Newspaper Page Text
THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY
to Mvr rrninrnnxi ti? vatt
hiii inaiir inr ir win
KNOW HOW TO REMOVE THEM
ine Nature of Stain First Fabric Is Also a Factor to
: t l I r i- t t t
on Different Fabrics for Different Stains.
"The first time I have worn it and Coffee and tea (clear) Use boil
look at that spot!" ing water; hleach if necessary.
F.vcry rfne is familiar with that re- Coffee and tea (with cream). Use
piark, made in an anguished tone of cold water, then hoiling water; bleach
Voice. The tradegy of spoiling a new if necessary.
Cream and milk Use cold water,
then soap and cold water.
Kgg. Use cold water.
Fruit and fruit jucies Use hoil
ing water; hleach if necessary.
Grass. Use cold water; soap and
alchol; or a bleaching a
garment, however, is eliminated if
the unfortunate one knows what re
medy to apply tor that particular
kind of stain.
The removal of stains is a neces
sary feature of the laundering and
general care of clothing and other cold water
household textiles. Nearly all stains gent.
may be removed easily at home if Grease and oils Use French chalk
reliable methods are known. j blotting paper, or other absorbent;
On of the most important factors or warm water and soap; or gasoline.
is to apply the stain remover while benzine, or cabron tetrachloride.
the stain is still fresh. Drying, ex-1 Iodine. Use warm water and soap;
posure to air, washing and ironing, alchol; or amrhonia.
all make it harder to remove the Ink Try cold water; then use an
stain. The nature of the stain should acid or bleach if necessary.
be known if possible before its re- Iron. Use oxalic acid; hydroch-
VETS TO MEET
CCT03ER 3 AND 4
State Convention of American
Legion Will Sound Keynote
BROAD PLATFORM IS ADOPTcO
loric acid; salts of lemon; or lemon
juice and salt.
Kerosene. Use warm water and
Lampblack and soot. Use kero
sene, benzine, chloroform, ether, gas
oline, or carbon tetrachloride.
Mildew. If fresh, use cold water;
otherwise try to bleach with Javelle
moval is attempted, since this de
termines the treatment to be adopted.
An unsuitable stain remover may
"let" the stains so its removal be
comes difficult or even impossible.
Treatment Depends On Fabric
The kind of fabric on which the
stain occurs also should be known,
for the method of treatment depends water or potassium permanganate
much on the nature, color, weave, I Paint and varnish. Use alchol, car
finish, and weight of the fabric. Do bon tetrachloride, chloroform, or tur
0t use strong acids on cotton, and pentine.
een diluted ones should be neutral- Perspiration. Use soap and warm
iaed afterwards with a suitable alkali, water; bleach in the sun or with Ja
Care should be taken in the use of the velle water or potassium perman
aikali, as it weakens the fabric. I ganate.
After any reagent rinse the fabric Pitch, tar and wheel grease. Rub
well. Do not use hot water on wool with fat; then use soap and warm
or silk. Rubbing also must be avoid- water; or benzine, gasoline, or carbon
ed with these fabrics. Both wool tetrachloride.
and silk are desolved by strong al-' Scorch Bleach in the sunshine or
kalis; borax or a weak solution of with Javelle water.
ammonia is more suitable. Acids, ' Shoe polish (black). Use soap and
ssith the exception of nitric, do not water; or turpentine.
attack silk and wool readily. Shoe polish (tan). Use alchol.
With colored materials avoid use ' Sirup. Use water,
of a bleaching agent which will des- Stove polish. Use cold water an,d
troy the color of the material. Be- soap; or kerosene, benzine, or gas
cause of this it is much more dif- oline.
ficult to remove stains from colored
mtaterial than from white.
How to Remove Common Stains.
Blood and meat juice. Use cold
water; s-oap and cold water; or
Bluing. Use boiling water
Vaseline. Use kerosene or turpen
tine. Water. Steam or sponge the en
! tire surface of water-spotted mater
ials. Wax. Scrape off as much as pos
! sible. Use French chalk, blotting pap
i er or other absorbent with a warm
Chocolate and cocoa. Use bori iron; or use benzine or gasoline. If
and cold water; bleach if necessary. ' color remains, use alchol or bleach.
my to!aco patch! Well, Editor, I'
will close with best regards to all my
Kentucky friends. Wm. Weatherholt,
607 East 5th St., Pana, III.
Interested In Federal Highway.
