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The Breckenridge news: April 23, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919042301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 23, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. , $1.50 a Year; 5,0c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. r- $1-5- 0 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 6 Months. No. 43 VUU ALrUl. CLOVERPORT, REPORTED MISSING Sergt. Charles Hanks of Stephensport Been In Regular Army Twenty-fiv- e Years. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 1919 Pages COMES TO AN VICTORY LOAN WORKERS STARTED IN WORKING MONDAY MORNING Experiencing A Gas Shortage In Mild Weather. It is a LOCAL BUSINESS MEN EFFECT AN -- ESTEEMED AND WORTHY WOMAN ensport Has Only A Short Illness. Burial Friday- Stephensport, Ky., April 21, 1910. (Special) Mrs. Gertha Lewis Weg enast, Wile Ol Al. JL,. wcgcuasi, passed quitely away amidst her loved ones on VYcancsuay mgui, p" . . . Mil - .. usum xer a very snuri uiiucss. i ..04tflt1 life in our midst lias ocen ciosea. The world lias been made richer and BTTnr in r nrr ii:iviiil nvrn il. miu . A 111 rare thing for Cloverport to have to experience a gas shortage in mild weather, particulary at this time Mrs. John Weisenbcrg of this city MRS- - FRANK FERRY, LOCAL CHAIRMAN OF SALES of the year. But for the last several has been informed of the fatality of j weeks the city has been almost withDEPARTMENT SELECTS HER her brother, Sergt. Chas. Hanks who out any gas at alt. The shortage is FOR THE DRIVE is reported as missing. The last let-- ! due to broken fixtures in the main tcr from Sergt. Hanks was received well, and there has been a delay in in May 1018. But since then his par- Cloverport is readv for the Victdrv Loan in so far as the getting the repairs made on account ' ' ents, Mr. and Mrs. Hanks of Stcph- of having to order new materials. ensport, were notified in January 1919 sclhng of bonds is concerned. Mrs. FranliFerry, who has serv- s and business from Uhe Government of Sergt. cd in previous loan drives as local chainnanjof Sales Committee alike have been inconvenienced Hanks' commission as 2nd Licuten of in that capacity in the delay. Especially has The Breck the Women Workers, has been ant then another message which came inridge News experienced difficulty In "Monday, said he had been missing 'for the Victory Loan, and Monday morning Mrs. Ferry's co- - operating the linotype machine. How several months. hvorkers felt their responsibilities to the utmost and started out ever, Mr. W. y. Worden, general . Sergt. Hanks has been in the reg-- F manager of the Cloverport Gas Comyears. He working bright and early in the drive. A few sales were re pany, promises a big supply of gas ular Army for twenty-fiv- e has made three different trips to the ported as made on Monday afternoon. when the repairs are completed, so Philipines, and was one among the individuals are exercising their pat' Those Appointed first to go overseas. ience in waiting for that which is to House-keepercon-'cfcr- ORGANIZATION With D. B. Phelps, Pres., Paul Lewis Sec, To Get Ohio River Route Through C'port. Over a hundred enthusiastic citizens of Cloverport, attended a meeting at the Bushman Theatre Wednesday night for the purpose of perfecting an organization to secure Cloverport a place on the proposed Louisville and Owensboro State Highway. After a report by Mr. Lewis ofatlic results of a meeting of County judges and others recently ns good and faithful servant t- and called i Mrs. Wegenast accepted Christ as her personal Savior many years ago, She lived a faithful member and .emplorary consecrated chnstain lite, , . ex- n EASTERPROVESA HAPPY OCCASION The gladsome time of Easter was only accentuated in this community on Sunday by the glorous sunshine, the privilege of attending church and worshiping the resurrected Christ, the happy thought of the war's end and the return of so many kakhi clad lads to their homes. With this in mind, the inhabitants at large turned out in their best array and ertjoyed the pleasures such as each small town may afford. Easter services were held at eleven o'clock in all the protestant churches, and the Catholic church service marked the close of the Lenten season. On Sunday evening, the members of the Methodist choir gave an Easter song service under the direction of Miss Margaret Burn who was as sisted in accompanying the singers by Mr. Hovious Behe'n, violinist, and Iildred A. Babbaee. cornetist.' Kcv. Williams ot Louisville preacn- church; and e.d at the "Presbyterian Rev. A. N. Couch, filled his regular placei n the Baptist pulpit and likewise did Rev. W. O. Rickard in the Methodist church. The town was full of visitors, and pretty young girls who were bearing faces shining above their corsage bouquets, and from beneath the most . becoming Easter bonnets. Mr. Forrest nfi I. : knowledge and experience ot tne lrIonir hincra of (rnrl. reaclv at ail the cause ot Uirist and uputt num anity. Beautifully, she exemplified in Wf li'fo tVi cni'n't nnrl character of the ilGreat Master, whom she loved- - and v-- The young women who are to solicit the sale of bonds come. held in Louisville Mr. Oelze on beunder the Women Worker's Division in Cloverport are: half of the Breckinridge-Ban- k of Misses Emily and Eleanor Reid, Louise Nicholas, Addie Mc- - CAPT. CARIGAN Cloverport outlined the manner in which subscriptions would have to Gavock, Ray Lewis Heyser, Mary Owen Oelze, Mary Jo GOES TO LARUE CO. be made in order to be available Margaret Carter, Lillian Polk, Stella Waldrip, Jane the State Road Department in cash. Lightfoot, Mrs. Earl Sommers and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt. Mr. Kelly of Hawesville then made Will Have Charge of the High- an extended address which he con Also Mrs. Geo. Merritt of Holt for that community. Cloverport's quota has not been designated as yet. But way Work. Hates to Leave cluded with an account of work done in Hancock county. Breckinridge County. it will be made known in a short time. On motion of Mr. D. B. Phelps Mat-tingly, the PRESBYTERY TO MEET IN IRVING-TO- N DEDICATION SER VICES ON SUNDAY frtf.nrt to her nastor. and had the i, proper respect lor an ministers ui mc gospel. Mrs. Wegenast will be greatly miss- A,in Utkf nnrrh CJtinrlnv crhnnl. fi5- ! 11 ' ' Will KU HM Vll lUlVbli ........ lAfAll TVVII H. l"J ..A . f V hn speaketh. "Warm tears will flow down the rhepks nf kindred, neighbors and friends' as they recall the bright jewel IldliaUldlUCU 111 LI1U 1IVH Villi klll. .1 . 1. 1 - .: . - host of friends. .Her departure leaves sorrow, in manv hearts, and especially in the K hearts of her beloved husband and i children. Yet it is a sorrow sweeten-- i g ed with plesant memories and hopes. with resurrection k' The funeral services were conduct- R id from the Methodist church at W .11 nVWIf on FViHav her nastor. V Rev. C. B. Gentry. A large concourse of friends gathered at the church, expressing the love and esteem in which h Mrs. Wegenast was held. Immediate ly after the services.the body was laid to rest in the Hill cemetery. glow-?i.in- h' Haynes Marries. . An announcement has been receiv- ed here by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne of the marriage of Mr. Payne's nep- hew, Mr. Forrest Haynes to Miss Birth Announcement Mr.-an- Mrs. Homer Morrison of Sedalia, Mo., are the happy parents,' ?of a little girl baby named, LaHoroa Morrison, who arrived April U7, 1919.- - Mrs. Morrison was before . her marriage, Miss Bessie Arnold and I'liyed in Cloverport for a while. Katherine Calvert on April 10, 1919 in Topeka, Kans. Mr. Haynes was formerly of Breckinridge County and the son of Mrs. Mary Haynes of St. Louis, who has just concluded a visit to Mr. and Mrs. d Payne. Mr. Haynes holds a sible position in executive office of the uumDeriana leiepnone uo., ior the Southern Division. He and his bride will make their home in Topeka. respon-Tilfor- "He was a good friend-- but a poor executor t. One so often hears that Settling an estate successfully calls for more than good intentions. Principally it .calls for years of "knowing how." com-men- Our own considerable success in settling estates springs from long. practical with personal kindly consid-- . eration for hte families of those who leave their affairs in our hands. .exper-ience-r-cbupled TRUST DEPARTMENT The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. ' STRENGTH SAFETY SERVICE Resolutions. Hardinsburg, Route No. 3, Ky., Public Roads. Whereas: The commercial, civic, He is to have charge of three sepApril 21 (Special) The Iron Ore highway projects that are to social and educational interests of the arate city of Cloverport all demand that Hill United Brethern church, located be pushed Spring Session Held in O'borO 3 there this year. Two miles South of Cloverport, will be said highway be located by way of .. seat highways are to be and through .uasr. weeK commissioners dedicated on Stenday, April 27, 1919. out city and thereby under improvement, by the State This church Jfas to have been dediconform to what has commonly been To Gen. Ass. Elected. Road Dept. And he is to have com- called "The Ohio River Route." therecated last CoHober but owing to the tplete charge of six miles of Federal influenza, tfS building was not com- fore At the Louisville Presbytery which p,ete at thlf time. since then it has Government work on the Jackson Be it Resolved: First a permenant highway. held its Spring session in Owensboro . . fin!lf.,, anf, UnnpA organization of citizens of Cloverport Capt. Carigan has' been wih the last week, Ivingtqn. was selected as the dedication will mark the opening is hereby organized to consist be Department of Public Roads ever Hp and inc piace iurtiie itHnincciuigt. wuimuis- . , . , fiof not less than twenty(20) members , .. rtOf a (new era, religiously, for the peoidners- -t m St Louis, May 15, wereelected at sjrvi'e& wU, be h'eId on Saturday is one of the Senior Constructing pship therein and pledge themselves" Engineers in the entire force. He has this spssmn. evening, April 2Cth, and, on the fol- to work loyally for the purposes herehad charge of the work in BreckinRev. C. E. Crafton of Owensboro iowing Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, ridge county for two years. His in set forSl 1, said members to be selwas elected principal from the minis. t,le dedication services wil, take place. ected in part by this meeting and office will be in Hodgenville, where try and Dr. J. "L. Cotton of Louis- - Qn Sunday afternoon and evcni added to hereafter by election by this his family will live. Many friends ville to be Rev. Crafton s .altermate. there wi be services t0Q Rey w organization. Air. Wewton tr. Lrawtord ot Louis- H. Sinks, pastor and Conference Sup- have extended congratulations to Second: That the purpose of this ville was elected principal of the erintendent will preside at the meet- Capt. Carigan because of this splen- organization .shall be to immediately eldership, and W. P. Gruesling also of ings. Everybody is cordially invited did promotion. And his reply is that put under way the taking of a popular "highwdy work is both my calling Eouisville to be Mr. Crawford's alter- to attend. subscription by the people of Cloverin life, and my keenest pleasure." mate. port of not less than $5,00o.00 and to Capt. Carigan expresses absolute Among the prominent spea be as near $10,000.00 as can be obtainGoes To Hattiesburg, confidence that tha people of Breckwho addressed the meeting were: Dr. ed to be donated to the State Road inridge county, are (thoroughly awake C. W. Welsh. Dr. T. F. VanDvke. Dr. Department under the plans and limip. t Cheek, Dr. E. L. Warren and Miss Ethel Cart Accents Position regarding the roau situation, and tations otherwise presented to this feels assured that there will be great Rev. T. N. Williams of Louisville. ' With Tti Tafum T.nmV.. r"r. tA meeting and to be hereafter adopted, iVI WWtlimprovement in the roads in the imand Rev. C. E. Crafton of Owpnsboro. pany As Stenographer. to secure proper estimates as to the mediate future. And that, the The Presbytery convened in the probable cost of such proposed secFederal highway tions of Presbyterian Owensboro Central Union Star, April 22, 1919. (Specthe Louisville and Owenswill soon be under construction, and church. ial) Miss Ethel Cart of this place boro Highway as may pass through will run tlJru Breckinridge County has recently accepted an exceedingly Cloverport and be within Breckinfrom ofJerend to the other. West View Soldier ridge County, to use their personal attractive position, doing correspond"I like Breckinridge county, and ence work for W. S. F. Tatum at his and combined influence to secure a Helps Break Famous love is people sincerely, and hate to proper like organization of landowen-ers home in Hattiesburg, 'Miss. Mr. TaHindenburg Line. tum is owner of the Tatum Lumber leave." are his parting words to his and, citizens of other sections of Company, he is very prominent and friends. any and all proposed routes for said West View, Ky., .April 10, 1919. wealthy Southern, lumberman, having with twenty coupons, attached, one highway within Breckinridge which (Special) Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Wilbeen interested in lumber business for for each accrued interest will pass through Cloverport, and liams of this place are rejoicing over years. To use all poper personal and Said bonds to be sold at not less than the good news which was brought organized influence to secure from Miss Cart is an able young business par, ayd the, proceeds to be used only them in Tuesday's mail stating the woman, having received her training for the purpose of retiring said out- the State Road Department the des arrival of their son who landed at from the Commercial Department of standing bonds with any accrued in- ignation of the "Ohio River Route via the Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, terest thereon, and the County Judge Cloverport" as the proposed 'Federal, H Nute as he is generally known ? Ind. She afterwards did and County Attorney were appointed Aid State Highway between Louishas been m the service about twenty . uate work at Bowling Green Business as a committee to have printed said ville and Owensboro, Ky. months. He was mustered in on Following informal discussion it Green, Ky., since coupon bonds, and this Court will University, Bowling 7, October 0, 1917 at Camp Taylor . which time she has held some very convene to take such further action was agreed that the officers outline where he stayed until April 1918 responsible positions. and the making of further orders as the work to be done and that a busiAfterwards he was sent to "Camp ness meeting be held Monday night, may be necessary. Suer, S. C, where he was attached to NOTICE Given under my hand as Clerk of the 30th Division." He was not in said Fiscal Couk, that all of the funds the Breckinridge County Court, this Camp Suer long until he was sent raised by this wupposed special tax, , with his Division to Camp Merit, Breckinridge Fiscal Court, Proposes April 10, 1919. shall be apportilned' among the Six A. T. Beard, . where they made preparations for to Refund All Outstanding Railroad Megisterial Districts of the county Clerk Breckinrdige County Court. according District Bonds, Which Mature sailing. to the amount, raised in July 1, 191&i Landing in Fiance, June 5th, they each of the said Districts. were soon seat to the firms 1'ne Polls will be opened as usual at The Breckinridge Fiscal Court, by where they won the honor of lieintf each voting place, in ecah precinct, the first to break the famous Hinden- order duly entered on April 9, 1919, from 0:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. directs that $25,000, of the Railroad Special burg line. Given under my hand as Sheriff of Road Tax Election "Nute" was wounded August 8th. District Bonds, which were issued by Breckinridge County this April 10, May 20, 1919. then again Sept. 29th. while taking the Hardinsburg Magisterial District 199. Key to the Hinden- and that portion of the Sixth MagisSt. Quentine, the J. B. Carman, burg line. He will have many thrill- terial' District, which lies north and To The Voters of Breckinridge Sheriff, Breckinridge County, K.y ing stories to tell his numerous west of the North Fork of Rough County: I am directed by the Breckinridge friends who are anxiously awaiting creek, from its mouth to the mouth Prominent Lawyer Succumbs. of the Calimese creek, from its mouth Fiscal Court, to give due notice of the his arrival. to the line between the Fifth and calling and holding of a Special Road Mr. James Lewis, at one time one Sixth Magisterial District, be refund- Tax Election on Tuesday, May 20, of the most prominent lawyers in the A quy Nurse Keturns Miss Glaw3 Simms, American ed, paid off and retired on July 1, 1019 1919, State of Kentucky, died' at his home The question to be submitted is, in Brandenburg, Friday. Death was Army Nurse returned the last in as much as all of said bonds will of February from England where she mature on that date and for the pur- whether or not the voters of Breck- due to infirmities