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The Breckenridge news: May 28, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919052801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 28, 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. HAWKER AND GRIEVE RESCUED IN MID OCEAN TT 17 T T ) I riTTTTTl 11 D M Tl 1VTT71VITC1 n . $1.60 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY $1-5- 0 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 6 Months. No- - VOL. XLIII. 28, 1919 Pages 48 GOVERNMENT . MANY PICTURES ON ONE FILM IN NEW CAMERA $3,400 SUBSCRIBED FOR CENTENARY V I As many as eight, out of the hundred of cute things baby brother does Louisville, Ky., May 23. Delegates Is Offering It To The Men can be recorded on a single film sur- Cloverport Methodist Church from Jefferson, Breckinridge, Hancock, Daviess, Henderson, Union, face with a Rochester, N. Y., invenIn Part Payment For Their tor's new camera, says the June Pop- Goes Over Net Quota. $1000 Livingston, Webster, McLean and Ohio counties at a meeting at the Memorial Fund Givep. Services. ular Mechanics Magazine. In appearcourthouse presided over by County ance, the instrument does not differ Judge G. W. Newman, of Hancock, TJi nnw rnnrlliet ' materially from the familiar folding The Cloverport Methodist church reported that funds were being raiSed Clnvmmmt campaign last fng an active campaign to urge and hand camera. Inside, how- opened its raise its quota ofSunday in their counties which assures the morning to $4,080 building of the river route road beinfluence the men who have been in ever, are some novel features, The for the Methodist Mission Centenary tween Louisville and Owensboro, Govern- - whole back, including the the service to continue their which project is backed by the to be subscribed in five years time. ment Insurance and for this purpose chambers at the ends, opens on a Mr. D. C. Stimpson, of Owensboro, Louisvjlle Automobile club. The route address at the eleven not have Stationed men in all the larger j hinge to give access to the interior, gave an on Sunday in interest o'clock which is will mentioned at yesterday's of the session, service probably give information and advise the film then being protected by a drive, and at the close of his very in- the next meeting to be be discussed at cities to held in Owens' to the men. Ensign McNeff, U. S. N. slide like those used in plate hold- spiring talk, volunteer subscriptions boro, June 10. R. F. is representing the War Risk ers. In front of the film is a sliding were made by members of the church. Judge Newman, who, is chairman Insurance Bureau in Kentucky, with i mask in two layers, each of which The largest subscription made was of the Ohio River Road 'association, has exposure openings of certain size the $1,000 memorial fund given for and Rodman Wiley, 'state highway Station, Louisville, Ky. the late and shape By adjusting the relative widow. William H. Bowmer by his commissioner, announced that by July The Government is doing a won- position of one of the other for each 1, federal funds to aid building in derful work in" offering this Insur exposure, pictures On Tuesday morning, chairman Kentucky would have been used to ance to its former fighting men and it 0 of the David B. Phelps announced that he the amount of $600,000, leaving or one- - eighth is from no selfish motives. It is off- -' full surface are. taken in succession. had received pledges that amounted of the federal funds remaining ermg it to the men in part payment There is also a focusing screen, which to about $3,400 and there were still for construction during for their services which were rend1 automatically takes the place of the more to be received. ' The assessed The benefits derived from patrol-in- g ered during the war and the men film when the back is opened. Both quota for the church is $4,680. The the roads in Jefferson county should realize that it is a valuable mask and screen are readily remov- Conference Claims, etc., which the were shown to a number of county right and privilege which once thrown able when the device becomes an or- church pay annually are credited to judges and road engineers yesterday away can never be regained. the quota therefore the approximate during an inspection trip given under dinary camera. givnet quota to be raised amounts to the suspices of the Jefferson county , During the war the men were en what is called Term Insurance about $2,500. T he object of each fiscal court. which they may carry for a period church tho is to raise its required of- five years after peace is declared Annual Meeting assessment. with the privilege of converting, withThe annual meeting will be held at in that time, into