Dear Mr. Babbage: I am enclosing
you my check for $1.50 to renew my
subscription to The Breckenridge
It seems now. because of the action
of the Board of Trade and the Mer
chants Retail Association, that the
Federal Highway through Breckin
ridge county is a certainty. It is one
of the best things the county ever
did for its development. jurs truly,
John P. Haswell, Jr., Louisville, Ky.
Mr. J. D. Babbage, Editor Breck
enridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear
Sir: Will you please change my ad
dress from 5:.':t University Driveway,
Morgantown, to Kingswood, W. Va.,
Route No. 2 Box 75. I don't want
to miss one copy. Thanking you I
remain, Very truly, yours, Mrs. W.
Mrs. Sifford Renews Again
Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport,
Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: Find en
closed money order for $1.50 for
which please renew my subscription
to The Breckenridge News, your good
With kindest regards for
Mrs. Chas. Hook Renews.
Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, naner
Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed please find yourself and family, Very truly yours,
check for $3.00 for your paper Res- Mrs. L. P. Sifford, Pauls Valley, F-.
pectfully, Mrs C. D. Hook, Louis- r No. ., Box 68 okia
ville, Ky. I ;
-P APPOINTMENT OF
Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, i
Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclos- Washington, D. C, August 5, 1919.
ed $1.50 money order for which please The Secretary of Commerce, upon
renew my subscription to The Breck- the recommendation of the Director
enridge News. Yours truly, Mrs.Car- of the Census, has made the follow-1
los Roberts, Alexander, R. R. No. 1, ing appointments of supervisors of
IH. . census for the State of Kentucky. j
I First District. (To be announced
Ballard Wilson Subscribes. later.)
Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. ! Second District. Richard Alexan-
Dcar Sir: Fuclosed find check for der, Calhoun, McLean Co.
fl.o for which kindly send me The Third District. Sam H. Penrod,
Breckenridge News for one year. Ennis, Muhlenburg Co.
With best regards, I am, Yours very Fourth District. George H. Cas-
truly, B. E. Wilson, 511 Hamilton, perke, Brandenburg. Meade Co.
Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Wm. Weatherholt Writes
Mr. Babbage. Dear Sir: I am send
ing $1.50 to pay my subscription to
The Breckenridge News.
Corn is needing rain badly here.
Fifth District. Charles L. Baker,
Louisville, Jefferson Co.
Sixth District William C. Ellison,
Williamstown, Grant Co.
Seventh District. (To be announc
ed later )
Eighth District. George M. Buvh-
Ltmiavllle, Ky., Antrum 4. (Si ml)
Wlifl. tile o:!;ei, . Hints uli'l linir IM
ill Kentui k.v meet at the Ulte (on
v en t ion of th American Legion
Loiiivill", Ociolier 8 mid 4, a- imp
rvpt Kcnfailvev of ham iou rtrtvnia 1
the world war, the keynote la I
atrtlek will be tlMI nt new violin.
iiixaiHiituiii winch will Maud Iim II
I . I 1 l :ii of American nUii- al
which will oppose wlh kta full m final
iiiw kfawweea in aejt 0'ari wktuim i
it hUM-U Oh open adherence In Mm
NhevlMii or any her fnrni nl ainirci
or whether it take- the more in-nlmii
phase of secret ii nnij:anila ImmiI mi
mii.v kind of adulterated Ainern an.vii.
.Mint' Henry lie Haven Mnoruinn. i
1 lariliiisliurK, Slule i niu tna in lei , ai
Aitillu Cox. Jr., tlraiiizuimii I 'ha.i
in. in. .leclure thin tliey relied .in1
views nf the returned veteran win
they Meri that the uew American
l.ej.'11'H ix KtHlnlmt: ririnly tin I he piH
form that pro-tierniniiisin and its k u
ilreil aie us odious unlay us ever.