of age, hastened by has been in service for several mon- pose of refunding said bonds, said inridge County, are, in favor of a a fall received a few days before his ths, left last Monday for Denver, Col., court proposes to issue bonds to the Special Twenty Cent Tax Levy, on death. Surviving Mr. Lewis are four after a visit in Cloverport with her amount to $25,000, in denominations each $100 worth of property, sub- daughters, Mrs. J. M. Herndon of grandfather, Mr. Jack Mattingly, and of $500 each. Bearing interest at the ject to local taxation, in Breckinridge Irvington; Mrs. Jess Malin of Lexrate of 5 per cent per annum, payable County each year for a period of lo ington; Mrs. Geo. Woodfork of Pennaunt, Mrs. Joe Beavin, on the first days of years, for the purpose of construct- sylvania and Mrs. Will Ashcraft of Miss Simms has not been released owing January and July, of each year, to ing and improving the roads of the Brandenburg with whom he lived. , from the Army Nurse Corps ' to her health and she goes to Denver run for a period of not less than one county. One son, Wallace Lewis of Misslss- to enter a base hospital for treatment, year and not more than ten years, It is ordered and directed by the ippL THIS FALL , Highway work for the Federal Gov- Secretary. ernment and State Department of following resolutions were adopted Hardinsburg, Apr. 21, (Special) for the purpose of effecting a' regular Capt. W. E. Carigan has been ordered organization and Mr. Phelps was to Larue County to take charge of the elected President and Mr. Paul Lewis Inter-- County t.t I J- - y--rre Bk W M M4 4 Louisville-H- enderson semi-annu- al " post-gra- d- NOTICE vo semi-annual- ly PAGE S THE 1MCCKENRIDGK NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY VTKIL mm, ft REIGN OF ANARCHY MARKS RULE Extra and Unusual Values That Afford To Miss In No One Can OF THE BOLSHEVIKI IN RUSSIA i Buggies Just received a large shipment. Both Steel and Rub- World May Never Know What Toll in Death and Misery the Regime Has Brought to RussiaDeclare War on Lenlne-Trotzk- y Humanity by Sending Missionaries to Spread Anarchistic. Teachings in Other Countries. By LLOYD ALLEN, Western Newspaper Union Staff respondent Cor- ber Tire. Very Fashionable and Beautiful in general appearance. We have them in both wide and narrow bed. ' These are made by one of the very best factories in the State, and each and every buggy is fully guarentccd against defective material or workmanship. The factory is behind us and we stand behind the buggies, so you are perfectly safe in buying them. Write at once for prices, freight paid, on the style of buggy you are interested in, or come and look them over carefully. They are set up ready to hitch to. Act at once before they are gone. (Copyright Western Newspaper Union) Russia was the great unknown quantity In world affairs when the peaco conference started its session In Paris. Was the giant of nations, with Its people, rotten to the core with the nnnrchlstlc doctrines of the or was there a sound fabric on which In the gigantic a future state government could bo 180,-000,0- .FORDSVILLE JAKE WILSON, Manager PLANING MILL COMPANY FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY. MANAGEMENT formation OF A PIG CLUB Who ers and business men, breeders, local Interested people, etc. The work succeeds because the agent multiplies his (Prepared by tlio United States Depart- Inlluence through all the ment of Agriculture.) agencies. The boys and girls' club work Is carThe pig club has not only stimulated between the demand for better breeding stock, ried on through the animal hiisbundry division of the but also has been the means of Inbureau of animal Industry and the troducing community breeding or breed states relation service representing the standardizing In numerous counties in department of agriculture and the va- various states where- the pure bred rious state agricultural colleges rep- part of the Industry Is practically new resented by their respective extension and where there were not numerous departments. breed preferences to contend with. by The pig club boys have not only taught A swine specialist, supported funds appropriated by congress for the adults, where the Industry Is new, the work of the animal husbandry di- the superiority of the pure bred over vision, is placed In each of the states the scrub, but have taught them that desiring such a man (so far as funds good individuals bring good prices. penult). The si('clallst' work Is ad- 'flieforo this" year,'' says one! county ministered by the director of exten- agent, "It was hard to get a farmer sion, who furnishes olllce room and to pay $10 for a good hog; now they stenographic assistance, pay $."0 to $100." equipment, and pays his traveling expenses. lie Is In addition to these benefits, the a unit in tb" extension staff and works pig club work Is stimulating pork prowith the state duction to nn 'extent extremely Imin closest leader of other club work. All the portant nt this time, stimulating home with the curing of meat through the organizawork Is done la county age.it force and the various In- tion of "ham and bacon" clubs, tenches terested departments of the college the members better working methods, and extension force. The subject mat- inspires pig club boys to better work ter taught by the specialists Is agree- by educational exhibits nnd increases able to the animal husbandry depart- their knowledge through Judging conment of the college and the animal tests. These are In addition to the husbandry division of the department Indirect results, such ns nwakenlng a of agriculture. A simple project or new spread of comradeship between agreement covering the work Is ar- father and son and the teaching of ranged by the states relations servIntelligent borrowing nnd good busiice between the extension service of ness methods through the financing of the agricultural college and the unl-m- members by hankers. husbandry division. The pUvelub agent Is the lender of work In the state. It MARKETING LETTUCE IN LOTS the anlnml-cluIs his duty to provide technical In structhm for the club members; to When Sold In Barrels to Small Grocer provide supervisors or local leader" There Is Always RemnanJ or Two Wilted. and to tra.n them so that they may Itn part tin! information to the members. 3n some cases the duty of organizing Lettuce should be marketed If posihe pig clubs falls to the lot of the sible in small nacknges. When sold In tato agent, while In other states the barrels to small grocers there Is near- Mate leader of general club work and Iy always a remnant after a day or Ids stall' attend to the organization, two which is wilted and hard to sell. lie works with and through the county Small packages are much better for agent force and makes use of such retailers with a limited trade because local leaders as are available. He pro- they can sell a basket or two every ject:! his vision of the work Into the day and buy a fresh lot the next day. nlnds of the local leaders and through This plan Is better for producer, reIt counts for them Into the lives and minds of the tailer nnd consumer. members, lie must Impart his tech- larger sales, larger prices and smaller nical Information In terms that can be losses. understood by the local leaders and applied by the members. lie meets the HEU-O- ! swiuu breeders of the state and seeks OH,VEU.O,BI.L'. VMHEN to win their approval, support, and BACK f RON PRANCE"... OH SO Ills work must be con(A ENJOSED fH' PAPER OMER "THASS VJHUf "THEN ALL structive and must strike nt the swine- -EAVA SAS, fcU-SAS DROP Nf A tH' OFFICE 't-- "TELL. VJS ( ABOUT NCR. eXPEVMEHCES SO 1 VJE VCIM GiME NA, A U'u VMRVTEM UP GOT VT E CONlN'. N'OETCHA'. alunonjj to Supervisors It ls Duty of Agent to Furnish Instruct Members. would accomplish little were It not extended for the splendid In. by the extension forces, by the hunk- v Among the American members of the peace delegation the belief was held that Russia was not entirely corrupted with the teachings of Lcnlne and Trot-zkthe bolshevik leaders. It was believed that Petrogrnd and Moscow, the largo cities of Russia, were the worst centers of anarchism, but that the great public of Russia were fast tiring of a regime that gave them only promises and withheld food and put Industry Into a state of stagnation. There were 25 other political groups In Russia that opposed Lenlne nnd Trotzky, nnd from these cliques It was hoped that some program could be developed to tho satisfaction of Russia's people, as well as the peace conference, a program that would rejuvenate Russia and be the means of endbolshevik government ing tit in Petrograd that was endeavoring to sway, not, only Russia, but the whole world as well. Declare War on Humanity. For Lenlne and Trotzky, with their Immediate followers, had declared war on humanity; hnd openly announced It was their Intention to send bolshevik missionaries to nil civilized nations to preach fair words and If possible Introduce reigns of terror In all the civilized nations. This threat was not taken too seriously by the allied peace delegation In Paris. But It was admitted that preachment of ultraradical doctrines during the trying period of world demobilization was nn extra No evil that should be discouraged. added burden should be placed on a world endeavoring to return to the ways of peace, particularly when It was definitely known that the bolshevik doctrines, as. preached, were entirely different from the same maxims as practiced. Russia's plight was the outcome of admitting bolshevik missionaries, bringing ruin for Russia and enrichment to Lenlne and Trotzky and their Immediate followers. Before the war had actually ended the bolshevik missionaries were starting on their errands of "education." Amply provided with gold or securities dozens of these revolutionaries were apprehended when endeavoring to pass frontiers leading Into allied y, built? of conditions thnt made living an impossibility for a largo section of tho population in the cities. o When starvation threatened to serious rioting in Petrograd or Moscow, Lenlno's government sanctioned tho distribution of Just enough food to take the edge off tho temper of tho crowd. Reign of Terror. AH tho while an army of 200,000 men (the Red Guard) committed nets of terrorism in an effort to mafntnln bolshevik supremacy and prevent a counter-revolutio.The army was pro-duc- BLACK JACK Is black with white points, foaled April 30, 1016- - This Jack is from the Mammouth and Silver Crown families. He has a 33 in. ear 81 in. length G2 in. high, 09 in. girth, m. bone, 20 in. 08 in. flank, 19 in. arm, 15 in. knee, hock. built around 20,000 to 30,000' Lettish sharpshooters nnd 8,000 Chinese mercenaries who were the only faithful elements In these troops. The remainder of tho 200,000 members In tho Red Guard wero admittedly sick of tho whole business and only prevented from returning to their homes by the knowledge that once out of the army three meals a day would become a thing of the past. To half of the army food was the only thing demnnded of the government. The remaining 50 per cent the older men were not content with promises and food, but also demanded some money. So Lcnlne and Trotzky allowed these soldiers a wage of COO rubles monthly. This Red Guard was the force with which committee the against revolution prevented any other party coming Into power. There were 25 political groups all told that were unxlous to grab the reins of government, but the Red Guard, acting on committee, orders of the wreaked bloody vengeance on any clique thnt endeavored to make itself heard. When the peace conference proposed calling a meeting of delegates of all Russian parties to be held on Princes islnnd in the sea of Marmora, near Constantinople, In He has' good big feet and heavy flat bone, is a broad breasted fellow with. good rump, has deep body and a long neck with splendid head, long thin ears, is a fine haired Jack of style quality, quick and active as a horse. Black Jack 23291 was sired by Blafck Johnj Jr., 12720 he by Black John (M. McGavock, owner), he by Black Warrior John (Will Miller Jack). 1st Dam Folly B. 12721 she by Owen's Jack. PEDIGREE ' As I have had more calls for service from this Jack than he can take care of I have decided to invest in Artificial Breeding appliances which are endorsed by the Graham Scientific Breeding School in order to accammodate my friends as well as increase my business. I am going to stand him at $10 to insure a living colt (instead of $15 which has(been advertised here-b'e-fore) It was definitely known Paris that the great body of the Russian public was sick and tired of bolshevik rule, and that the interior of Lenlno's soviet system of government had started to crumble. It was a condition of the Princes islnnd meeting thnt military enterprises of the bolshevlkl should be stopped. It was the Idea ofieAmericanectlon of the peace conference to encouraged truce between theclashlng Russian elements for the sake of "Russia's people. t Turn to Germany. Lenlne had a vision of the handwriting on the wall of the downfall of his autocracy when Germany broke diplomatic relations with Petrograd. 's But Trotzky, partner In most of plans, put forward a scheme of j perpetuating the Russian rule of terror. Trotzky saw In a German revolution and acceptance of bolshevik rule enrichment of the bolshevik Inner cir cle. Gemany had a fairly prosperous merchant class whose property under bolshevlsm would go largely to bolshevik leaders. Eventually, Trotzky saw a bolshevik world and power and gold for the Arm of Lenlne, Le-nlne- This Jack will make the season'of 1919 at my v stable on the Hiram Simmons home-stea- d at Tobinsport, Ind., and will serve mares on Monday, Wednesday and Friday at noon. Capsules will not be used unless necessary otherwise natural service. WALTER HAWKINS Tobinsport, Ind. Don't Fail to Hear territory. , Men attached to the American peace delegation In Paris were familiar with the workings of the bolshevik machine. Our officials had fairly adequate reports on what was taking place In Russia, especially In Petrograd and Moscow, and after watching the bolshevik regime for more than a year knew that there was only one method by which the bolshevlkl could perpetuate their existence. That was by spreading revolution and not by conducting a government, for as administrators of "government the bolshevlkl had proven their utter Incapacity. ' The New Edison 'The Phonograph with a Soul" at Trotzky & Co., specialists In the ruination of nations. Trotzky, with his plan, won over Lenine, Just after the Germans severed connection with the So- WEDDING'S DRUG STORE CL0VERP0RT, KENTUCKY j NEU-,NOvjJ- . r-- 1 Members of Pig Club and Result of Tnelr Work. .faxes-- 'o liushandry problems of the Mute. lie will plan and urrango for the statewide exhibits, Judging contests, etc. lie visits members on their farms and helps them solve their problems, lie conducts demonstrations, simple In nature, yet effective In solving the problems of the members uitd the udults. Ills work must win the support of the parents of the members If It Is to ho successful. Tho Individual, ofioxt uf LL.C. uieut dip Brought Ruin to Russia. They had brought rank ruin to Russia, but money into their own coffers. They saw more money for themselves In Introducing their doctrines Into foreign lands. They, In short, had made a paying business of revolution. As for Russia, tho methods adopted crowd were Inby tho Lenlne-Trotzk- y finitely worse In tyranny and autocracy than nnythlng officials of the czar had ever inflicted on the population. Starvation was made into a weapon "AU banks are henceforth property by which converts were created for tho bolshevik cause. The food supply of of the state. Petrograd and Moscow was systemat- I "A Red army of workmen and peasically limited, curtailed until people ants is to be formed to maintain or- who did not openly support Lenlne j der. All lomis to tho czar's govern- .meat by the bourgeolslq (merchants, and Trotzky, or work In the state factories, or Join the Red Guard bankers and professional men) aro in its bloody atrocities, were actually j to ho cancelled." starved to death, but to tho Red Guard, j These regulations, given out ns offand men nnd women working for tho icial proclamations in Petrograd, wero bolshevik autocrats, food and money but tho beginning of tho bloody bolsho- wero supplied In some abundance. vlk regime. Information concerning Petrograd Truth May Never Be Known. usually came to Paris, and to tho It was the start of over a year of American peaco delegation, from Amer- terror for Russia. No one will know icans of Russlun descent who man- until years-havpassed, perhaps never, aged to escape from Russia. Tho what toll in dead bolshevik rulo told brought. No'huma.n mind can measure stories these Russian-American- s surpassed stories of tho French revo- . the misery brought tq noncomhatants. lution In 1703, nnd that revolution, un- ' While tho Red Guard controlled Rusmark In sia and when delegates wero Invited til 1010, was tho high-watI bloody episodes of modern times. to tho Princes Island convention by the It was fairly well authenticated, for peace