six standard forms Lost Run church, Sunday, Aug. 31, Golden Rod Coming of policies viz. Ordinary Life, 2o Rev. DeHart will conduct the serPayment Life, 30 Payment Life, 20 vices. Everybody cordially invited. Year Endowment, 30 Year EndowThe Emerson show boat, Golden Dinner on the ground. ment and Endowment maturing at Advance Party in Charge of Rod, the largest and finest boat on age of 62. The rates on these new will be Capt. Howard to Arrive in the river presentingina Cloverport next policies are the cheapest that have high class play Monday 'ever been offered for the reason that and six acts of' vaudeville. This boat Cloverport, Wednesday. there is' no expense attached to it. needs no introduction to' the people All expenses being paid out of a sepof Cloverport and vicinity as it alarate fund and in addition to being Something just a little out of the ways carries a good show, one that Satterfield Heirs Recover Damlow the Government will pay dtvid-- j ordinary for Cloverport, will happen is clean, moral and refined, catering ends, which no doubt will be subs this week when the recruiting outfit to the better class of people. Ladies, ages From Joe MullenT Suit tantial, for the same reason. AH of of the 81st., Field Artillery from gentlemen and children, if you are the clauses of these policies are the Camp Knox, Ky., will make its ap looking fo ran evening of entertainBitterly Contested. most liberal than can be made and pearance in this city either Tuesday ment don't fail to see this wonderful for which no extra charge is made. , afternoon or Wednesday. The party show on the Golden Rod Monday A. suit of much interest was tried out One feature in particular is the dis- is making a tour through .Kentucky night. ability clause, which protects the men by land, and Sunday it arrived in in Circuit Court last week. The style lor the entire life of the policy, which '' Hardinsburg, where on Monday an of the suit was Thos. Satterfield, et. al. in the case of an ordinary life or 0 exhibition of fire arms was made be SCHOOL vs. Joe Mullen, and a jury decided ill or 30 payment life, would be for the fore an immense crowd of people favor of the Satterfield heirs whole of life. The disability may from over the county. occur at any age and if permanent The object of this recruiting party Joe Mullen, whose farm adjoins that of the Government will waive premiums is to enlist one thousand Kentucky the Satterfield heirs, claimed that' they By J. Raleigh Mcador, Superintendent. ,and pay the policy holder $5.75 for men into three years army service, had more land than their deed called for each thousand of insurance carried. and thereby 'fill up the ranks of the The Government during the war 81st., Field Artillery. Capt Howard Forty-tw- o applicants presented and that the division line took in about had on its books some 4,500,00.0 men is in charge of the advance party and themselves to be examined for Com- three acres that belonged to him and the with a policy value of $38,000,000,000 Capt.. Beaver is in command of the mon School Diploma on May 9, and suit followed. everaging $8,o00 for each man. It is Battery. In all there are about forty 10. Of that number twenty-fiv- e were Pending the suit Mullen cleared the the hope that most of these men will soldiers included in the outfit and successful in making passing grades. ground and farmed it wholly against the retain and it is a patriotic duty for they have with them 2 White Staff The highest General Average, 91.7, all to see that cfur former fighting cars, 1 Nash-qua- d Ammunition truck, was made by W. J. Couch, of Clover- wishes of the Satterfields, and converted men continue this insurance. 3 ton; 2 Pierce-Arrotrucks, 2 ton; port, and the , second highest, 90.55, the proceeds therefrom to his use. 5 ton Traction; 4 F. W. D. Am- by Lucile Bruington, of Harned. The suit was bitterly contested by the Returns From Overseas munition trucks, 3 ton; 1 Ford touring The prizes offered by Mr. Logan attorneys. Gus Brown and W. S Ball 75 M. M. field pieces? Hickerson have been mailed to these car; 4 American representing Mullen and claud Mercer Buras, "Ky., May 26, (Special To 4 carsons for American 75's. two applicants. The News) Mrs. Tillie Coombs and that of the Satterfield heirs o son, Lieut. Samuel T. Coombs have A jury decidid that the Satterfield Fifty teachers took the examinaNotice! Take returned to their home in Louisville, tion in Agriculture on Saturday of heirs were entitled to $200 damages and after an extended visit to her son last week. Only fifteen took the en- -' All Knights of Pythias, on Sunday, ,tire examination, and of that number that Mullen niust pay all court costs, Herbert G. Coombs. Lieut Coombs has just