"The Legion,' stales t'oinuuiiiih
Mum ana n. "is merely the euut inimnet
III an nrynni.ecl wuy of the force for
i-nnd which mu i.ihmi imki soldiers, tmti
MM mid marines represented In h
ivur. They are orpiiiizing tliemeie
so that ilenniliil'.ai mn of nur urine
forces will nut ii.n.- dissipated Ifci
ti'1 hi Inn e. ith an uwakeiieil con
science regarding :lieir individual an
collective respoiis In I i i j in a new Iik'i
I hey propose iO keep America sate lor
At a meeting Louisville yeslet
duy, the time of the Stale Convention
was ttxe and arrangements were
made by Orguiuitioii Chairman Cox
to huve every county represent ed i
1 1 if deliherations of the first afleriln
war asseuihly of veterans in Kentucky
An intimation nf the great protective
activities of the Legion is expected to
tie given during the meeting. (Seorue
It. Kwald, of Louisville, is ehaiinniii
of the State Convention Committee.
which Is working with the Louisville
Convention and Publicity League la
planning the convention.
Activities of the American Legion
are well under wu.v. Beginning Augu
4, a corps of volunteer workers left
for it tour of the state, perfecting local
organizations an I making sure that
Kentucky will oe fully representee
when "he first national convention
the Legion is aenl. 'legliuiing Arms
lire Day, November II, In Minneapolis.
Veterans are calling November II
"American Legion Duy."
The American Legion will he u steal.
govenimeiit.il adjunct. Its iucoriMirii
tlon In Congress is pending. It Is be
hind various Congressional hills de
signed to make laws against alien and
domestic disturber more effective and
to make 100 per cent Americanism a
President Wilson has endorsed the
Legion. In the American Legion
Weekly of July 2 a letter from tlio
President Is quoted as fellows:
"I am happy to have this oppor
tunity to address a word of greeting
and comradeship to the men who have
served lu the Army, Navy and .Marine
Corps and are uow banning themselves
together to preserve the splendid tru
dltions 4'f that service. I have had a
chance to see iiiese men on land and
sea, at home and abrcud. The spirit
of their service was ns splendid as
Its success, utnl the continuation of
that spirit in the American Legion will
make it always an inspiration to tlie
full performance nf high and difficult
Keiniicky headquarters, 714 Inter
Southern Kuili'iig, Louisville, la a
place nl varicl activity. A state em
ployment bureau. under Kinmet
O'Neal, la in operation, and M
(iNeal is In tou n w ith local posia
which also have employment officers.
Charles H .Moom an is War ltisk of
ficer, co-operating with local posis n
looking after insurance, bonus anil
coiiineliKUtlou problems of the soullera
and sailors JMV hack home. Colone'
Arthur Woods, assistant secretary t
war, lias aaked :lie full help of the
Legion throughout the country lu ItlMtto
Ing after the employment question.
Wheat made from i) to 37 and 40 anan. Jr.. Shelbv ville. Shelbv Co
bushels per acre. Spring wheat al- Nineth District. H. H. Denham,
most a failure Hav its rMunnihlu VsnrcKiint I u,i i ' . . I
, , ,i ii t u. i .-ii -r .u iS . . ' . . I Lieutenant H. H. Turner, of his staff,
El xu8. .Ut S'ght a.nd ,dl . 7eTH D'str,c,-To b enounced . ,uutvreBve , LrHtf las, week.
11V I V al V. IUUI LUAI MIMICS I4UI
here and they are employing about Eleventh District- J. N.' Meadows
we thousand men and are working Jamestown, Russell Co. -
about three days per week, a good
average for this time of the year.
Now for old Mul. What about that
Cat thrasher. I have been waiting al
most one year and have not received
it yet. I engaged several arops of
beans and did not get to thrash them.
It seems like olden times here when
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS
arranged with Legion leaders and rep
resentatives or ine war amp t on
tuunlty Service, for the luiiue&ute
opening of a central bureau lu ihe
downtown section Lleuteuaut Tur
ner la now vlalting other elites lu the
state wnii a similar object.