conference to thrash out a sound instance, that tho starving people of program far a new Russia allied and Petrograd, In some cases at least, re- American groups In Paris, especially verted to cannibalistic practices, so tho American Red Cross, wero plangreat was tho urgo of hunger. The ning relief expeditions to start tho shooting of Innocent people In the moment access could ho gained Into streets by members of the Red Guard Russia. became such an old story that it was It wns agreed that medicines, no longer news. physicians, food traius and first-ai- d If tho cost of living was high in materials must be rushed to stricken other parts of Europe it was possible I centers at tho earliest possible date. for working people to earn a living In This was tho kind of Intervention In France, England and Italy and have Russia that officials of the associated sufficient food. But in Russia the powers hoped to Me come out of 'the government of Lenlne developed .a future. I long-sufferin- g er 1 viets. While hundreds died dally In Petrograd from hunger and froin bullets of the Red Guurd, the Moscow presses wero busy printing tho leaflets that portrayed bolshevlsm as tho remedy for all political evils of modern times, j "Down With the Old Civilization!" was the slogan of the Moscow and Petrograd followers of Lenlne and j Trotzky. This cry was the natural development of bolshevik government, which officially proclaimed on January 13, 1018, "private possession of the land Is abolished forever and thq entire agricultural area Is to be distributed between the working people free of payment Friends, Schemers, Fun and Extravagance , Will Get It Unless You Put It Into the BANK friends who Friends are few. Those borrow your money are in the same class with the schemer who enterprises. The tries to get you to invest it in wild-cto spend your money while you have it in Your Pocket is very great. Your Money is your "best friend." When it is in our bank it is Safe. No one wants his bank balance to grow' smaller. Make Our bank Your bank fair-weath- er at tem-tati- on . SERVICE "Our Aim Is To Please" SAFETY , FIRST STATE BANK W. J. Piggott, President J. M. Herndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. For Quick Service Call On - The Hardinsburg Auto Go. Cld Brick Corner Hardinsburg, Kentucky There Is. Something In The Want Column Of Interest Tq Ytn st II. lilt THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY PAGE 3 AllSmokifpTo&accos are flavored Knows" "Your Nose The Encyclopaedia Britannica ays about the manufacture of smoking tobacco, M on the Continent and in America certain 'sauces' are employed . . . the use of the 'sauces' is to improve the flavour and burning qualities if the leaves. METHODISTS CHANGE DATE DISINFECTION IS NECESSARY Invisible Organisms or Disesse Gsrms 8pread Rapidly and Live for s Long Time. s ... Your smoke-enjoyme- nt de- pends as much upon the Quality and kind of flavoring used as upon the Quality and aging of the tobacco. Tuxedotobaccouses the purest, most wholesome and delicious of all flavorings chocolate! That flavoring, added to the finest of carefully aged and blended burley tobacco, produces Tuxedo the perfect tobacco "Your Nose Knows." Try This Test: Rub a little Tuxedo briskly in the palm of your hand to bring out its full aroma. Then smell it deep its delicious, pure fragrance will convince you. Try this test with any other tobacco and we will let Tuxedo stand or fall on your judgment "Your Nose Knows,' lira Tuocedo The Perfect Tobacco for Pipe and Cigarette rt Wots SM jCtt. ir.cOM Guaranteed owA-t- by cci .. BaMavsaasBBl MONEY IN OIL STOCK One good investment is worth more than the savings of a lifetime. We have holditiKS In Nelson County and options in Lee, Cumberland and Morgan. Oklahoma has made her million! This Is Kentucky's Day. Pamphlet containing particulars furnished upon request. The Rolling Fork Oil & Gas Co. (Incorporated) a 84 Kenyon Bldg. LOUISVILLE, KY. GOVERNOR'S PROCLAMATION or Kentucky, carried Into the smallest civic units through organizations in cities and towns. Cities already organized with their Commonwealth Harry Louisville, are: chairmen A. O. Stanley, OovWBOf. Bloom; Lexington, M. Kaufman; DanA Proclamation. ville, Hyman Pushin; Klizabethtown, assistant D. M. To the People of Kentucky, 5reetln?s: Louis Goldnamer; Whereas, the receding armies of the Cooper; Covington, Nathan RosenCentral Powers have left in tWeirwake berg; Paducah, Louis Rubel and W. Indescribable scenes of suffering and F. Rrndspnw, Jr. ; Bowling Green, Sam privution, torture, famine and death, Pushin; Princeton, R. ML Pool; Winour duty to the oppressed and en- chester, Lee Bloomtleld and Judge S. slaved peoples of the Old World is N. Benton; ML Sterling, Sid Neumey-er- ; Paris, William Shire and L L. only half finished when the invader is Price; Richmond, Rev. O. O. Green, driven from he borders of these suffor Madison fering lands.' D is a pleasant and a who Is also chairman Christian duty to minister to the wants county ; Versailles, A. L. Greenebaum i Georgetown, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Murks ; of those whom we have made free. boon of freedom Itself can not Hopkinsvllle, H. M. Krankel, chairThe save the starving from death, or the man and George W. Crenshaw, vlci F. naked from fhe winds of wiuter, or chairman; Frankfort, Charles house the homeless. Strassner. Today upon the Eastern front there The organization Is being rapidly are untold millions of men, women pushed In other cities and towns in all and children of the Jewish race who sections of the state. are In the direst need of the simplest necessities, of life, and unless they And ORGANIZING THE 8TATE. succor here and find it without delay these wan sufferers will sink forever Workers from the Kentucky state under the burdens of want and oppres- headquarters of the American Jewish sion, torture and outrage, which no Committee of Relief for Jewish War tongue can tell or pen portray. Sufferers In Louisville has been travTo the aid of these victims of brueling about the stute working up Intality the Kentucky Division of the terest In the coming campaign, April American Jewish Relief Committer to raise $208,000 in the state for has determined to carry on a campaign relief work. Col. Pred Levy and for the raising of funds. Rabbi Joseph Rauch visited Paducah, Therefore, I, A. O. Stanley, GovernPrinceton, Hopkinsvllle and Bowling or of Kentucky, Issue this proclamaGreen and were given enthusiastic retion setting aside April 7th to 11th, ceptions. Kmil Tachau and Ed Sachs 1919, as Jewish War Relief Days lu toured the Blue Grass, visiting Lexingthe State of Kentucky. ton, Frunkfort, Versailles, Paris, RichWhereof, I have mond and Winchester, where they met In Testimony caused these letters to be made pa' the most representative citizens of all ent, and the seal of the Common faiths and laid extensive plans for a Done successful campulgu. wealth to be hereunto affixed. day oi st Prank fort, the twenty-fourtMarch, the year of our Lord, one thousand ulue hundred and nineteen, and in the one hundred anil twenty seventh yeur of the Commonwealth. A. O. STANLEY, LAMP POetr Governor of Kentucky RBPARTKK. h CITY AND TOWN ORGANIZATIONS Under campaign chairmen to raise the week the direction of the state organisation and the district - and asslslutits, i lit- campaign !fcX)8,0U0 lu Kentucky during for the relief of of April Jewish sufferers in the war strlekeu districts ol Biistern Europe, is belli'; Hay. old man, give us a llsht will you? Mine's out. (Prepared by tlie Halted Stnti-- pppart-mn- t CAMPAIGN FOR $35,000,000 IN M. E. of Agriculture.) In dealing with Infections disease CHURCH. rOUTH. CENTENARY of live stock, flie average stockman DHIVE WILL BE HELD and fanner does not sufficiently realMAY ist the Importance of thoroughly disinfecting his promises following an The date for the Method.it Cot outbreak of contagious disease on his tenary financial campaign ha channe'l farm or in Ids locality. I'nless the from April 27 May 4 to May IS 26, of germs which cause the disease are dehlni-madflolal anmninc ement of which stroyed, they have the power to mainthroughout an the length tain themselves on premises for In Iroadth of Methodism today Spver;i definite periods. So long as they thus weeks aero It was found MOMMfJ IS remain they are a constant menace and change the April date In order not ! may at any time lie the cause of an Interfere with the Government plan outbreak. for the forthcoming- Victory Loan It is but natural to acknowledge the Drive. The selection of another IM4 presence of only ".i h objects us can has heen held in abeyance peni.ing the be seen with the umrded eye. Science, derision from Washington whl h wa r hnwecr. by means ,,f the lorwarded headquarters of the M. E microscope. li;is ciently proved the exChurch, South, rec ently. minute animal ist! ncc of WUeruVS The change In this date Is of wide and vegetable or.'anisins Import to all Methodists who are. at and It is a matter of common this time, lining up plana of definite knowledge that ninny of these organaction regarding their part as Individ isms frequently find their way into the uals In the campaign. Dr. W. 1!. Heau anlmnl body and produce disease. It chamn. Scretary of the Centenarv is Bjm well known that those microCommission, stated today that he an A organism:-, or germs, vary in form and other Centenary workers at headqnar other characteristics and thai for each ters have, through Secretary ('arte-Class- , dstasa Oi an InfeCtkMM nature there pledged the loyal support of all is a specific germ. fotithern Methodis's to the goverr If these genus could be confined to ment nt QUI crucial hour and that In the animal body and die willi it there as a flate for the would be no such thing as an infecsetting May Centenary drive, he knows he win tious disi use. DnfortUnstelT, however, have the immediate and heartv co- they are thrown off by tl nimal operation of all conference sei retariey. through the excretions and lie in the directors, field represen'atives SSi all soil, in the litter of stables, upon the workers connected with the campaign. Boor and walls. BDd in crocks and crevThe Methodist Centenr.ry ItaiBCttl ices. Here they may remain anil maincampaign Is the larce-- t religious camtain their virulence for an indefinite paign undertaken in the history of the period, ready at any time to be gath worldOne hundred and fifteen mil- ered up by an animal in its feed or lion do'lars Is the coal net Southern to be blown about in dust and drawn Methodista pledging themselves to into the lungs. raise thirty five million of that sum. For example), we hnve tuberculosis In cattle mid glanders in the horse. In the former disease the causative Sral is a mil Shaped germ Which avCHINA HAS A VERY of erages about one SB Inch in length. Cattle affected with tuberculosis pass myriads of these germs with the manure, and it is not T ROLE difficult to understand how in the bt rage stable they would have little finding many lodging ill difficult PRACTICALLY ONE HUNDRED AND places. FIFTY THOUSAND COOLIES In glanders the causative agent is germ, about the BBOtbor SENT TO FRANCE. same tcngtl as the tuberculosis germ, What optimist a generation aso but somewhat thicker. A churacteris- would have thougiit that backward China would have a hand in the settlement of a world war? But China is having a very important role in the great war that is just being brought fighting to a close. Not as soldiers men but as laborers benind the front ft! line trenches. And just so many al V for lied troops have been released u othe duties. Practically one hundred and fifty thousand of these coolies v.. have been transported by way of the Suez to France. This work has been done under the direction of the British Government and Church Missionaries. Among these missionaries are many of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, which Is just finishing the details of to secure its campaign May Cattie Affected With Tuberculosis. to further work of the kind that is being done in France and other tic of this disease is the formation of ulcers in the nostrils anil other porplacestions of 'the body, from which there Is BANDING TOGETHER TO SPREAD GOSPEL more or less discharge laden with the glanders germ. And here, again, It Nashville, Tenn One hundred and Is not difficult to understand how one forty thousand Southern Methodists diseased animal may contaminate exhave signified their determination to tensive premises. pray for the success of the missionary As hus been stated, some of these work of the M. E. Church, South, and minute forms are vegetable organisms. for the spread of Christianity throughIn fact, these vegetable parasites are out the world. These people have not the cause of some of the most destruconly decided to do this, but have bandtive diseases, and some of them are ed together in a league known as the very difficult to destroy, for the reaFellowship of Intercession, each signson that'tbey contain spores. A spore ing a small card which it is thought tuny be liketied to the seed of a plant, will make the cause for which they for It bears about the same relation to pray more definite in the minds of the the bacillus that a gruln of wheat does signers of the cards. to the plant proper. As the plant may Dr. S. A. Neblett, secretary of the be destroyed and the seed remain Department of Intercession of the de- latent for an indefinite time, so denomination, stated to a reporter that struction of the bacillus may be acthe way in which the prayer cards complished while the spores remain were coming in was an inspiration unharmed and retuiu life for weeks, From two thousand to five thousand mouths or yeurs. Of these are opened in the mail every An example of this class of organmorning, the number of 140,000 repisms Is seen in the agent which causes resenting the complete total up to date. anthrax. Ordinary methods for the destruction of the bucillus will not FIVE HUNDRED WOMEN WANTED destroy the spore as well, and thus anthrax becomes a most difficult dishundred Nashville, Tenn Five young women are wanted st once by ease to eradicate. Upon farms where the Women's Missionary Council of animals hnve died from anthrax and the M. E. .Church, South. They are the carcasses have been buried instead of destroyed, repeated outbreaks wanted for services and missionaries of the church in both the home and of the disease muy occur from time foreign fields and the best type of to time, possibly extending over a womanhood is asked for. Women to period of several years. This condiwhom the desire to serve has come tion is due to the existence of the very keenly, women whom the spirit of very resistant spores, which under favthe hour has gripped earnestly, this is orable clrcumstunces are carried to the type with whom the church wishes the surfuce of the eurth, and become to make connection for various forms infecting organisms much as the seed of a noxious weed, after remaining ill of missionary endeavor. the soil during the winter, finds the The particular forms of missionary work open to the young women of conditions favorable In the spring ami the South are In the medical, evange develops into a plant except that llstic and educational departments In these minute forms of life multiply the mission fields. One hundred and with the most wonderful rapidity. Thus it is that our Increased knowlfifty are wanted as evangelists and a or two hundred and fifty edge regarding deaconesses; are wanted as teachers and one hun- bucteria as the cause of many animal dred are wanted as doctors and discuses has emphasized the impornurses. The call has particularly gone tance of disinfection. out for young women of college educaVentilation is very essential in a tion in order that ttiey m7 ne able to grasp quickly the leadership In the burn. Animal- - are much like human beluga lu that they need fresh air. work which the church needs The calling of these young women Is made possible through the CenteCURB FRAUDULENT BOND SALES. nary of the church which is being obThe Federal Trade Commission baa $36,000,-S0served this year A fund of to will be raised soon, and this announced that It will take action possible the sending curb activities of persons or corporamoney will make to exchange fraudulent af many missionaries to Africa, Japan, tions seeking those of doubtful value Chlua, Brazil. Mexico, Cuba, Korea securities or tor Liberty bonds and oUiar Oov in the home field. ueut war carlincatiw 1S-2I high-poweniicro-organ-Isin18-2rod-Shape- THE UNIVERSAL CAR Ford cars are important servants everywhere. They help the family enjoy life, bring the pleasures and advantages of the town within reach of the farmer and give practical service every day in country and town. They require a minium of attention ; any one can run the Ford and care for it, but it is better to have repairs and replacements talien care of by those who are familiar with the work and have the tools, the genuine materials, and skilled men to do the work promptly. Ws pledge Ford owners the reliable Ford service with real Ford parts and standard Ford prices. T. County Agent J. HOOK Hardinsburg, Ky. Springtime Calls for New Buggies New Harness and New Wagons We carry rubber tired buggies, substantial in make, end comfortable to ride in. New buggies call for new harness, and we have that too. Harness that fits your horse. Replace your old worn out wagon with a new one. We have the kind of wagons that give service and stais-inctio- n. New Mattings, Cook Stoves and Corn Planters II ::mM will enjoy having a new matting for The house-wif- e her guest room or bed room ; and a new cook stove would possibly please her more than anything. E. A. HARDESTY GENERAL HARDWARE- 18--- 5 Stephensport, Ky. Karges Wagons These wagons made f the est materials, have a high in every particular-Firs- t grade finish and are Class Disc Cultivators. J'.est that's made. Price light. Headquarters for Best Fertilizers, Gem Fertilizer for tobacco. Rescue and Kichumus for corn or tobacco One and two Horse Corn Planters. up-to-da- te Drop in and see me PAT DILLON Hardinsburg, Ky. DRj. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST nfflra Wilms (Inure- iiuuu. - K a. m. to 12 u. p. m. to 6 p. m. A way- - In uttlt'e tlurlDR cfllce huur Irviigtoi, Kj. uilcro-orgaulsru- KIDNEYS WEAKENING? LOOK OUT! Kidney trouhlni don't dlvtppsar of lowly but They grow hemaelvoa. itadily, undermining health with leadly certainty, until you Ml a vlc-tto lncuru.hu- - disease. stun your troubles whlla there la time. !on't wait until Uttla pains become blg To achea. Don't trllle with diaease. avoid tut ire suneilna brain treatment with OOL.D MUDAD Haarlem Oil everya now. Take three or four day until you are entirely free from pain. o preparation has been This une of the national remedies of itthe govern and for oenturles. In ment of the Netherlands aranted a ipeclal charter authorising lta preparation and sale. m Cup-ulewell-know- The houaewlfa of Holland would almost as soon be without food as without her "Real Dutch Drops," aa ah quaintly calls QOLD HBUAL Haarletm Oil Capsules. They restore strength and are responsible in a great measure for the sturdy, robust health of tne Hollanders. Do not delay. Oo to your druggist and Insist on his supplying you with OOI.D MKDAL. Haarlem Oil tVpaules Take them as directed, and if you are not your drugguit will satisfied with results gladly refund your money. Look for the name OOLD kflBDAL on the boa and accept no other. In sealed Bosea. three alsea. AOft 4 THE BRKCKENRIDGK NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY The Breckenridge News THE FARMERS JNO. D. BABBAGB, Editor and Publisher COLUMN SIGHT PAGES 1876 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY By JOS. W. HARTH, County Agent 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS Your Questions Answered Any Assistance Rendered Drop a Card 1910 o, jn going to the ficldto plow always take an extra plow p'oint also a wrench to put it on with. This win save a trip to the house or to town to get a new point. 7, Every farmer should carry a memorandum book in his hip pocket, To this should be tied a short lead pencil and in it should be set down a list of jobs to be done on rainy days ant part of days, ready at a moment's notice. The good farm manager nev- o er losses time from field work in good Many farmers are asking about the weather by doing indoor work that kind of fertilizers to buy. It has 'could just as well be done at times been determined by a large number when bad weather makes work in the of soil analysis of Breckinridge Cou- - field impossible. nty soils that they contain on an aver age of more than 30,000 pounds of "Give 'em 'ell." potash and less than 1,000 pounds of At several of the meetings of the phosphorous per top six inches over i Countv Agents held recently the one acre. Buy fertilizer high in phos- - farme have wisne(l to know what phorous as Acid Phosphate,. Basic, tvne of farmintr shoujd be nushed this blag or Bone or others showing a' year, fortunately ueonrcy Morgan, high analysis of phosphorous on the the State Agent, has a new slogan for tag. Read the tags and see what the Kentucky farmers and so the County sack contains. Agent is able .to say to inquiring o farmers: The following taken from a recent "I have been urged to say to you bulletin by W. D. Nicholls, Farm men, 'Give 'cm' ell, lime, legumes and Management Expert, is valuable at live stock.'" . this time. "Cutting down, labor costs and inThe farmer who plants corn taken creasing the efficiency of labor is one from his crib without testing will of the big problems of the Kentucky know whether he selected poor or farmer at this time. A good deal of good seed when he harvests his crop j complaint is heard about high wages next autumn. The only drawback to which farmers are obliged to pay and this plan is that he will know when it the difficulty of finding sufficient labor is too late to help matters. The farm Low er who tests his corn which was hand to get the farm work done. wages will not solve the farm labor picked and carefuIIy stored, will know problem. Farmers are always most Hght now what he may expect ;n the prosperous during periods of high way of a crop ;f weather conditions wages. The one best way to solve are at a fairi If hJs seed iiappens the labor problem is for each farmer t0 be poor he wi know before ;t ;s to select and proportion his crops t00 late Better know now and live stock and to plan and tematize his farm work so that each Vhtn you have backache the liver or kid worker will accomplish more in a day '. neys are sure to be out, of gear. Try San: .1 .1 1. IUV than he has been accomplishing in Ul, 11 UUC3 WU11UCI3 IUI .IMC UVCI, KIUIICB .....! bladder. A trial 60c bottle will convince you: the past. two-hundr! -' -- 1 1 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Snbicrlptlon price $15.0 a year: ROc (or I montlu: 7Sc for 0 month. Iluiincn Local! 10c be (or each additional Insertion. Card o( Thanka, over IS line, charged (or at per line ami the rate ol 10c per line. Oliituarie charged (or at the rate o( lie per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. K is it not correct, pleate notlfjr ui. NOTICE TO SUnSCRlllEUS When you have finished reading jour copy o( THE BRECKENRIDGE a,iriend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. NEWS hand It to WEDNESDAY APRIL 23, 1919 FARM AND STOCK Buy Victory bonds and vote for the road tax. under which they can obtain money to buy a pig. The work is, of course with the carried on in county agent and club leader. Mr. Robert Kennedy is making preparations for a corn crop on his farm near Kingswood that are as near perfect as he knows how. He first thoroughly disked the surface of a clover sou, uroKc tt a mencs acepi and .then followed with a subsoil plow. He is now planning to spread two tons of ground limestone and pounds of 16 per cent acid phosphate per acre. The corn is to be followed by wheat and clover, SHEPHERD'S DONT'S The man who does not subscribe by United States for all the Victory bonds he can (Prepared ment the AKrlculture.) Departof swing will do himself and his depend1. Don't keep sheep on wet Innd. 2. Don't feed moldy or spoiled liny, ents a gross injustice. roots, sllnge or grain. 3. Don't forget to keep salt and The record price for a Polled Hereford bull, $0,500 was paid recently for, fresh water before the sheep. 4. Don't neglect the sheep In winBouillion 4th, at the sale of the Ren-nter. Keep them In good condition. City, Ind., last Herd at Hartford 0. Don't forget to tug the ewes .bemonth. The seventy head averaged fore breeding and lambing time. females $780 $931. The sixty-fiv- e G. Don't forget exercising the bred and the eight bulls, $3,109. The Ren-n- ewe. 7. Don't let the lamb go too long sale was followed by J. E. Green er er Mr. Askins of Stcphcnsport, sold last week to Miss Frances Rhodes of Beard Brothers sold the following Addison a fine Duroc sow with parties mules: J. D. Davidson, 1 pair (Jen beautiful little pigs for $70.00. '$525; Arthur and Jess Allen, 1 pair, $535; Serret, 1 pair, $300; Jackson Harvey Stillwcll sold 12 head of Brothers, 1 pair, $500; G. W. Miller, hogs in Louisville, last week at $20.25 1 for $200; Chris Sahlie, 1 pair, $450; which amounted to $400. Ed Finlcy, 1 pair, $375; J. L. Burch, 1 pair, $100; H. J. Gorsuch, 1 pair, Our old time friend, H. L. Bell $325; Con Mattingly, 1 mule, $250; pays his tribute to Mr. Drury's leav- Percy Ryan, 1 mule, $150; Ashier Sing in these words, "I have been in Norton, 1 mule, $135; B. M. Dejernet the State of Alabama, and the only 1 pair, $C.00; C. V. Robertson, 1 mule, thing I have against the State is that $200; Ed Eskridgc, 1 mule, $05; Phin-i- s she robbed Kentucky of one of her Smiley, 1 mule, $50; Dan Askins, best and most respected families in 1 mule, $225. the persons of Mr. C. H. Drury and Horses and Mares. family, who have just recently movJackson Brothers, 1 pair, $400; Jas. ed to that State for their future home. W. Mattingly, 1 pair, $275; Finley So here is wishing them all the hapBrown, 1 for $150; Robert Henningcr piness and prosperity in the worldl 1 mare, for $110 Jess Beavin, 1 H. L. Bell." horse for $100; Jess Jolly, 1 mare, Victory Bonds bear interest at the $105; Ezra Kiper, 1 horse, $150; E. J. Whitfield, 1 mare, $140. Cows: H rate of 4 per cent, annually, payable Vance, 1 cow, $75; Mack Walls, 1 on December 15 and June 15. No cow, $70; Geo. Board, 2 cows, $260; security issued by the United States shipped 1 car cattle and 1 car of hogs. Government since the Civil War has borne as high a rate of interest. And J. W. Webb, Garfield was in Hard-insbur- they arc nearly Monday. He and Mrs. Webb Henry Trent has sold his fine sad- returned last week from Texas. Said they had a fine trip and are delighted die horse advertised .in The Brecken ridge News to Peter Flood for $140. with Texas and may return soon. Our little "For Sale" ads bring buyCommissioner of Agriculture, Mat er and seller together mighty quick. S. Cohen reports Kentucky tobacco Cump Henderson, 75 years young sales for March were more than was out Monday on his corn planter, $10,774,001. planting corn. , Director General of Railroads, Hin-e- s Louis Perkins, Amnions reports his in a letter to Senator Fletcher and a group of Rcpresenatives interest- 110 acres in wheat 100 per cent good. ed in water ways suggests a closer Roscoe Hendry is putting in some cooperation with railroads to aid water-ways. This is a wise suggestion good work on his farm in Holts bot- and would please the shippers along torn the Ohio especially. The Dixie Land and Oil Co., have Let every voter in Breckinridge ' leased about 4000 acres of oil land Their geological .County line up for the 20 cent road ground Sample. tax. It would set us back another survey will be on the ground in 50 vears to defeat this tax. We need June to locate a well. it to help us out of the mud. g, tax-exem- sister, Mrs. Eldred Trumbo and Mr. Trumbo of Irvington. Mrs. Mary Rhodes of Whitesviltc, has returned home after a visit will relatives. Mrs. Homer Combest returned to Danville, Friday after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Whit She was accompanied to worth. Louisville by her mother, Mrs. Jesse Whitworth. Mrs. Dugcon of Mt. Pulaski, III., is visiting her sister, Mrs. , William Cannon and Mr, Cannon. Mr. and Mrs. John Brown of Lodr- burg arc visiting their daughter, Mrs. Dan Hayncs and Mr. Haynes. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Qowlds were the week-en- d guests of relatives in Owcnsboro. Mr. and Mrs. Vic Robertson spent Sunday in Glen Dean the guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Mrs. R. R. Compton is visiting her brother, Dr. A. W. Kincheloe and Mrs. Kincheloe in Stanley. Bernard O'Rielly and Leo Sheeran were in Louisville, Thursday and Mr. Andrew Elder of Lakeland, is visiting relatives here. Mrs. Frank Jolly and son, Robert L. were the guests of, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Haynes of Union Star Sunday and Monday. R. R. Compton, Miller DeHaven, Cleve Hendrick and Joe McCrumes attended the Matenk banquet Cloverport, Friday evening. Mrs. William Carrigan and chM ren arc visiting her parents at Lib erty. . x icu oaiuruay jor tt iss ington, Ind., to visit his daughter, ' Sister Maureen, is vismnsr nis sister. Mrs. lonn amu man and Mr. Skillman. 75 Koacli for $l,lo0 Sept. 1, 1010. acres near Hardinsburg to Thor Possession given 40 YEARS AGO Blood Poison Was Conqurtxl By Old Doctor's Prescription Within Your Reach Today 40 years ago "Number 40 For The , Klnnil rnnmirrf! mativ mora nf en fic blood poison in its worst forms, which have .not returned. This dis ease is manifisted by mucous patches copper colored spots, aching bones, ulcers or running sores, falling hair, glandular swellings, pimples on the pensia. Your health is important, in-- ." sist on Number 4o, put up in a blue carton hearing the signature of J. C. Mendenhall, 40 years a druggist, Evansville, Ind. Sold at Wedding's Drug Store. Being Good Friends with Your Bank - - The right sort of bank values the frank, sincere friendship of a customer as pne of its assets. o Don't neglect to feed the lamb grain as soon as It starts eating. f. Don't let parasites kill your lamb The total number of our horses overseas was 220,284, we lost from 8. of Munice, Ind., who sold forty-sevehead at an average of $783. n without sucking. Some practical means of .increasing efficiency and reducing labor costs on the farm. Rev. W. H. Sinks and family after 1. Make things handy about the a week's visit in Enghwood, O., have j farm so that work can be done more returned home. quickly and easily. Keep gates and( Mrs. O. F. Galloway and baby of doors hung so that they can be clos- - Cloverport, are visiting her mother, ed without loss of time. Do this Mrs. W. F. Hook: when it is too wet to plow or con-- j MissClarat Brown. atrainjed nurse ditions' are unsuitable for other field of Owensboro has returned home ter several weeks stay with Mrs. 2. Keep tools and equipment in Anna O'Reilly who is improving, good condition. There is no pay inj Mrs, W. C. Moorman returned having a high priced hand use a dull home from Louisville, Wednesday. Mrs. William Simmons and childtool or an implement that will only n do half the work it should do. ren of Irvington and Miss Bess 3'. of New Albany, Ind., were the Put every implement in repair several weeks before it is to be used. week-en- d guests of their parents, Mr. Order repairs early and avoid expen- and Mrs. N. H. Watlington. sive loss of time in the rush season Miss Regina Hoben was in Louiswhen time means money. ville, Thursday shopping.' 4. Order seeds fertilizer and other Henry Chambliss of Washington, supplies in plenty of time before they D. C, is visiting his mother, Mrs. are to be used. Mary Chambliss. 5. Plan ahead for each particular Mr. and Mrs. B, J. Robertson of job. If planting corn is the jqb see Louisville, are visiting their daughter, that the planter is in working order, Mrs. M. D. Beard and Mr. Beard II that there are double trees and 'neck J. T. Hoben returned Friday from yoke on it, that there is an oil can Detroit, Mich., after a visit with his and monkey wrench and that the seed son, William Hoben and Mrs. Hoben. ' corn is ready. Miss Bessie Thrasher is visiting her af-wo- HARDINSBURG At this bank we 1 set unusual store by this type of friendship.' We endeavor to merit the full confidence of people who do busi- ness with us and we want you to think of us as t "The Bank That Treats You Right" , The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. STRONG ACCOMMODATING ' Wat-lingto- Hardinsburg; Kentucky. I s v I all causes 44,350 head. U. S. RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Mark Field of Granger, Mo., writ ing in the rarmers Horns Journal says: "The mule is surely beating every' thing going "over the top", judging by the recent sales where we find they are selling from $250 to $35.0 per and $500 to $800 per pair. The in nocent docile mule is not kicking at tractors or anything else. He is just staying on the job and holding down his reputation." ' Director General of Railroads m LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON & ST. LOUIS RAILROAD Bishop Turtle's Message Venerable Prelate Says Stand by the Guns in Victory Loan Campaign Interest Young People Raising. in Sheep I has Two Evils by IOSS caused water. fire, and loss caused EvervM The average price of live stock on the Chicago market last week were Cattle $10.90, hogs $19.00, sheep $14.25 Iambs $18.75. On the corresponding week of 1918 the averages were: Cat tie $13.75, hogs $17.40, sheep $15.60 and lambs $18.00. Big fine mules bring fancy prices, while horses of equal weight are not tin ilcDiirtmcnf nf iii'rlciiltnro nr worth more than two-thiras much. Wushlngtou, D. O. A pair of 1,300 pound mares bred to a good Jack would produce mules FINISH ANIMALS FOR MARKET which would certainly sell at fancy prices. What we need in Breckin Horses, Cattle and Some Classes of Sheep Can Be Fed Quantities ridge County are more good mules. of Roughage. for lack of some fresh green pasture. 10. Don't shear your ewes until warm weather comes. 11. Don't tie your lleecea with anything but wool or paper twine. 