returned from overseas after June 8th at 2.00 P. M. the members ten made First Grade certificates, which amounts to quite a little sum one year of' service for his country. of Breckinridge lodge No. 61 will two made Second Grade, and three In Memory Of Mother. meet attheir hall and from thence failed to make a passing grade. proceed to the cemetery where DecVisitors oration services will' be held for The next regular examination for On the fifth day of May 1919, God Miss Effie Norton dnd Miss Lattie honored dead. Each member earnestly white teachers will be' held on June in His wisdom took from us our dear Norton, of Norton! .Valley, and Miss urged to attend. , 20, and 21. The subject of Agricul- 'wife and mother, Mrs. Milton Squires. H. G. Yeager Gertrude Falls, of Owensboro, were Committee: ture will be the last subject on Satur- She died at the age of 62 years, 7 guests of Mr. and Mrs. Austin Arms', J. M. Gregory day, the second day. Every teacher months and 20 days. The end came J. Burn near Hardinsburg. last week: who teaches in a public school in quietly and with a smile upon her Breckinridge county next year must face as she fell asleep in Jesus., She first pass this examination in Agri- realized her going home and leaving culture. us, and her last prayer was that the Lord might bless her family with health. An All Day Meeting. As a wife she was kind and devoted to her husband, was a kind and Of The Kentucky Baptist Children's loving mother to her children. She Home. Held In Glendale, loved all of her neighbors and friends, Hardin County. and always willing to do all in her power to assist the sick and those Cecilia, Ky.t May 20, 1919. (Special) who were in distress. meeting of the The fourth annual Yes, mother has gone home but I raised the pig that won first in the Pig Club Kentucky Baptist children's home not forgotten. Oh, how we miss will be held on Wednesday, May 28, Mother's tender care and vacant last year. I have the(n good enough to win near Glendale, Hardin county, Ky. chair! But may God give us grace again this year, if properly fitted, and they are The meeting will hold all day and to bare all of our burdens, and by there will, be addresses by prominent her going cause us to take new courpriced worth the money too. These are tho speakers, also an interesting pro- age and to try to make better men kind of pigs that go out and make good and gramme rendered by the children of and 'women, stronger in faith and love please their owners. the Home. Lunch will be served on to God. May we children do all in the ground for all who attend. our power to comfort and cheer In a few weeks I will be weaning some of the father in his sad and lonely hours in Married In Stephensport. having given up his dear companion. best pigs that I have ever raised. See them be"Safe in the arms of Jesus, Stephensport, Ky May 20, (Specfore you buy elsewhere. Here you get the pig Freed from all earthly care; ial) The marriage of Miss Atona Awaiting the Master's summons, you, buy; no drawing, for choice,, no lottery. Matthews and Mr. John Butler, both To loved ones over there. of Owensboro, took place here TuesI nell hogs and satisfaction. Singing the Master's praises day evening at the home of Mr, and One of the host redeemed, Mrs. Chas. B. Waggoner. The Rev. The sows of my herd come from three of the Taking God at his promises C. B Gentry perfonried the ceremony states of the Union. I have Makes even death a dream." best in the presence of a few friends and Written by her son and daughter,, relatives Mr. and Mrs. Butler left never let money stand between me and the bog Wednesday for their home in Owens- Dennie and Eula Squires. boro. wanted to improve my herd, Elephant Hunting. 1 also have twoa males large enough for service Building a Grain Elevator. In Ceylon elephants are hunted from a litter of ten, choice individuals, for sale Messrs. Squires and Bandy, own- chiefly for sport, as they do not bear ers of the Cloverport Flour Mill so much Ivory as the elephants of now. Company have released a contract Africa and elsewhere. for building a new grain elevator with The pork, barrel, is the end of the hog. I have a capacity of 12,000 bushels of grain. Granted And Thank You Too the kind that fill it. The elevator is in the course of conMr I n rtntihacre. Clovernort. Kv. The sow pigs are all sold. Choice mail, pigs for struction now and is lqctated on, the Please pardon my neglect in not re same lot near the flour mill. newing uetore now. tuna enciosea sale at weaning time.. for wheh send Accepts Position In Louisville. The Breckinridge News dating from Owen C. Bruner has resigned his March 15. Thanking you for past position, with The Bank of Hardins- favors', I will