellanKnoxvillc, Tetin,, to spend a week eous shower in honor of her Mrs. Bernard Lewis. Mrs. with Mr. Polk's sisters, Mrs. H. A. -law, Evans and Mrs L. Coleman, before Lewis extended her invitations to returning to their home in Cincinnati. thirty guests. Cut-sing- FOR STATE SENATOR In St. Rose Church. We are authorlted to announce Pal Garner, ot Itrccklnridgc County, a a candidate for BATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE-MENTsubof On Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock nomination to the officethe State Senator, Partr Republican ject to the actlon of in the St. Rose church, Miss Cclcstia In this the Tenth Senatorial District 2.B0 for Precinct ami CUj Offices. of the counties of Breckinridge, GrayBrown was married to Mr. John G. BOO not uoumjr uincea. 115.00 Atwatcr, Jr., of St. Augustine, Fla. son, Hancock and Hart. J District Opvet- For State m 10 The double ring ceremony was used an We are authorized to announce Dr. S. P. cor cant, per line-- . mm .10 Breckinridge For Canla, per line Parki, in the nuptial high mass said by the ate for ofnomination to county, ai aof candidall ratification in the interett of For State the office Rev. Father Henry, rector of St. Senator, luliiect to the action of the Repubindividuals or expression of Individ .10 Rose. lican party In th!sthe 10th Senatorial Disuai vicwn, ici line- Mrs. E. P. Kelly, of Hawcsvtlle, trict, composed of the countlea of BreckinForeign Advertising Representative played the wedding music for the St. ridge, Grayson, Hancock and Hart. THEAMEMCAN PRESS ASSOCIATION Rose choir of which Miss Brown had FOR REPRESENTATVE We are authoriied to announce Judge G. been director for six years. The canW. Neman, of Hancock church altar was decorated in pink didate for Representative InCounty, ai a comthe district and white roses. posed of Breckinridge and Hancock Counties, The only attendants were the maid subject to the action of the Republican party PAYERS' NOTICE of honor, Miss Dcssic Brown, a sis- In the August Primary. TAX er Entered at the Pott Office at Ctoverpart, Kjr, at tcconj clast matter. FOR SALE -- Pretty June Wedding -' " FOR SALK Gasoline cated on best street pumps, 4' oil pumps, tanks and office. Call Owensboro, or write Ky, Filtering Station, loin Owensboro, 2 gas 2,200 gallon storage at WW Fredrlca St., II. Driskell, Clover-por01 Cool as Lake Breezes are the Palm Beach and Mohair Suits made by M. BORN & CO. Yes, they are as light and cool as t, It FOR SALK Ford Touring car, good as new. Will exchange for stock cattle or approved paper. C V. Robertson, Hardinsburg, Ky. SO tf FOR SALE Heilman Threshing Machine, 21 Inch cylinder, drag straw stacker, hand feed. Good belts. Ready to do gdRd work. Price $75 00. Any 10 horse tractor will handle It. O. R. Hardin, Clovcrport, Ky. Cumber48 4t land Telephone. FOR SALE McCormack Binder, practically new, only cut about 25 acres of wheat. Will sell at a bargain. Price $160. T. L. Cnlihan, 4t Hardinsburg, Ky. TOR SALE Three high grade Big Type Poland China Boars, bomethlng nice. J. A. Waggoner, Hardinsburg, Ky. Route 2. 48 tf FOR SALE OR RENT One two story dwell-ing- , 7 rooms centrally located in Hardinsburg. Good repair. Will sell at a bargain. 35 tf Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky, FOR SALE Old newspapers, 5c a bunch, Brcckcnridge .News office, Clovcrport, Ky; FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Breckentidge News, Clovcrport, Ky. clothes can be made and they are also very durable. You get tailoring that's right, which means lasting style and fit regardless of hot, sticky days. We' have a good selection of pies of the latest patterns to select from for men and young men. Board of Trustees, Clovcrport Graded School District. On motion of Mr. Whitehead seconded by Mr. Bownc it was ordered that Mr. L. V. Chapin, Tax Collector be instructed to advertise for sale all property on which school taxes have not been paid, said property to be advertised in The Brcckcnridgc News in its issue of June 22nd., 1921 and a copy of this order to be published in The Brcckcnridgc News in its. issue of June 8th, 1921. (Signed) J. R. Bandy, Sec'y of the Board D. B .Phelps, Chm. of the Board Dated Clovcrport, Ky.June 3. 