12. Don't hesitate to ask any questions of the county ueent. or write to ! Bishop Daniel S. Tuttle of St. Louis, presiding Ilishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church of the United States, who, notwithstanding his great age, is active as a churchman and has during the war rendered great service to the Government, makes a strong appeal in a clarion call to the country to stand to the guns in the Victory Liberty Loan and to remember that the affray has not ended until peace is settled for good. "The great war is over," the Bishop says, in speaking of the ending of the actual conflict of arms. "Our soldiers and sailors stood by nobly on its battlefields and in its sea fights. And the whole country stood by in glorious unanimity to provide the sinews of .war. We are proud and grateful. "But provision must be made for the consequences of war as well as for the activities of war. "So the Government calls for another loan, and a big one too. Fellow Americans, whether we have little or big to draw from for the Victory Liberty Loan, let's pull together to keep up the splendid old habit of 'Going over the top.' " Putting out the fire often causes more damage than the fxc. There are so many ways cf l:c!nj through fire, that Fire Prevention beccmes the big part of insurance. Tho Hartford Company realized this. They study Fire Prevention as an economic science, maintaining a I i) m mm 11 am The First National Bank of Love-lanColo., is doing a fine piece of work in helping stimulate interest in boys' and gilrs' pig clubs among the children of the Loveland district. In recent editions of the Loveland papn ers, the bank carried ads announcing that it would help boys' and girls' buy pigs. The children are required to register at the bank and to apply to one of the bank officials regarding conditions d, four-colum- Animals being fattened for market and animals during the first year of their growth should not bo expected to consume large quantities of cheap roughage, but horses, cattle- aud somo clusses of sheep that uro being carried through the whiter can bo fed rations currying appreciable quantities of cheaper roughuge, provided they are properly supplemented with nltroo enous feeds of tho right sort, such as ' leguminous buys or linseed or cot-tonse- staff of experienced Fire Engineers to pass on such problems. Every Hartford policy holder gets the benefit of their experience, inspection and recommendations, without cost. We offer ycu that service, as Hartford Agents. . mm PAUL COMPTON & General Insurance BRO.' Hardinsburg, JCy, "Years of Continual Successful 30 Insurance Business meal. t JuntiLis, mi APRIL 23, THE BMCCKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Mrs. Sallie Moorman has gone to Almslead, Ky., to visit her daughter, Mrs. Miller and Mr. Miller. A. S. Elder, Lakeland is visiting his relatives at Hardinsburg says he likes his job at the hospital. Misses Eva and Eliza May spent Easter in Owensboro with Mr. and Mrs. E. II. Brcidcnbach.- Mrs. Dixie Hayncs of Louisville, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Hovious Behen and Mr. Behen. Gordon Payne of Louisville, spent Sunday in Tobinspdrt, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Albert McKaughan. Miss Minnie Schmidt of Louisville, is spending this week with her sister, Mrs. Frank Carter and Mr. Carter. Mrs. Carl Benton and children of Louisville, spent the week-enwith Mrs. Benton's mother, Mrs. O. B. , Mattingly. Mrs. Nan Bradwell of Henderson, was here several days last week the guest of her brother, Mr. David Swearns and Mrs. Swearns. Miss Kathleen Crist accompanied by Miss Esther Cruze of Louisville spent Easter with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Crist. Leonard Weatherholt was in Lexington, for the week-enthe guest of his brother, Forrest Dryden Weatherholt of K. S. U. Mrs. N. H. Quiggins and children, Maurice and Agnes Quiggins spent Monday in Addison the guests of Mr, and Mrs. Jno. L. Rhodes. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Hambleton had for their guests on Easter, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Rowland and Miss Annie Dunlevy of Cannelton. Mr. and Mrs. James Winchell left last week for Sedalia, Mo., where Mr. Winchell has accepted a portion in the railroad shops. Miss Pauline Moorman and Miss Jeanette Burn were guests of Miss Burn's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Burn Saturday and Sunday. Pvt. Casper Gregory of Camp Taylor, who has received his discharge will arrive home Wednesday night to be with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gregory. Mrs. Jess Miller and daughter, Miss Jessie Jolly Miller of Sample went to Tell City, Saturday to visit Mrs. Miller's sister, Mrs. Tula Basham. Mrs. L. V. Chapin and daughter, Miss Maydee Chapin left Saturday afternoon for Louisville where they will visit Mrs. Chapin's son, Mr. Wilbur Chapi'n and Mrs. Chapin. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Worden returned Monday evening from New Albany where they spent several days with their daughter, Mrs. Jno. Kirk-haand Mr. Kirkham. M iss Hcttie Atwell was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Knott Hardin at their country home on the Cloverport and Hardinsburg Pike, Easter Sund d m PAGE f Th Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, 1919 Entered at the Toit Office it Ctortrport, Ky. i iccond clan matter. THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE Report of the condition of The CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE Pirate notify the editor wnt.i desire advertisements discontinued. you Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport Doing business at the town of Cloverport, County of Breckinridge, State of Kentucky at the close of business on loth day of April 1919. RESOURCES $239,805.92 Loans and Discounts Overdrafts, secured and un895.70 secured Stocks, Bonds and other Securities - 107,993.75 '. FOR SALE FOR SALE Household furniture. One while Iron bedstead, Several pairs outside shutters Could be uied for enclosing a summer kitchen. For further Information call at The Breclcenridge News Office, Cloverport, Ky. FOK SALE Ernden geese for sale now. Eggs for tale now. Mrs. Taylor Heard. Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Remington Typewriter No. 0. In very good condition and will sell cheap for cash. Apply at The Breckenridge Newt office. FOR chickens. Stock guranteed pure and all right. For further Information on write, S. K. Vessels, Rhodelia, Ky. each Newest Spring Models in ' NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OPFIf!rJ Ladies' Ready-to-WeShirt Waists ar RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE-- SALE layed no For Precinct ami City Officea- 00 ror county Ulhcea. For State anil District Opcea. 110.00 For CalU, per line .10 For CardK. ner line. 1 .10 for all l'uhlicationt in the interest of individuals or exnresslon of Individ .10 ual views, per line Eggs for hatching in cents by pure bred White Leghorn Due from Banks Cash on hand and other Checks ; 90,999.00 18,840.75 Georgette Waists in blue, tan, flesh, white and yellow. Round necks, and prettily trimmed in beads. Price $6.00 Crepe-de-Chi- ne FOR cash 179.00 0,500.00 $431,220.24 in, United States Railroad Administration Director General 'of Railroads items Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures Total SALE Flshel White Rock Eggs. $2.00 per setting. Also large fine cockerlls at $3.00 and $!UK) each. Satisfaction guaranteed. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, The Castle, Cloverport, Ky, Train Schedule on FOR SALE Two milch cows, fresh strippers One a Jersey and other Polled Durham. O. A. Brown, Hardinsburg, Route 1, Ky. r FOR SALE One 18 Double Cylinder Frick Traction Engine, 3 years old. One 2Hx40 Nicholas and Shepeard Separator. Wind stacker, bagger and weigher. One No. 2 American saw mill, all belts, tank, pump and hose. All this machinery In first class condition. Price $2,500. Bradley Brothers, Guston, Ky. horse-powe- Waists in white and flesh colors Come in smart styles to wear with only. tailored coat suits or white skirts- Price $4.00 - The L, H. & St. L. R. R. 1918 LIABILITIES Capital cash Effective December 8th, EAST BOUND Stock paid in 30,000.00 G.OOO.OO Voile Waists in all white. Trimmed with tucks and lace edge. Excellent every-da- y waists. Prices $1.00, $1.50, $2.00. Ladies House Dresses in gingham and percales. Different colors. Some in large plaids. Prices $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50. No. 142 leaves Cloverport-Arriv- es 0:14 A. M. Irvington .10:15 A. M. Arrives Louisville- --12:20 P. M. No. 144 leaves Cloverport-Arrlv- es 5:04 P. M. Irvington 0:00 P. M. Arrives Louisville. 7:B3 P. M. No. 140 leaves Cloverport- 5:15 A. M. Arrlves Irvington. 0:07 A. M. Arrives Louisville- -- 17:50 A. M. No. 148 leaves Henderson. 4:00 P. M. Arrives Owensboro 5:00 P. M. Arrives Shops 0:20 P. M. WEST BOUND No. 141 leaves Cloverport 10:45 A. M. Arrives Owensboro -- 12:01 P. M. Arrives Henderson-Arriv-es -- 12:58 P. M. Evansvllle-Arlv- es --1:25 P. M. St. Louis 8:10 P. M. No. 143 leaves Cloverport-Arriv- es 0:40 P. M. Hawesvllle 7:05 P. M. Arives Owensboro 8:07 P. M. No. 145 leaves Cloverport-Arriv- es --11:26 P. M. Owensboro -- 12:82 A. M. , Arives Henderson 1:23 A. M. Arrives Evansville -- 1:50 A. M. Arrives St. Louis 7:59 A. M. No. 147 leaves Shops 0:45 A. M. Arrives Owensboro --8:05 A, M. Arrives Henderson -- 9:15 A. M. . . : Surplus Fund Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes posits subject $221,053.72 to check Time Deposits 103,701.00 paid-De- 9,339.04 FOR SALE One red Polled Durham bull calf, 4 months old. Price $.10. One aged g.V. milk per clay. Itig 1 stripper cow two sows witn ix pigs men. rrice Price each $45. Brown Leghorn eggs 5c each. Jas. M. Crenshaw, Cloverport, Ky. 2 . Certified Cashiers outstanding Checks checks 150.01 109.87 385,081.20 800.00 $431,220.24 FOR SALE Buff Orphington eggs. 15 by Parcel Postfor $l.l. Col II. J. Gorsuch, Irvington, Ky. WANTED WANTED To take subscriptions for all magazines. Also renewal for all magazines. Clubbing ratrs given. Mall orders received. Call or write Miss M. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. WANTED AG ENTS To sell the world's Greatest War History, 3 sizes. Sell for 25c, Ttflr nmt 7fiv 1Tnitfl Writ.. ti fnit.lv Sales Agency, 1)08 Hathaway, Owensboro, Ky. Bungalow Aprons in solid colors of blue and pink Just the thing for morning wear in the summer time. Prices $100, $1.50, $2.00. Buy Victory Bonds. Reserve for taxes. Total State of Kentucky N Interesting County of Breckinridge We Edward Bowne and Paul Lewis President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. Edward Bowne, President. Paul Lewis, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 10th day of April 1919. Ray Lewis Heyser, Notary .Public. My commission expire Jan. 21, 1922. John A. Barry, R. L. Oelze, S. P. Conrad, Set. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. WANTED To buy one hundred bean poles. Mrs Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Personal Mention M. M. Denton was in Louisville, Monday. Eldred A. Babbage "was inLouis-vill- e, guest Saturday of his uncle, Taylor Scott. Rev. C. B. Gentry attended District Conference which convened at Calhoun, last week. Mrs. E. J. Bandy received a peicc cut-oe of very handsome with embroidery .from Germany, President Wilson's face outlined in the center. Mr. Sparrow and Mr. Robertson of Directors. Glen Dean, were Sunday guests of hand-madut F1 0 RD AGENCY THE CAR UNIVERSAL . SALES AND SERVICE STATION HILL ITEMS Mrs. C. W. Satterfield of this place and Mrs. Jarnes Rollins of Pineville, Ky., were called to Herrin, 111., on Wednesday to be at the bedside of their,'' mother, Mrs. Martha Lauder wljowas seriously?iUjgfith little hopes of recovery. Mrs.Satterfield left on Saturday. Home made harness is the best. Sold by V. G. Babbage. Mrs. Hovious Behen was in Louisville, Wednesday shopping. C. P. Brickey of Hardinsburg Route 3 was in this city, Saturday. Miss Mary Kinder and Miss Ganell Mode spent Friday in Cannelton. Mrs. Hovious Behen will be hostess to the Wednesday Club this week. Miss Dessie Hinton spent the weekend in Louisville, the guest of relatives. C. V. Robertson and L. Walker, Hardinsburg, went to Louisville, Monday. Mfs. Carl Vickers of Irvington, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie' George. 9 Miss Eva Murel Swarnes was in Maceo, Saturday and Sunday visiting day. Miss Ruth Chambliss was in Hard- relatives. Mrs. B. F. Ridgeway and Mrs. Frank Mattingly went to Louisville, Monday. Mrs. Graham Jolly and daughter, Mis Cecil Jolly spent Wednesday in Louisville. Mrs. Henry May and daughter, Miss Dorothy May spent Sunday in Owensboro. Mrs. E. B. Oglesby is in Louisville the guest of Miss Loraine Norris and other relatives. Mrs. F. M. Smith .will be. hostess to the Ladies Reading Club on Thursday afternoon. Charlie Wathen of Louisville, was here Sunday the guest of Mr. and Mrs John Weatherholt. Mrs. Luther Satterfield returned Monday from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Clint Elliott of Garfield. Mrs. R. L. Oelze and son, Robert Oelze, and, sister, Miss Martha Willis went to Louisville, Tuesday. Miss Mary Jo Mattnigly spent Easter in Owensboro, with . her sister, Miss Agnita Mattingly. EGGS FOR HATCHING Eggs for hatching from the great winter laying strain. Barred Plymouth Rocks. . J. W. y Strain. Parks' Good hatches and safe arrival guaranteed. New Stock each year direct from Parks. Bred-to-La- MRS. H. J. HAMMAN CLOVERPORT, KY. insburg, Saturday and Sunday visiting her mother, Mrs. Mary Chambliss and brother, Ensign Henry Chambliss of Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs,, Jno. L. Rhodes of Addison, have received the news of the death of their grandson, Joseph Francis, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rhodes of Chicago. Moorman Willis is here on a thirty days leave of absence visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Willis begoing to Ft. Levenworth, fore Kans., where he will enter the service again .after Mrs. Henry Pate, who has been visiting her daughters, Mrs. W. A. Roff and Mrs. CR." McCoy in Smith's Grove, Ky., returned Monday accompanied by Mrs. Roff and son, Marion qiay. Roff. Frank L. Moorman, who has been in business in Baltimore, was here Friday the guest of his mother, Mrs. Sallie Moorman, before going to Ft. W0Ch Texas where he has accepted a position. Mr. and Mrs. T, S. Nicholas and daughter, Miss Louise Nicholas returned Saturday from Hawesville where they attended the funeral of QUICK RELIEF. Mrs. Nicholas' brother, Mr. Floyd Kyler. From all coughs by using our Cough Syrup. 25c per bottle. Pvt. Earl Sommers of Camp Taylor is expected home Wednesday night Wedding's Drug Store, Cloverport, having received hi? discharge. Pvt. Sommers will remain here a few days STEPHENSPORT with Mrs. Sommers after which they will go to Henderson to make their Dr. O. E. Ferguson was in Louishome. ville, last week. Miss Edith Plank of Hickory, N. J. W. French was in Louisville and C, will leave Wednesday for CloverNew Albany, last week. port, to spend several weekswith her Mrs. A. B. Crawford is the g'uest sister, Mrs. Ira D. Behen and Mr. of her daughter, Mrs. H. S. English, Behen. Mrs. Behen will meet her Amnions. sister in Louisville, Thursday and Mrs. H. J. Rice of Louisville, is the spend a few days there before coming guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. here. D. Hawkins. S C. Mattingly of McQuady was in town Saturday. Fandango. The Miss Julia Adams of Owensboro The dunco bearlug this name is of Spanish origin. It Is in was the Sunday guest of her grand- time and is invariably accompanied mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Paulman. with castanets and sometimes also Miss Cecil Dix left this week for with a tambourine. Its musical char Bowling Grqen, where she will enjer acter Is the strong accent on the second beat of each bar Instead of the the State Normal. Scott Brown of Irvington, was the first Men-trolated . o'clock train that night and the reports her mother no better. . Miss Lelia Tucker returned Sunday from Evansvilte where she visited her sister, Mrs. Burl Parson and Mr. Parson. Miss Tucker stopped off for a short visit with Mr. and Mrs. Evans in Howel. Mrs. Tom Bates of Tarfork spent a few hours with Mrs. Simon Beavin on Friday while waiting for a train to go to Owensboro where she had been summoned to see her sister, Mrs. McCarty, who is ill. Mrs. P. H. Canary and daughters, Misses Flosie and Mary Canary went to Evansville, Ind., to"attend the wedding of Miss Alvena Davis, a niece of Mrs. Canary's which occurred the following Tuesday. The little folks of the Presbyterian Sunday School were ddlighted with their annual Easter treat last Sunday to which they always look forward and is such a pleasure to the teachers and older pupils to provide. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Parson have moved from Evansville to Vincenes, Ind. Miss Grace Hayte Benton with her sisters, Mildred and Bertha and brother, Carl Benton came down Friday night to remain until after Easter with their grandmother, Mrs. Eliza Mattingly. Mis Ada Polk of Tobinsport, Ind., was here .from Friday till Sunday afternoon the guest of Miss Lelia Tucker. Misses Cecil and Marion Dix. Mr. Billie Kaufman of Louisville, was the guest Sunday of Miss Hen-rietShively. Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Canary and children of Cloverport, were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Canary at their country home. Mrs. Raymond Marshall of West Point, and Mrs. Frank Hall of near Hardinsburg, were Sunday guest of Mr. andM rs. Lody Hall. te Primrose Cream Separators International Harvester Company Supplies Everything in Building Material Building, Hardware, Auto and Bicycle Supplies Paint, Varnishes and Interior Finishes Cement, Laths, Lime, Plaster, Sand Lubrecating Oils, Pumps, Electrical Suppliec etc. You will appreciate having our Complete stock to select from and our experience to guide you. PROPER WAY TO FEED SHEEP During Stormy Weather Feed Them In Shed In Long Monger Constructed for That Purpose. MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL CONTRACTOR Never feed straw and hay to the sheep by throwing It down In heaps on the ground, but lmvt n long ruck for the purpose; nnd when it Is stormy do not ullow them to stay out, hut feed them Inside the shed In a Ioiik niungtfi' made for, the uurnnxo Cloverport, ! Kentucky. v. Try a News Classified Ad on Something Lincoln Savings Bank Fourth and Market Streets & Trust Co. $500,000.00 $100 000.80 Louisville, Kentucky Capital Stock - - Surplus This Bank has always undertaken to meet the requirements of its customers in a manner consistent with the soundest banking principals. If you appreciate careful and capable attention of men who have made a success in and studied banking problems we can be of service to you. We will welcome the opportunity to show you in detail how a connection with this Bank will be of direct value to you. , I Special and Prompt Attention Given All Business Sent Us By Mail. ' OFFICERS V J. Bulleit, President. B. Bernheim, Vice Pres. three-eight- h P. L. Atherton, Vice Pres. P J. Bohne, Treasurer Paul Compton, Sec'ty. J. F. Eisenbels, A. Sec'ty. R. S. Rapier, A. Treasurer. J H,' n W f ftVMnHV A. WMMMItlMtltlHtHIIII LIVE ' " . - - ' i ' A sbMPj Ji(WwBJpBPIJWMIiPIB ' nniTiaiMi mm usrut Well-Draine- - WMarTTsks sfsnftV Kmm - 11 rwi A 9 assJHPW A VsTPtMsyV lama ! STOCK NOTES USE ARSENIC TO DESTROY TREES Farm Petsesslng Rich Soil That Will Produce Forage U Desirable. d TOTAL VALUE OF ALL FARM CROPS SOUTHERN Oats Hay Corn Bran Horse and Mule Feed Pork hojn Is n pretty fnlr business to follow now, provided you rnlso your feeds nnd every nttentlon tlint vq enn give to innkc the best of liojw will pny lis well In the future. Orow Into the sheep business go Into It. Ueplnners should start on n rather small scale nnd Increase tho size of the flocks ns experience Is gained. . Often Desirable to Employ Some farm possessing n rich soli that will According to Bureau of 'Crop produce grasses nnd other forage ns Estimates Fully One-Ha- lf Method Surer Than That of well ns the grains needed for fattening Is Found in Cereals. Girdling. , not the hogs. This does not mean, howAUSTRALIAN FLAN (Prepared by the United States Depart ment of Agriculture.) ,An ldenl location is on n well-draine- d RAILWAY We offer the 6 senotes of cured and the above at ar IS GOOD Itye pnstnre will he n disappoint-mcn- t If you depend upon It ns n solo ration hut stock should hnve grain nnd other rouphnge. Hecf feeders found long ngo thnt In order to secure profitnble nnd consistent gnlns nil their cuttle should bo dehorned. Useful Directions for Making Poison Solution for Quick and Effective Work In All Kinds of Timber Are Given. ever, that only those farmers holding rich, level lands should raise hogs, for ns n mntter of fact hogs nre most HEMP CROP INSIGNIFICANT easily handled on farms tlint nre some what rolling. For the production of forage crops the rolling farm Is often ns good ns the level one, nnd It often Vegetables Appear to Be Gaining In Relative Importance Tobacco Has hns the ndded advantage of shade nnd Highest Value In History for Crop of 1918. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) one-hnlf Dairy Feed Cotton Seed 'Meal Chicken Feed interest. . Flour Meal A Square Deal Courteous Treatment Reasonable Prices Satisfaction Guaranteed You may secure all of these at the HARDINSBURG FEED GO. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) In clenning up pasture land or clearing new land for crops It Is often desirable to kill trees by some method Alfnlfn hny Is rich In protein, n e nutriment which Idle surer nnd quicker than the method of girdling. In denting with horses are not so much In need of the kinds of trees which sprout from Cnttle thnt nre fed slhige do not the stump, such ns the oaks, hickoshrink In transit nny more tlmn do ries, and red gum, n reliable method of killing Is especially needed. those receiving dry roughage nlonc. For the purpose of poisoning trees, Ench calf needs n separate pall, for nrsenlc has been successfully used In calves like all other nnlmnls differ In both this nnd other countries, often killing trees In n few .weeks or a few their speed of entlng. days which by the simple girdling When breaking the colt, see that all process would require months. Useful parts of the harness are strong nnd directions for making up a poison so fit well. lution for quick nnd effective work In all kinds of timber, together with the Why some farmers continue to method of application nre given be breed to the scrub stallions Is n myslow, quoted from a recent number of tery. the Australia Forestry Journnl. In Increase the Meat Supply of the NaAustrnlla, It nppears, much Investigation by Finishing the Hog Crop. Avoid giving spoiled feed to the tion has been widely used with ex n better water supply. The hill farmer horses. cellent results. does not have the best situation In nil Formula Found Good. things, but in many instances he has Following Is the formula: A GREAT CHALLENGE. certain advantages which he does not . Arsenic. 1 pound. appreciate. Whltlne, Vt pound. The Victory Liberty Loan Is a Water, 4 gallons. g It Is an advantnge to locate in n neater challenge than any prior call Waslilnc soda. 1 pound, or caustic soda. community. There nre many for service to tho government. It la 4 pound. the last nail to be driven in the archSince the ordinary white arsenlous small problems In management which way of peace, and we are the instru- oxide of commerce Is not soluble in may be learned through actual exments to preach peace to the world. water to nny great degree, soda hns perience in one's own community. In If we should fail the whole structure to be used for the purpose. When such cases the older breeders hnve for built at so terrible a price would fall large amounts of the poison nre de- n long time been in contact with local to the ground. We will not fall. Our sired washing soda will be cheaper, conditions, and n new man may profit people will rally to the final and last- but for small amounts caustic soda by their experiences without spending victory. ing several years acquiring one of his will perhaps be found the hnndlest. own. Then, too, if a whole community To prepare the solution, first diswill raise a certain grade or breed of solve the soda (either form) In a convenient amount of water, using heat, hog. It can obtain a reputation for its )Z&dZrT? if desirable, to assist nnd hasten it; product as a community such us an inl!l CLAIM dividual never could hope to win. then slowly add the arsenic, previously When the buyers learn that a type or made into n thin paste (ns the housestirring breed of hog which they desire Is to wife treats her all the time; place on a strong fire, be obtained in unlimited numbers Inva certain locality, they will naturally and after It has come to the boil, allow it to remain boiling for at least turn there first to buy the animals. half an hour; stii from time to time, All of which tends to decreiise the difnnd be careful to stand on the side ficulties of growing nnd marketing for tlie small breeder. away from the fumes, ns, being poisThe question of n market must al onous, they are apt to cnuse sickness. ways be considered, especially the fa When the arsenic Is thoroughly dissolved, the solution may be made up cllities for reaching It and the type of Must communities to the required bulk by adding the hog it demands. remainder of the water, either hot have been successfully connected with Of Cattle and Hog Breeders or cold. The whiting Is added merely the large central markets by the rail roads, will be of avail to serve as Chicken Raisers, Live Stock treated, as Itan indicator of the trees It the but these the stations little poor, nre roads to turns white on drying. Good roads are of inestimable im Winter Best Season. and Tobacco Dealers of The best time for carrying on the portance. for, among other things, they Breckinridge County operation of poisoning is when the enable the fanner to market his prod tree Is dormant, or during the winter ucts at any and all times, thus taking advantage of any favorable fluctuation months. This will most surely preHall Stock Farm vent suckering, although trees can in the market prices. As to the type Glen Dean, Ky. be killed practically any time of the of hog the market demands, that must be determined by local inquiry, but in Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China year. In applying the poison, the tree is order to bring the highest market prict Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamphogs must be well finished and fat, first girdled by n series of heavy downshire Sheep. ward strokes of the ax through the The greatest demand is for 200 to SOU Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs in hark and well into the wood, leaving pounds hogs, und fanners generallj Past Five Years the chips protruding outward in a obtain the most profit by marketing "frill" extending completely around their hogs at weights ranging from the tree. It Is necessary that this 2T0 to 300 pounds. Home "frilling" process be thoroughly done, W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietor which alone would ordinarily kill the tree after some time. A half pint Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 for trees 1 LIVt dIUUR NUI Poland China Hogs a Specialty largesmnll of the to a quart for very trees poison Is then poured 3 Polled Durham Cattle into the chipped surface, tnking care to saturate the wood thoroughly. An It is a well nnd quite generally old teapot or kettle with n spout serves well the purpose of pouring known nnd recognized fact that the ORCHARD HOME FARM without needless waste or spilling serum treatment properly adminisG. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor down the trees. Saplings may be cut tered will immunize cattle again?! Breeder of off low down nnd the poison applied blackleg. Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs over the stump by a swab stick. If Keep an eye open for those fat tills Is done when the sap is down Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. plump, young pigs that do not conu the tree will be completely killed and out of their nest for exercise. Thej suckering prevented. arc tho ones that nre npt to have the THE HOWARD FARMS thumps. INCREASE HAY 25 PER CENT J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. To feed the pigs from the trough Shorthorn Cattle, Duroc Hogs and Recommended by Department arrange a creep so' the pigs can gc of Hampshire Sheep to Maintain and Into the trough to eat without belnr crease Live Stock. -: -: Glen Dean, Interfered with by the sows. Ky. (Prepared by the United States DepartNo cow's color hns ever caused hei ment of Agriculture.) A 25 per cent Increase in the proto produce one pound more of milt duction of hay, In order to maintain or one pound more of butterfnt. Hardinsburg, Ky. and If possible to increase the supply Dealers in Animals should have enough roou of live stock, Is recommended by the LIVE STOCK AND In burns nnd under sheds so they wil be comfortable. old-timhog-raisincorn-Hour- Hemiing Chambers & Co. Fully the total value of all Members New York Stock farm crops in 1018 at the farm, accordExchange. ing to the bureau of crop estimates, Is found in the cereals, the crop total 404 W. Main 8t Louisville, Ky. being $14,222,000,000 and the cereal total $7,070,000,000. The group next below in value Is thnt of the fiber crops, cotton nnd hemp, but the latter Specializing In Trial Practice Is insignificant. Including cotton seed, these two crops have a vnlue of MURRAY HAYES $1,010,000,000, or 14 per cent of the agLAWYER gregate of nil crops. Bulldlng The census items of hny and forage LOUISVJLLE crops make n total value of $1,884,000,-00- 0 for 1918, or 13 per cent of nil More Than 20 Years Experience crops, but these Items do not adequately cover tho value of straw and corn stover nnd do not Include pasturage, the value of which may now be roughly estimated at $1,000,000,000 DENTIST more than as much as that of the hny crop. If pasturage Is In Located permanently in Hardinsburg. cluded, the value of the hay nnd for Occupying office recently vacated by age of 1018 must be nearly $3,000,000,- Dr. Walker. crop total. 000 of the 1606-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- Dr. J. C. OVERBY . Bring us all of your one-ha- lf We pay the highest cash Prices Produce R. one-fift- h Vegetables Gaining. Vegetables, subject to high variability In production and price from year to year, nevertheless appear to in relative Importance. Their value in 1009, the latest census year, was 7.G per cent of that of all crops, and in 1918 It was 9 per cent, or $1,240,-000,00The snme is true of fruits, the value of which has become or 4.5 per cent, In place of tho 3.1 per cent of 1909. k Tobacco has the highest value in history for the crop of 1918, nnd this J. Sanders, Branch Home Mgr. I PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office Cloverport, Ky., for Kentucky Creameries Armour Owned and Operated by & Company Inc. 0. $038,-000,00- 0, MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. TRY A WANT AD TODAY reaches the estimate of $374,000,000, or 2.G per cent of the crop total. The high prices of lumber nnd other forest products have raised the farm value of the year's products of "the farmer's wood lot" to considerable proportions. A rough estimate for 191S coniputes a value of $300,000,000, or 2.5 per cent of all ci'bps. , . Value of "Seed Crops." FOR SALE! We have 75 mules, from two years old up for sale. You are going to need teams for your crop. Buy now, We want them to go. DIRECTORY Planters The group called "seed crops" In the census arrangement Includes beans nnd peanuts asiwell ns various otheiysceds. For 1918 the value of this clnss of products is $348,000,000, as estimated, and tins Is 2,4 per cent of the crop total. In the value of the sugar crops, no beet or cane sugar is included, but only the beets nnd the sugar cane. Other Items nre sorghum cane sold and sirup, made and maple sugar and sirup. The total is $137,000,000, of represents sugar which $84,000,000 beets and sugar cane, and this compares with the value at the factory of the 1,007,050 short tons of beet and cane sugar of 1918, which may be more or less. $177,-000,00- 0, BEARD BROS. We Want You To Read This Do you know that we keep a full line of feed for your stock right here at your door. Why waste time and money going to other places to buy when you can get it at home. SONEBOON RUN NA.VT VER. ft KIN a.VJN Valley Stock Farm tb OEUVEREO ON ftNE 'N CAnH NO fM OOOe. tHPrt'a ( INHERE VIE 9HNE, QrttV4' OVJt PRlNTtN ON TVME! N O'COUfKE SOME OASS V OURPRIrVflKfi TOO! N t NU5Nt f ERGVt - TH' BOSS BRING BACK fW WVONEN . OOBVMOR.K S BECUZ. A-V SfRlCKVN CfcSW. V What We Keep Corn, Hay, Oats, Bran, Dairy Feed, Cotton Seed Meal, Chicken Feed and a Full Line of Groceries. Prices Right and Prompt Service. r WILBUR PILE Harned, Ky. gllllllllliillll t!l When You Feel Bad Stomach and Bowels, out of order, appetite poor and general disinclination for work, Agrl-cultu- re :- :- BEARD BROS. TOBACCO HEROINE Is the Remedy You Need C. V. High-Clas- Robertson Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer in rw-iHir s Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and 'Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stables TT i t m 'iir WHEN THE FLOWERS BLOOM. Victory Liberty Notes (short term1 Donas; oeanng a sllgnuy nlgner rato Of IntprPHt tlinn thn T.thortv Ttnnria I Good pasture lands nre the basis o; with which every patriotic American successful dairy farming. citizen has more than a passing acwater supply Is of pnrnmoun quaintance, will be very popular when The tho flowers bloom In the spring. tmporrnnfo tn ruining nnlmnls. Keep plenty of clean, fresh wntei before the brood sows at all times. m e El p It creates energy by cleansing the system of bilious Impurities and restoring activity in the torpid l.ver. Take a dose when you go to bed. You will feel bright and vigorous next morning. It's a fine purifying and regulating medicine. Pries SO ceals. JAS. r. BALLARD, Proprietor ST. LOUIS, MO. HOT For aalt by all DruggUU PARK PLACE G. WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN Harvesting Hay Crop With a Push Rake. 