close wishing' the News burg & Trust Co. He has accepted and all of its readers success. Rea position as bookkeeper with, the spectfully, Mrs. Porter Atwood, Alexis, III, Louisville Provision Co. INSURANCE Say Owensboro And Louisville Highway Is Now Assured FIVE GRADUATES GIVEN DIPLOMAS Commencement Exercises Of Tennessee Sergeant Hailed "Greatest Soldier In History" New York, May 23. Sergeant Al-v- in C. York, of Pall Mall, Tenn., who received the congressional medal of It honor for the mightest single hand- In Methodist Church. cises of the Cloverport High School held in the Methodist church, Wednesday evening, were very largely attended this year by the patrons of the school and those interested in the ones receiving their diplomas. The church was very attractively decorated in the class colors, silver ed acheivement of the war, in which he killed twenty Germans, took 133 exer- 5 roll-fil- The annual commencement , film-spo- ol pne-hal- f, the-siz- one-fourt- h, e $960,-00- 1919-192- 0. and majento. These colors festooned the electroliers, and were used in the class motto, "No Victory Without Labor," which decorated the wall near the platf6rm. Seated on the platform were the five graduates, Misses Lora N. Carson, Chlora Mae Seaton, Cecil Jolly and Louise B. Weathcrholt, Joseph Ballman. The Superintendent, O. F. Galloway; Miss Mary Owen Oelze, Prof. J. T. C. Noe, Rev. W. O. Rickard and Rev. or more prisoners and put thirty-si- x enemy machine gun nests out of business in the Argonne, was proclaim a hero by all New York today. At a banquet at Hotel Waldorf-Astori- a tonight he 'was proclaimed the "greatest soldier in history." At the table he was flanked on either side by Major George Duncan, commander of the 82nd division, in which York fought, and Vice Admiral Albert Gleaves, commander of the cruiser and transport forces of the navy. 81ST FASEERING RECRUITS IN KY. 4 NEWS AND VIEWS w I Big Type Poland Chinas The Fanner's H hog-produci- i sweet peas. After receiving their diplomas the graduates were profusiely showered with flowers and gifts carried by the flowers girls who were: Misses Eva Wroe, Eva Jolly, Margaret Sutton, Eleanor Reid and Gladys Hemphill. Prof. J. 'T. C. Noe, A. M., who is head of the Department of Education In High Angle Firing To Be of the State University delivered the Given In Cloverport Thursclass address Prof. Noe's address was exceedingly interesting and. perday Afternoon 3 O'clock haps the part enjoyed most by his audience was the reading of one of Capt. Howard, who is in charge of his original poems. the 81st., Field Artillery Recruiting The programme was good from be- Army, Camp Knox, and who travels ginning to end and it included the in advance of his party making the following numbers: for Rev. A. N. Couch necessary arrangements place pitching Invocation their tents providing a for the Chorus Artillery demonstration, a base ball Through Ripples Bright (a) game, and maybe a military ball on (b) The Rose of No Man's Land Cloverport, High School Girls the side, arrived in Hardinsburg, Tuesday morning from with Salutatory Address Capt Beaver and Capt. Blanchard. Chloral Mae Seaton Capt. Howard busied himself in Solo making arrangeSweetest Rose of Maytime Phelps ments soallas ofto the necessary the pubannounce to Lora Carson lic through The Breckenridge News Oration (Original) the exact time and place of the ArtillThe Progress of Demorcray Joseph H. Ballman ery demonstration. An erroneous assertion has gotten out that the rePiano Solo cruiting army will give a sham battle Pas des Echorpes, op 37 here. Cecil Jolly a sham The demonstration will not be battle, but probably the next Valedictory Address thing to it as the soldiers will use Louise B. Weatherholt the 73 M. M. guns in action showing Chorus high angle fire just a's they used in Hear The Streamlet's Song Capt. and High School Girls France. have both Howard FranceCapt. Beaver been in and Class Address really Prof. J. T. C. Noe, A. M. fare. know all the arts of actual warPresentation of Diplomas In addition to the artillery firing, Supt. O. F. Galloway the soldiers will meet the local ball Rev. W. O. Rickard team on the ball park in Breckinridge Benediction Eva L. May, Director Edition .and show folks what a real Eliza H. May, Accampanist army base ball team can do. Capt. Howard says that the Artillery demonstration will begin at three Former Kentucky Girl o'clock, Thursday afternoon, May 29, Graduates In Texas. on the ball park in Breckinridge Edition, after which will come the base ball game. Mr. and Mrs. Hilary Hardin, of this The recruiting officers enlisted nine city have received an invitation to men in- - Garfield and Hardinsburg the commencement exercises of the their