1921. FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE are authorized to announce Judge J. to R. Layman as a candidate for the office of Circuit Judge of this District, of the Democratic Prisubject to the action mary Election, August 0, 1021. We FOR CIRCUIT COURT CLERK We are authorized to announce D. D. nA.wii mm 9 o9ml!l9t far f!trrtilt Court Clerk of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican l'nmary, aaturaay, Augu 0, 1021. FOR COUNTY JUDGE We are authorized to announce P. M. Basham as a candidate for Judge of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August 6, 1021. WANTED WANTED LIVE FOXES WANTED Live foxes, both red and grey. Take any number. Must be sound. O. B. 47 Ot Vaughhn, Garfield, Ky. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. We are authorized to announce Jesse M. Howard as a candidate for Judge of Breckinridge County subject to the action of the Democratic primary, Saturday Aug. 0, 1021. FOR COUNTY CLERK Beard as a candidate for County Court Clerk of Breckinridge County, subject to the action of the Republican Primary election, Saturday Aug. 0, 1021. Wr arc authorized to announce Arthur T. New Albany, were guests of their brother, Mr. Ernest Gregory, and Mrs. Gregory, Sunday. o 0 o k. FOR SHERIFF We are authorized to announce W. C. Pate, Jo. as candidate for Sheriff of Breckinridge Mr. W. N. Johnson, merchant of County, subject to the action of the Repubthe East End. who is suffering with lican Primary, Saturday, Aug. 0, 1021. on his arms and We are authorized to announce Lee Alexan- erythema multiform! der, of Harned, as a candidate for Sheriff hand, has returned from Owensboro. of Breckinridge County subject to the action where he was under the treatment of of the Democratic party. Primary Election Dr. E. B. McCormick and is improvAugust 0. ing. FOR MAGISTRATE 6TH MAGISTERIAL Wc are authorized to announce R. D. Fisher, of Rockvale, as a candidate for Magissubject trate in the Cth Magisterial District, Primary, to the action of the Democratic Dr. F. C. Yeanvood, Jr., of Chattanooga, Tcnn., was the guest of Miss Tula D. Babbage, Saturday eve and Sunday. Cultivators Mowing Machines Hay Rakes We Have the BEST MADE Writt ut at one for Sptcial Prlct Mrs. Lillie Conway, who is employed in the dry goods department of J. C. Nolte & Bro.'s store, is having August C. her vacation. She with her son, Bolyn Conway, arc visiting with relatives t. in Henderson and Pa., are the guests of Mr. Berry's and friends Dollie Burke is clerking Miss parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, in Mrs. Conway's absence. Sr. Bas-ket- DISTRICT Fordsville Planing Mill Co. Jake Wllsoa, Manager Fordsville, Kentacky WONDERFUL o o o daughter-in- Mr. George Boufiicr, of Louisville, is visiting his grandmother, Mrs. M. Jarboe and daughter, Newsonr and granddaughter Miss Margaret Newsorn, left today for Kansas City, to visit Mrs. Jarboe's daugntcr, Mrs. L. R. Ramp, and Mr. Ramp, and from there they will go to Minneapolis, Minn., to see Mrs. Jarboe's son, Mr. John Felix Jarboe, and Mrs. Jarboe. Mrs. John Mrs. Harry C. Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Lewis, of Decatur, 111., are here to spend two months with Mr. Lewis' father, Mr. Henry Lewis, and Mrs. Lewis. Mr. Lewis, who owned part interest in Electric- Company at The Decatur, has sold his interest and will take a two months vacation .before entering business again. Mid-We- st - REMNANT SALE I have just received my last lot of Remnants pur- Hanunan. Miss Ruth Marshall, of Irvington, with Miss Eloise spent the week-en- d Residence TELEPHONE 50 Office 36-- J DR. JESSE BAUCUM DENTIST CL0VERPOR7, S KENTUCKY 1 OFFICE HOURS to IS A. M. to 5 P. M. Mrs. Marvin Beard, of Hardinsliurg, and her mother, Mrs. Robinson, Nolte. of Louisville, Miss Annie Lee Bishop ooo Donald Gregory, of Paducah, was and Miss Sadie Hall, of Hardinsburg, the guest of his father, Mr. John M. spent Sunday at the Falls of Rough visiting the camping party composed Gregory, Thursday evening. ooo of Hardinsburg people. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Holder have Mrs. Ploebc Drinkwater, of Charleston, gone to Louisville to reside. Their Mo., is the guest of her present address is at the Fourth Avenephew, Mr. Ernest Gregory, and nue Hotel. ooo Mrs. Gregory. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Owen Berry, of York Rev. E. B English, Mrs. English F. D. WEATHERHOLT GRADUATED FROM U. OF K. JUNE 15. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt left Tuesday morning for Lexington, to be the guests of their eldest son, Forrest D. Weatherholt, who is to be graduated from the College of Electrical Engineering University of Kentucky, on Wednesday evening June l.'i. Mr. Lucius E. Wilson, of Chicago, vice president of the American City Bureau, will deliver the commencement address to the one hundred and forth-fograduates. ur June chased in New York which must be closed out by 25 consisting of all kinds of Silks, Tricollette e, and Georgette, Chiffon, hat materials and Voilq. Call on me with a few dollars and leave with dress material of best quality and style. Crepe-de-Chin- sr. t f. MRS. C. B. WAGGONER S7EPHENSP0RT. KY IMPORTANT CHANGE IN SCHEDULE L TRAIN H. & St. L Ry. and daughter. Annie Dejarnettc, Mrs. Judith Dejarnettc and Miss Eula Squires, of Hardinsburg, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Gibson and Mrs. Eliza Board, Wednesday, Mrs. Lee Bishop and mother, Mrs. Annie Lee Bishop, of Hardinsburg, are visiting Mrs. A. H. Bollinbach. at Faribault, Minn. ooo Mrs. John Burn returned home Tuesday from a three week's visit, with her daughter. Mrs. Edgar Kirk, and Mr. Kirk, of Odenton, Md. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Weatherford and daughter, Miss Virginia Weatherford, went to Louisville, Saturday afternoon on the steamer Nashville and returned home Tuesday. ooo Mr. Tulius Eskridce. of Fordsville, is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Ben Mattingly, and Mr. Mattingly. Stella Waldrip, of Owenswith Miss boro, spent the week-enLelia Tucker. Miss Gladys Hemphill is in Louisville visiting her sister, Mrs. Hilary Mattingly, and Mr. M.attingly. Mrs. Thurnian Hook and daughter, Miss Lucilc Hook, of Evansville, were guests of Mrs. Hook's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr., on Saturday and Sunday. ooo Mrs. Chas W. Moorman. Jr., of Ashland, Ky., is the guest of her mother, Mrs. W. H. Downier, Y. G. Babbage, Notary Public. Office in the basement J. C. Nolte building. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Owen Sanders, of Evansville, were guests of Mrs. Sanders' parents, Mr, and Mrs. T. N. Brickcy, of Mattingly, last week. Mrs. R. N. Hudson, of Louisville, and her sister, Mrs. Grover Welch, of Miss d Our Wants Ads Never Fail To Bring What You Desire J n o o o EFEECTIVE 147 JUNE 12th, 1921 A. M. LEAVES SHOPS 6:35 It will bs notad that this train leaves ten minutes earlier than heretofore. E. M. WOMACK. G. P. A. PUT YOUR GET QUICK GET-Ric- fl SOUVENIRS ,"rT UJlf t siV Ji JlSSr IN THE v-ytaa wruffxr twwn AND WASTE oo o Me-o-m- y, BASKET iHrvEr Bnufil Put Your MONE IN THE ;i- - how you'll take to a pipe and P. A.! ,W' V l g V m LidlfBBvH AMI Before you're a day older you want to let the idea slip under your hat that this BANK If that scheme the smooth stranger tries to sell you were such a "good thing," he- would keep it himself or - is thppen season to start something with a joy' us jjimmy pipe and some Prince Albert! Because, a pipe packed With Prince Albert satisfies a man as he was never satisfied before and Keeps him come to a BANK to sell it. Consult us on any proposition offered you, whether or not you are yet banking with us. We may save you from LOSING YOUR MONEY. Dr. O. E. HART VETERINARY satisfied! And, you can prove it! Why P. A.'s flavor and fragrance and coolness and its freedom from bite and parch (cut out by our exclusive pat-ented process) are a revelation to the man who never could get acquainted with a pipe! P. A. has made a pipe' a thing of joy to four men where one was smoked ' before! Ever roll up a cigarette with Prince Albert? Man, man but you've got a party coming your way! 9 ,-- - irt U ftln in Alktrt rW 14 Hmpr hmMtJfm SAal fMa SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the 4th MONDAY IN Talk about a cigarette smoke; we tell you peach! kag$.tUyriiHmm. vVSNaT it's a fund WP fmnd humUmr with eryttml f We invite YOUR Banking Business. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. . . EACH MONTH Fringe Albert th national joy tmokc i OtVr rfS'tsrsRSfc'- - SK