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS N. Lyddan FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT WEBSTER STOCK FARM 11. H. NORTON, Owner United States department of agriculture. Tho production of hay in tho United Stntea in 1018 was only 00,000,-00- 0 tons, us compared with 08,000,000 in 1017, uud 111,00,000 lu 1010. This fulling off was duo to unfavorable sea sons and to plowing up meadow luuds croDS. SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, CasMsr Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. Webster, :: :: Keatucky. for other IS YOUR HOME TOWN IN THE UNITED STATES? Read this Story of Jeffersonville and Be Sure About It If You Are Annexed to Hunland wno could expect n neignnornood go right along forever, buying and to giv- The townsfolk wore careful to lay a lot of emphasis on tho "giving." In tho moanwhllo the $20 per 100 hogs and the $2.26 a bushel wheat was moving to market right along with d tho beeves and tho eggs de luxo and all the other foodstuffs that woro coming from the country in which most of Jeffersonvlllo was vitally interested. There was more monoy being spent than ever him Harve worked" at managing a before in the history of tho towa. By C. M. MORRISON, Nearly everybody had a car ordered of General Press Bureau, War Loan 'produce house and cream station. "I don't see how I am going to find and the Income tax paid with some Organization, Eighth District. any monoy for it," said Alex Karnes, wcoplng and wailing and gnashing pt Somehow tho very first mention of a Fifth Liberty Loan left the little a big young farmer from up tho turn- teeth and much "inward bleeding" pike. "I would like to buy sonio was being forgotten. The dealers were town of Jeffersonville cold. spring wheat seed and see if I can't busy selling new pumps, now plows, And yet Jeflersonvlllo had been patriotic enough in tho naming days pick up some ot that $2.26 a bushel a tractor now and then and many, when the men of America woro set- for wheat that the Government's guar- many motor cars. Tho piano and orting their faces toward tho East and anteed for this year. I think wo could gan man, who also sold talking mamoving by train and truckload to the grow it around hero if the season hap- chines, was congratulating himself on Atlantic ports. Its boys had gone, pened to bo Just about right. Yes, I a record business. The milliners and some by enlistment, some by the thlnk l will hold on to my dough and dry goods peoplo were 'not complain slower process of the draft. Its women seo it I can't make me a little piece ing, thank you. Loan Talk Avoided. had worked their fingers sore in the of monoy this fall." The Teuton's View. In the meanwhile tho ships wero Red Cross rooms over the Town Hall. "I rot all the talk about tho war bringing thousands of young AmeriThe war drives had gone through with and dose Liberty' Bonds, I vant to cans home. And Central Europe was a whoop. The Liberty Bond quotas, tliose of the First, the Second, the hear any way," grunted Ben Ochs", the beginning to rumble and emit volThird and the Fourth had been over- butcher. "It is a foolishness. For why canic lightnings. Jeffersonville was subscribed at the last minute. Yes,' should I give more money so Yankee not looking much further than its ? immediate horizon than the counJeffersonville had been average pa- soldiers can bo kept over in What business ve got mit ters and tho ledgers and the farms "DONT YOU KNOW THIS COUNTRY ISN'T OUT triotic. dose soldiers over dere? I say let and the fields, the getting and buying Maybe it was war weariness. MayThen something happened that wasn't his plucu to make folks sub and selling. Jeffersonville, as has be it was just indifference, a feeling 'em come home!" cer If you maun luui you uv.- -. aaead "Und," he went on warming to his been noted, was trying its best to for drove Jeffersonville into hysterical scrlbo." that as soon as the boys came home Wages went about your business. wakefulness. It seemed that the It was then that Sergeant Colvln up and prices went up and you bought everything would fall back Into the subject, "I say let dem big vellers, get all about the war. old comfortable ways of the days bo- -, dem Rockefellers and dem Morgans The Loan started. All over tho na town's Indifference was being rather took tho "bit In his tooth" and swung Liberty Bonds the first times and you and dem oder big guys dake dls loan. tlcn devoted men and women bent to widely advertised and the time had himself up on the broad window ledge helped with tho Red Cross and so on. fore the Kalserlings went mad 'back "But It makes me sick to hear a In 1914, and that a restful, even a Let dese bankers dot run around after the task of raising the money so ur come when personal and vigorous and "oponod up." man who never got out of rifle shot of What He Told Them. slumberous peace would again des- us last fall and make us sign oop, gently needed for the financing of the work had to' be done by the district his own front door says that he did "I used to know you all," he said, as much to help win this war as the let dem dake the loan. Bah! War United States of America in its year loan committee. And the weapon, the cend over the brick and is ofer, what ve care? Ve don't have afterttha,wan. .The .Liberty Loan post very Instrument came shaped to their his voice stilling the hum of converman who hopped over in No Man's frame houses and the maple-linesation In the office, "but that is Land and wrestled with the barbed streets that wandered on out into tho to buy no morej Ve do as ve dam ers anu literature sent' to Jefferson hand. He was a boyish young soldier, with neither here nor thoro. I could call wire, with machine gun bullots and country and lost themselves In pleas- please, now I guess. I got about vllle were left in the expr-a- s office Bosch bayonets. That Is plain bunk. " He woro a wound every one of you by namo. I came You've got The town slept placidly on. It seemed deep set eyes. ant country highways through corn- enough of dls "tarn Yankee fool a good ways to go yet, Maybe if Sim White's bull dog to have been forgotten by the county chevron and the gold service stripes down to this man's town to see what my friends, before you can say that fields, alfalfa meadows, clumps of that told of months of overseas serv- - was tho matter with an American I here and now call a meeting at the hadn't taken this exact Instant to hop organization. No one disturbed it. woods and gently rolling bills. spraddled out on Jerry Keegan's Nevertheless Jeffersonville could Ice. And he hated a slacker and he community that Is so dead In the Opera House this night at 7:30 and But this time Jeffersonville was all lot's be thero and see If wo can't sort of resentful. The boys were mastiff, Ochs would have gone on and not entirely forget the Vlc'ory Loan hated a Hun and he had no patience shell that It has forgotten the war keep this town from acting like an anthe mouthy . 1.; who loved to fore the wounds of Its own boys have nex of Hun land about this Liberty coming back one and two at a time. said what was in the Teuton heart of The newspapers were talking about Jeffersonville wanted them all back him and Jeffersonville would have it. It was in full swing all over the carry morbid tales, who loved to hint ( healed. I wanted to find out what is Bond business." Before noon every human being In The oracles under the maple promptly resented it and in the act country with the usual agonizing un at troubles between the Allies. And ( the matter with an American com-- a trees, the loungers by the stove in of setting Ben Ochs right would prob- certainties as to wnat district was few years before he had lived In munlty that is playing right into the Jeffersonville heard about it. Some were angry, some were ashamed, oththe cobbler's shop, the drugstore hang- ably have set itself right. But the going to first clear the ropes with its Jeffersonville and he knew every man hands of every Hun who Is still alive ers wero enthused and the town chil- - and full of poison, quota subscribed. Jeffersonville stirred and woman In it and most ot the d ers on, the pool room followers, they dog fight drew 'em all into the buzzed like a hornet's nest. were all airing their views. A Town Redeemed. "Don't you know that this country street and by the time the faintly in its sleep and a few of the dren. And he had gone Into Ar--But a flag here and there began Americans placed their gonne Wood and the Meuse Elbow and Isn't out of the woods yet? That Jeffersonville was tired of the war. two pups had been hammered apart make It was tired of reading about it, tired the gang that poured out ot Jackson's-harnes- subscriptions and began to romon the barbed wire hell that the Germans we've got a big Job on our hands over to do sumsItsinappearance. Men began to mental arithmetic. They gentry who strate. made of the old Hlndenburg Lino, there? That there are over a million also began to rmike up shop had just about forgotten had about it The their minds to However, It was tacitly understood elbow to elbow with the home towa Americans still in France and Gerbacked up against tho depot wall and any and everything that had been get to tho night meeting. Tho thing many? Don't you know that you sent was more serious than they had in Jeffersonville that the loan was boys from Jeffersonville. watched No. 24 come in from the east said. every afternoon were busy criticising Chance, aided by some design, sent them there to do your work and to thought.. Sergeant Colvln spent a was a mild winter and the folks not a subject ot general conversation. It th'e Government. They were divided' of Jeffersonville wore abroad a good The weather wa3 never more talked him to Jeffersonville a the Liberty do your fighting and that they did busy afternoon. When Sid Price beard he was headed for his office ha deal. The farmers from the surround about anywhere than it was in that Loan drive for the Fifth and the last what they were sent to do? And hurried out, climbed in the buckboard don't you know that this community and struck out for tho country to be about the League of Nations, some ing country were in town regularly all little town for a fow days. Then tho of the series was turning into the V. n t,nA l V..l. .... 14 oujra " holding that it would be a mighty fine winter long. But in all the little workers, those who had bestirred hnmo stroteh. It was the husinesa of i "ao lV"-- over there and "wu are gono two days. Colvln made a house-to-houwho died who canvass of tho village. He th burjed threo thousand miles from this thing, others Inclining to tho belief groups that formed on street corners. themselves in tho otLer loans, began Sergeant Colvln, late of the said some stirring things and some to find what little town?" Machine Gun Battalion, that "Wall Street must be mixed up in the Post Office, in the stores and to feel uneasy and conscience-stric- k Jarring things. But Jeffersonville was home-towfolks. The crowd stirred uneasily. Men getting wider awake every moment. in, It somehow." but on the Liberty at the railway station, little was said en. Men began to mention the loan, was ailing the old He believed in a frontal attack. The looked at their neighbors. Why, the sort of tentatively. Jeffersonvlllo didn't liko to look at Loan there was little difference of about the coming Liberty Loan; Asleep. through first man he saw was Gld Brown, thing seemed different now. It was Its own actions, when it became fully Then Jeffersonville went Patriotism opinion. like a voice from the "Can't seo tho reason for it," said another curious phase. It began to banker and real estate man, the head army talking to them. Had they awake. Tho phones were busy that e The League. afternoon and early evpnlng. The It was in Jake Jackson's harness-sho- p Sid Price," "and I gqt better places to try and persuade itsolf that the loan of the somnolent loan organization. Ho failed? Hadn't th'oy made their word town was making up Its mind. There ought to fail and that it would fall. waved aside all congratulations and good? Somehow all the Indifference put my money than In any long-terwas much scanning of quotas past and that most of the under-curreless than six per cent Government "Teach these Smart Alecks down to inquiries and plunged straight in. about the loan didn't seem so fine and present Thero was much furtive hurof old Jefferson vllle's opinion was so funny as it had a while ago. rying to and fro in tho early evening. formed. Around the glowing stow, loan. All right for widders and such Washington sumthln'," muttered more 'What is the matter with this loan Then came 7:30 and tho hall was Forgotten So Soon. to buy 'em, but I want my money to than one Jeffersonville citizen to him- organization of yours, sir?" and there while old Jake stitched on a set of "Are you going to desert and forget Jammed early every seat filled. The was a snap and click in every word. self. leather tugs, the talk swung and cir- earn me somethin'." hardly settled when Gid "We 11," began the banker man, those boys over there on the Rhine?" ' crowd had And it was. He must have been the Beginning to Sting 'Em. cled. "It's this way," said Clem Jones, went on the speaker. "Are you going Brown roso and walked heavily up Telegrams and long distance calls "the town doesn't seem to be very to forget the chaps who died In shell tho aisle, clambered to the little stage "the price Is so infernal high on every- man of whom It was first said that " much interested this time holes, twisted with thj the and raised his hand. thing that I buy, that I don't have a ho would skin a flea for its hide and began to sting a few of the citizens "You know what wo are here for," "You were interested last July, boys who were riddled with machlno dollar left, after I pay my taxes. And tallow and he was currently reported but they managed to forget about Sergeant. gun bullets, who died remembering ho said. "Wo havo been a mighty weren't you?" asked tho furthermore, I want to tell you fel- to havo an armful of 7 per cent farm them in a day or so. Tho Loan was foolish little town. This day we wore Interested when it looked liko the this little place and knowing they reminded that wo wero still in tho mortgages locked up in a vault In moving along day by day but 's lows that this Income tax this year would never see it again? I want to quota was hanging fire. Ben Hun bad the Allies' down?" toll you that thoy are watching you ' United States. We had' been acting sets 'em all and believe me it bites the first four loans the Liberty Loan "Yes, wo did right well then." from over thero, tho chaps who havo ' as though wo had foreotlen It or seCommittees had all but used forceps Ochs was chuckling to himself and deep." , "Can't this town do anything unless not been relieved. Thoy want to see ceded from it ' "Ain't It tho truth," said Harve and a branding iron to get any kind cautiously imparting his views to a N"Now, we it is scared Into It?" asked the sol it you meant what you told 'em when and snappy. can make this thing short few of his intimates. The humbling Clark, "and I give It out that this old ot a subscription out of him. Blanks havo been disthoy left, that you woro back of 'em And old Sid climbed into his buck-boar- d ot Germany was a bitter dose for him. dier. "You could soe this bank in to the finish. A follow thinks a lot tributed. Thero is no use in any 3overnmentll have to worry along baggy and struck out through He would keep still when ho had to, the hands of a bunch ot Huns last about such things when ho is 3,000 speeches. Let's put our names down, without mo buying any more bonds. ralso our part of this loan and do the year and your vaults being cleaned miles from home." Holy Cats, have you noticed what that tho mud ot late winter in search of but he was more than pleased to see out Do you forget that quick? Do , "Wo kind o got a notion, mister talking afterwards!" that Jeffersonville was not bothering luxury tax Is going to do to tho prices another victim. Oh, yes, about every man in the you have to soe a bunch ot Gormans soldier, than wo did our part!" piped So of men's shoes and hats and shirts, way. Jeffersonville went along that itself about the "fool loan." It pleased a volco from the end of tho lobby, town enrolled himself. Yes, Bon Ochs, The spring wirfds came and the the Hunnlsh soul of him to on the horizon before your patriotism Teuton enough to scont trouble for e as though in explanation and feel that to say nothing of clothes? Why, a begins to work? Now, let's get busy. nud dried up and the young shoots the "Yankee himself If he didn't, was ono of tho flea" wero indifferent to man'll have to go around In sack cloth He hod seen to you could round up a mado a bronze mist of baby foliage "You do, do you? You havo, have first subscribers. their loan. Ho could not forget that Don't you think .and ashes when that tax gets Its in the tops of the raaplo trees. There his brother bunch ot the workers this afternoon you?" said th man in uniform. "I it that other Toutonophlles had dono and cousins had worn the teeth