Dr. Arthur Mn minuet, of Howling
Ureeu, as rebabilluulou ntMcer, ia push
ing vocatlonui i raining and at the suinx
time I liaereetliig medical men In the
Legion. James P. tlregory la planning
a speakers' campaign and is endeavor
ing to being uaiUuiuliy prewliieiit aiene
A'k- mice Absolutely ureveiui oton from
we usea to go two, three and four package prove ihi. HAT-
miles for the doctor and then if you fc;uT."tJdC'ke"" """
were in a hurry for him let him ride i tc mm (1 caU) wovh (er Paairy. Kit
ysur horse back Our situation U 'X. .ii. em for chib Hou, "f U1"1
try grave I believe if Mul was here, 'coop., or wall buiktn. Another phase of activity at state
lit tetng a bachelor, he could fix' YM rM,.i takm) "J,'' " im.tm nehpiriem la the issuance of char-
SBt up at once. The Hello" irirl tor buiidin i ier to local poats. rifieen haw been
aJS) On a Strike I u UMt GuarautcMt by t A. Hmdctlr.
Watt friend Roy, you should see mZTuA F. BeaiA tfazdi-abax.
i bus far and uuaierou others are ia
prut-eee of forauMtion. aceerdlag te U
A aarba. State Adjutant
l-rdcral food hiaaaefori fiave been
i instructed to give special attention
j this season to the sanitary condition
of tomato-canning factories in order
! that tomato products which enter in
1 terstate commerce may comply with
provisions of the Federal food and
drugs act. This is announced by offi
cials of the Bureau of Chemistry,
I'nited States Department of Agri
culture, who are in charge of the en
forcement of that law.
Tomatoes and ftSmato products,
such as catsup, pulp and paste, are
highly perishable, and unless handled
at every stage according to the best
commercial practice and correct prin
ciples of sanitation, are likely to be
come contaminated through partial
spoilage. Foods consisting in whole
or in part of decomposed material
are considered adulterated. After ex-
tensive investigations of methods for
I putting up such proddcts on a com
mercial scale, the bureau specialists
have recommended methods whirh
are not only economical and efficient
from a profit standpoint hut whirh
are best from the point of view of
Of more than ft. .too cases under the
Federal food and drug art terminated
in the Federal courts, approximate Iv
ffa or about lo per cent, were based
upon tomato products. As a result
1 01 the investigational and regulatory
work, the last two . or three seasons
have shown a marked improvement
in the ipiality of tomato products.
has increased so. that Mr Sehon. the
superintendent, has proposed to build
I ' "Mage plan village on an eighty
six acre tract of land near Lyndon,
Ky When rompleted. it is stated,
that it will be the best equipped home
for orphans in America. A baseball
diamond, tennis courts and swimming
pool are included in the place.
Ky. Orphans To Have a New Home.
The Kentucky Children's Home
Society, it is announced is to have a
new $.100,000 village of its own. The
Society has its home in the city of
Louisville, but the number of orphans
"Why I Put Up With Rats for Years."
Writes N. Windsor. Farmer.
ears ago I bought some rat pois
on, which nearly killed our fine watch
dog It so scared us that we suffered
a lon time with rats until my neigh
bor told me about RAT-SNA I' That's
the sure rat killer and a safe one."
Three sizes, r.r. Me, $ on Sold and
guaranteed by E A Hardesty. Steph
ensport: Conrad Payne St Co , Clover
port; I W, Beard, Mardinsburg.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS
Now All You Good Fellows,
Come Fill Up Your Pipes
The Velvet tin
is twice as big
as shown here
LsbhTV ' B aH BLms
F ever men are "Tom" and "Bill" to each other,
if s when good pipes are a-going. If ever good
pipes go their best, 'tis when Velvet's in the
For Velvet is a mighty friendly smoke.
Kentucky Burley is the leaf that Nature made
for pipes. Wholesome and hearty, honest as
the day. And Velvet is that same good Burley leal;
brought to mellow middle age.
For eight long seasons Velvet "meditates" in
wooden hogsheads, throwing off the rawness of
"young" tobacco truly "ageing in the wood." Out
Velvet comes cool, calm and generous the tobacco
Nature made good, kept good and made better.
the sweetness of good
tobacco, not put on like "ifcstins: on a cake. Its
mildness comes from natural ageing, not from having
the life baked out. Its fragrance is true tobacco fra
grance, not a perfume. And Velvet makes an A
Number One cigarette. Roll one.
As good old Velvet Joe says:
"Fill yo' heart with friendly thoughts,
Yo' mouth with friendly smoke
An let the uld world wag."
-the friendly tobacco