in good." wonder if you really think that? the same. The quota was well ov were dandelions on the lawns and helmets of the Kaiser's guard with and let's get started?" You've hero at home. You subscribed, the next day a fow stragmay be noted, was the along the board walks but Jefferson- Harve, it Sergeant Colvln hoaded for tho haven't been out Gott Mit Una" on their belt buckles been o' God's own country. glers were rounded up and Jeffersontown's Beau Brummel, who wore a vlllo's attitude did not soften with he had gloated with them, in Post Office. The mail was in and tho You novor heard a bullet whistle In vlllo camo back into tho United States nnv atllrt a full- twn months hafnro .... j the advancing year. Jeffersonville and of America with a whoop. . r Imagination, over the spoil and the crowd was dense in the little lobby.) your life. You i.over swallowod down And they located Sid Price on a one In Jeffersonville know what the had Just about made up Us mind. Tho tho gas, that burns tho insldes out of loot that was to have been theirs in He couldn't see a poster or a hand- you. ot never lay woundod for six- - country phone line down in the river thing was and whose neckties were war was over anyway, the boys woro Paris and London. So he strength MIL The loan might as well be under i ,teen hours in. N Man's Land. You bottom country and in the hearing ot sever more than 39 minutes behind coming back, things were going to be ened the determination ot his ac way in Soochow. This town was dead never missed slespln in a bed one some thirty eavesdroppers oa the line those of Broadway and Michigan av-h- all right and Jeffersonville was going quaintances not to sign told would be. It for a dollar's from the ankles up, he thought to him-sel- f. night durin' the war. You were never was him what bis quota it" Between giving his' fellow to hold on to, its money,' Hadn't it a little biggu than The postmaster was dim-eye- d was In the a German prisoner and had your ribs worth of bonds and felt better for do- aad dally treat, la admiring dose all right an everything else and towMsgeofde lie "iggered U kicked loose from your spine. I won- - Fourth Loan, but he gave the ing so every night mltteo no back talk. i high-pricehigh-pricod You Should Soon Find It Out Patriotism Is Asleep, In Some Places and Must Be ing and giving? n 4 v. Awakened Cher-many- r? n old-time- y d h at-onc- half-lighte- J 1 dyed-ln-wo- s ( ": 1 se n n Hot-Stov- gas-agon- Jeffer-sonville- -- self-defens- al, PAGE S THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ISOLATE ALL AILING FOWLS AFKILft,lMt Trti MY OP FA $3 GOOD Should it Is Good Business to Subscribe to the Some Common Poultry Diseases, and Treatment Use Potassium Permanganate for Colds. BEN FRANKLIN'S THRIFTOGRAMS ortTO SAVIN. V BUILDINGS FOR SHEEP Be Victory Liberty Loan should be floated .on a business basis. It is cbntended that the rate'of interest and terms should be attractive to banks and investors with idle funds. We are assured that the terms of the Loan will be attractive, but it matters not what the terms are, there is not enough idle money available to take up a loan of five or six billion dollars. It would be bad business for the banks to absorb the Loan. It would be bad for the banks and it would be bad for our community. Good business demands that the banks keep their funds in such shape that they can loan money to their customers when it is needed. If the banks use their funds to purchase Liberty Bonds, their ability to loan money to business men and farmers is lessened. The question is shall the banks loan their money to Uncle Sam or to our people? If our people buy the Bonds the banks will lend them the money they need to complete the payments. This will not affect the ability of the banks to take care of the loans to our business men and farmers, because the banks can rediscount the notes given for Liberty Bonds and thus replenish their funds. It is good business for our people to subscribe to the VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN and thus keep the banks free to take care of their regular borrowers. If business can get the money it needs, more crops will be grown, more goods will be made, more people will be employed. For purely selfish business reasons our people should subscribe to the VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN. For patriotic reasons, also, we should all do our part. The money raised by the VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN will be largely used to pay for bills already contracted in winning the war. We must keep the credit of our Government untarnished. What American would refuse to do his share in keeping bright the name of our glorious country? We are not quitters. Let's finish the job as only real Americans know how. Dry, Well Drained, Ventilated and Furnish Ample Space for the Flock. ITERTY LOAN is freely stated that the VICTORY LIB- (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) The site for permanent buildings for Fheop should first of nil be dry nnd veil drained. Ample ynrd space thnt Is dry nnd Hheltcrcd should he nvnll nhlc ndjneent to the main hnrn or plied. A southern' slope with snndy poll Is .eHVeclally (Prepared by the United Btates Depart mcnt of Agriculture.) selves. All diseased birds should he Isolated. Spend ono penny less than thy clear tho gains. Colds and Roup. Disinfect drinking water ns follows: To each Look before or you'll find yourself gallon of water ndd the quantity of behind. Tiotnsslum permanganate that will Tho way to wealth la as short as on the surfnee of a dime. the way to market Canker Sprinkle n little flowers of Ho that watts upon fortune la never sulphur (n the mouth nnd. throat of the sure of a dinner. bird nnd put some chlorate of potash Money can beget money, an its offIn the water. Also carefully removo spring can beget more. the exudate with the aid of warm wnIt la foolish to lay out money in a purchase of repentance. re-nm- ln una nate. Every little makes a mlckle. Little strokes fell great oaka. A rolling atone gathers no moss. Ood helps those that help them Don't'sava for a "rainy day." Save so that there won't be aay rainy days. That Isn't thb spirit of America. That is tho philosophy of optlmisas, tho kind of thinking that la going ts make you happy and make your oM ago a period of fullest enjoyment. Thoro Is a lot of joy in saving. Don't let If be a dull, hateful duty. Savo so that you can win the delights of competence, not because you cannot afford to spond. Save so that you can afford, a little later, to buy somethingLypuwjyLt veryniuch:!forward-lookin- purpose. On most farms It will he ndvan-tiiReoto hnve the buildings nnd yards easily reached from the regular pastures or from fields used to grow forngo crops for summer pasture. As the flock requires attention many times dnlly during pnrt of the year, convenience of location In relation to the farm dwelling' and to other hulldlngs will effect an economy of time In the performance of routine lahor. Slnco sheep do not require quarters that are especially warm, n single wall sufficient ordinarily will Insure warmth. If lamhs nre dropped In very told weather, a temporary covering over the Inmhlng panels will provide warmth, or a small space can be partitioned off In which to keep n few owes until their lamhs become strong. Shade nnd protection from heat are peculiarly necessary for sheep. Shade cannot always be furnished In pastures' nnd buildings thnt nre well located and constructed so as to render them cool In summer will often provide greater comfort to the sheep during hot days than would be possible for them out of doors. Dryness nnd freedom from draft nre most important. Sheep cannot possibly thrive In quarters thnt are damp or dark. In fact, the flock should be Abunshut in only during storms. dance of light in all parts of the building and at all times Is necessary not only for the health of the sheep, lint for 'convenience of the shepherd In caring for them. One square foot of window for ench 20 square feet of floor space Is necessary- - Windows should lie placed at a height to insure a good distribution of light, nnd particularly direct sunlight for the lambing pens during the period the ewes nre lambing. Close confinement in poorly ventilated pens is vtry Injurious to breed- - satisfactory for this Learning Is to the studious and rlchos to tho careful. Waato nelther'ilmo nor money, but make the beat use of both. Remember that money is of tho generating nature. BEWARE THE PESSIMIST8. MOT ICE! us for prices. Owned nd Controlled by Armour & Co. Highest cash prices, paid for cream and all kinds of country produce. Call on land who are saying that the Victory Liberty Loan, subscriptions to which will begin April 21, cannot be "put over." It Is the samo old crowd who said tho war could not be won. And, of course, they cannot, or will not do It. But they havo no right to speak for tho balance of tho world of America. "It will be done" la the anawer. - Thoreare pessimists abroad In the Kentucky Criamsries, Inc. THOMAS SMITH, Mgr. Stephensport, Ky. A Case of Scaly Legs. , tor nnd paint with Iodine or apply a good disinfectant to the diseased tissue. Chicken Pox. Apply a touch of Iodine to eath sore nnd then cover with cnrbolated vaseline. If the diseased parts are kept well covered with the vasellne'lt will usually effect n cure. Gapes. New ground nnd vigorous cultivation will often remedy this trouble. A liberal sprinkling of lime around the coops and runs Is quite often an effective remedy. Scaly Legs. Apply vaseline containing a disinfectant to the affected parts, and after 24 hours soak in warm soapy water. Repeat treatment until cured. e Diarrhea in Hens. wheat flour or middlings are good for this trouble. Also give ench fowl a teaspoonful of castor oil containing five drops of oil of turpentine. Bowel Trouble in Chicks. Well-bolle- d rice mixed with a little charcoal will often check this complnint. Dissolve 15 grains of crude catechu In each gallon of rirlnWlnir Low-grad- CHILDREN'S WEEK We are making this week for children. A time to buy their Spring and Summer wardrobe. Notice the entire line of children's clothes which we carry. All Gingham Dresses for Children On Sale This Week Only. A Complete Line of Voile Dresses for Girls from the Ages' of 2 to 14 Will Arrive this week Children's underwear, petticoats, drawers, princess slips and stockings. Boys Union suits, wash suits and stockings. Golden Rule 4 MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVERPORT KY. Specials LOOK AT SIRL ROBBED LIBERTY DP HER BY II BOND Public Necessity. Good roads are a public necessity and there is no use trying to stop progress by complaining about the cost, or objecting to the automobile. If every nuto were destroyed, good roads would be as much needed as with the autos. THESE BARGAINS! House Paint Beard's Special, guaranteed by & Co. to be 100 per cent pure. B. F. See my line of Spring and Summer Hats for Men, Ladies and Children Beard Government Sheep Shed Farm. at Beltsville Gives Up Her Ing ewes. While they should seldom The government has determined or- lie shut indoors, a part of the flock will usually lie Inside at night. At lamb- yanized or selfish propaganda that ing nnd during storms doors should bo lends to spread doubt as to value of closed. For such times It is necessary Liberty Bonds or results in uettinE: to provide means of securing fresh air tho bonds out of the possession of the In a very people must stop, or the offenders will without creating drafts. large building with numerous doora reel the heavy hand of justice. It is time such action was taken. The stud windows It is often advisable to lmlld one or two partitions from floor 'pliates of promotion" have even to celling to prevent drafts. Fresh air stooped to preying upon girls who work in offices. muslin-screene- d through can lie aduittfud A banker tells of a case in his office windows opened on the side opposite to that from which the wind where a girl employe was about to buy is blowing without causing drafts if stock in a copper mining company nil other sides of the building are which copper men say they never heard about. tljditly closed. Another girl, a friend of the bank d Level and floors are satisfactory anil eco- official's clerk, had been Induced by nomical. Sheep pack the surface very a broker to part with her $50 Liberty firmly, and If there Is proper drainage Bond in exchange for stock in the minthe only objection to this floor Is that ing company. A few days later the It does, not exclude rats. Con- broker Informed her she was entitled crete floors for alleys and feed rooms to a dividend, and thereunon th hrnk. nre necessary, but will seldom be er paid $20 to her. This influenced her imagination so called for In the pens. The main features to he provided in much that she went about teliim th the floor plan tire minimum of waste remarkable story to her girl friendi space, convenience and ease In feed- ana auvising tuem to sell their Liberty ing and In cleaning the pens, nnd elim- Bonds and buy the wonderful stock ination of the need of moving 'or dis that paid $20 in dividends three ilnvn turbing tho sheep. Pen partitions after she bought It. and whtoh hn By using feed 'man said, was going to pay so much should be movable. racks to make divisions In the pen more. "What are you going to do?" tho space the size of the pens can bo vaas needed, and In special cases Dank official asked of his girl clerk. ried "Give my Liberty Bond to tho broker the racks cat) be removed to permit for the mining stock," was the answer. tho uso of tho space for other stock. "You will do no such a thing If I can prevent you," said tho official. "It LIVE STOCK GAINING FAVOR is bold-facerobbery." Then he went on to explain that oop-po- r Farmer Who Does Not Raise Animals mines are making little or no to Supplement Crops Loses money now, and not one in all tho Soli Fertility. world is earning enough tb pay such dividends to stockholders. He told More and moro Is the tendency to- hor the broker who "sold" that Btock ward livestock raising to supplement to the girl swindled her- out of her crop growing In general farming. The Liberty Bond, less the $20, and that he farmer who raises crops, such as paid the $20 to her so she would corn, cotton, sorghum, hny, etc., with- spread the story far and wide and Inout animals and sella these products fluence other girls to buy stock. must sell tho fertility constituents at It was an old trick of the swindlers, wholesale and buy meat, milk, butter, ho told her, but he had not known flour, meal, etc., at retail, paying the they had stooped so low as to rob high cost of hauling both ways nnd working girls. dealers' profits. Animal raising saves The United States of America la the fertility and (he high cost of hauling debtor of a Liberty Bond holder. It la worth while. well-draine- d clay-surfaced - Securities and Gets $20 and Worthless Stock In Exchange. What Poor Roads Mean. Lack of proper roads Is costing tho American people $1,000,000 for every working day. That Is the conclusion of the Corn Exchange National bank of Philadelphia. 17jc quality cotton.. It won't last long at this price. Good un-blea- ch $3.50 per gallon Preserve house. the surface and you save the Better paint this season. . 25c One lot or good grade ginghams for dresses and aprons. 95c Men's chambray work shirts, all sizes. 12c 15c Come on I Now for a real tobaecc treat! lilt up your old pipe oi take a man'a size chew and set how this wazr. mellow, old twltl warms tho cockles of your heart The smell of it alone will bike you right back foi more. Ack for War Uawkl At all live merchants Men's socks, all sizes, colons, tan blue and white Good quality work gloves. Acme Quality Var-No-L- ac canvas 40c A large assortment of fine 32 inch plaid Dress A tough, durable, finish which gives old shabby floors and furniture the color and effect of such woods as.Oak, Mahogony, Walnut, etc. Also in natural finish. Fine for floors. Stains and Varnishes at same time. 35c and up Acme puality Household Paint- - The 'ideal paint for touching up the thousand and one articles about the, home that are constantly becoming shabby, marred or worn- Ready for the Brush, Quick Drying. 35c per can - Guaranteed by Ginghams. These are good styles and good values. Grocery Department 69c Well made house broom, John D. Moore Tobacco Co. ' Incorpora ed LOUISVILLE, KY. good quality weight. and light Neals carriage and automobile finishes are the best to be had. . . Million Dollars To Loan On 8c Grandpa's tar soap, 2 bars for 15c. 15c For can of Pork and Globe Tires and Inner Tubes Tires and Inner Tubes cost about 10 per cent more than ordinary Tires give about 50 per cent more in service. Buy Tires 'and not price. Beans, regular 20c value. 95c For 1 gal. can of Silver Hill white syrup. Try a can and you will always use it. Breckinridge County Farms By The Federal Land Bank of Louisville at 5l2 per cent Interest Ask Bring us your produce we pay highest prices- One wheel equipped with Glob's will make you a Globe booster.' JOHN F. KNUE McQuady, Ky. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. HARDiNrounc KENTUCKY