first stopping points. They will Southwestern Junior .College to be be here until Friday to enlist young held May 24, 25 and 20, at the Seven- men for the 81st., Field Artillery and th-day Adventist church, Keene, from here they will go to Cannelton, Texas. The invatation was sent by and then to Hawesville. Miss Elizabeth Skillman' McGavock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John McVisit the Music Store, Thursday. Gavock of Walters, Oklahoma, formerly of Kentucky, and a niece of Mr. E. A. Hardesty, owner of a Messrs. Leon and Marion McGavock, hardware store in Stephensport has of this city. secrued the services of Miss Lillian Davis who will be in Mr. Hardesty's store on Thursday of this week to Hites Run People demonstrate the Rich Tone phonoReady For Good Roads. graph. Miss Dayis represents the Bonnell Sales Company of Evansville, A very enthusiastic meeting in the and she will bring with her several Mr. Hardesty issues a interest of good roads was held at new records. invitation very cordial the people Hites Run, Monday evening and .the of Stephensport to visittohis store on people of that neighborhood declared day and themselves ready both mentally and that of charge. hear the phonograph financially for good roads. They free the money, and if that is all it takes Birth Announcement to get a federal highway through Run, they feel assured of the Hites Mr, and Mrs. John Gillians, of posibility. Reynolds Station, Ky., announce the Representatives front Hardinsburg of a daughter in their and Cloverport, were in attendance arrival on Maylittle 1919, at the meeting and altogether there home Gillians 0, Mrs. was before her marwas a very good crowd. riage Miss Agnes Beavin, daughter of, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beavin of near Cloverport. Soya Bean OH Production. Soya bean, oil, which originates prinReturn to Topeka. cipally In Manchuria, Is almost entirely controlled by Jupanese. The supMrs. Forest Haynes, of Topeka, ply of beans last year was very large Kans., who was enroute home after and the amount of oil turned out was a visit in St. John's, Ky., was here r f limited only by the capacity of mills. Cni...,l... .me kucsi ui lur. aiiui lr jaiuiuay I. irs. A number of largo new plants were i idiiH. i ijiic, mis, niuiy ntyncs,v started both Inllanchurla and Japan who has been visiting relatives returner! tn rnimlv and most of the already established nreekinriilo'e. Topeka, with her daughter, Mrs, mills increased their capacity. The first words of the German major captured by York, when he rounded up 132 prisoners in the Argonne forest were told by General Duncan: A. N, Couch. "British?" asked the German major. The sweet girl graduates looked "American 1" said Sergeant York. charming in their dainty white frocks "Good Lord," exclaimed the major. and each wore a corsage of pink DEMONSTRATION OF 75 M. M. GUNS Cha-mana- de ! & naynes. f Cary Lyle Tolle Dies Memorial Service On Sunday evenipg, June 1st, at 7:30 o'clock a memorial service will, be held In the Baptist church in commemoration of Virgil E. Kinder, sea of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kinder, whm death occurred last winter from m- n mt iiuenza. ine services wiu tse ducted by Rev, A, N, Couch, ' fnr-Sl.S- VIC Harned, Ky. Mr. Cary Lyle Tolle, aged 33 years, died at his home in Jonesboro, Ark., of complications following influenza. The remains, accompanied by his wife and her brother, Frank Ferris Lamb, were taken to Ohio for burial. Mrs. Tolle was formerly Miss Maie Lamb of this cjty. . , THE BRECKENRIDOK NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY from oversea, spent Mondiv with Mr. and Mm. Rrn Onwell Mill Laura Mfll Stith spent Wednesday night with Mils Louise Hardaway. Wr. are glad to report G. A Foote able to he up some after a severe attack of rheumatism. Miss Bertha Foote has returned home after an extended visit in Rrandenhurg with her lister, Mra. John Bircher. There will be Children's Day at the M. E. church first Sunday in June. Everyone is welcome to this service. hame after a visit to her grandmother, Mrs. Thos. Anderson, of Guston. The Centenary meeting at this place was quite a success, having raised $:i,4 7 in subscriptions and money. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Keith are receiving congratulations upon the arrival of a boy, born May 10, James William Keith. The farmers are busy shearing sheep getting wool ready for the market. Saturday, May 3 1st. Rev. Smoke, of Louisville, filled the Baptist pulpit here Saturday and Sunday. Mk- - r well-bre- MAY W, Coming! THE Coming! FRIENDLY TOBACCO THE Kobrrts Triplet lias returned EMERSON Show Boat Golden Rod Horse Sense About Tobacco Good tobacco ought to be like a d The Largest and Finest boat on the river presenting a high-class all th' kick taken out but all th' sperit left in. hoss You see, half the secret of makin' a good hoss is in the breedin' an' half in the breakin'. Selectin' tobacco that's grown right is only half oi makin' Velvet. The agein' is the other half. BIG SPRING Sherman Tucker has arrived home from overseas. Lewis Clarkson arrived at New Port News, Wednesday. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Clarkson are looking for him home soon. J. H. Meador left Friday for Louisville, to attend the races. The Third Quarterly meeting for the Big Spring Circuit, will be held May's Grove, May It, and June 1. Miss Lilly Mae Scott has returned from a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Will Miller, of Louisville. B. S. Clarkson entertained for the week-enKerby Mr. and Mrs. Chambers, Mrs. Tyler and little son, of Louisville. The good roads meeting was very well attended 'considering the day. All seemed to enjoy the barbacued pork and mutton, furnished by B. S. Clarkson. The cakes, pies etc. by the ladies and after lunch the speeches. Sorry more people were not out. Rev. Ray, of Constantine, will fill his appointment at the Baptist church Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Jim Norris , Last Monday ploughed up a snake known as a hoop snake, three feet long. On the end of its tail was a horn about one and a half inches long. First of the kind that has been seen or heard of in years. Mr. Rowland Whitworth is quite ill at this writing. Mrs. C. B. Witt and little niece, have returned from a short visit to her father, Mr. Vogt, in Louisville. d. Dramatic Play and six acts of Vaudeville. A powerful, impressive and amusing play. mm Thar's only one kind of agein' that gets th' right Nature s own. Nature's no clock results watcher. She does a job right whether it takes two years or two thousand. So when she gets through with the fine Kentucky Burley that we put awav in wooden hogsheads II mm Catering to the better class of people Ladies, Gentlemen and Children. for two years, it's just right. It ain't been hurried none, or short - cutted. It's a Nature-don- e Cloverport Monday, J une 2 job. All kinds of things are packed in tobacco tins, but your good neighbor will tell you "Velvet is the real pipe tobacco." Prove it for f Bring u-- Us Your Produce !g HAS NEW IDEA IN SCULPTURE Tennessee Qlrl Uses Dried Apples to Fashion Her Models of th Human Form Divine. Down In Knoxvllle. Tenn.. lives Mlns Isabel Million, who has created a new and dlHtlnct art. To be brief, she has developed dried a .ile sculpture with remarkable results. For years Miss Million has been Interested In the various types of mountaineers who come down to her father's store to trade. Having artistic ability, she tried a good many times to model their quaint and weather-beatefaces by the conventional methods of sculpture, but the results did not satisfy her. One evening, while cutting apples to dry them for the future, she picked up a piece of partially dried apple and noted Its striking resemblance to the wrinkled face of the usual elderly mountaineers, whom she was endeavoring to portray. Taking up a sharp knife, she did a little cutting so as to fashion the wrinkled apple Into a human face. The outcome was most successful ; she saw possibilities In this newly discovered art ; and ,she set to work experimenting In dried apple sculpture. Little by little she became quite expert In milking dolls whose heads are simply dried apples, cleverly cut before they are dried. Miss Million h:is found a satisfactory preservative with which she varnishes the dried tipple bends when they have reached the desired stute of The costumes and accessories are carefully copied from life; Indeed, Miss Million always has some particular person In mind when she evolves a little doll with a dried apple face.- - Scientific American. n dry-Msa- We pay you Louisville prices. If you have never favored us with your patronage all we is one trial. Ask any of our customers concerning us. Thev will all say: The highest prices, fairest dealings and courteous treatment k Roll a VELVET Cigarette NEWS FROM THE COUNTY 1RVINGTON Mrs. L U Moreuieu and son have re turned from Brandenburg Misses Mabel and N'elle Adkius and Carl Adkius spent Friday in Cloverport. Miss Delia Cooper went to Louisvi le Thursday after spending several days Vojrel. with Mr and Mrs. J. Mrs. Joe S uart, of C.overport, has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs Frank Waggoner E K. Hardaway. of Louisville, was in town Friday. Major L, It Moreuieu, of Jefferson barracks, Mo , spent several days of last week with Mrs. Moreuieu and sous. Bert Adkius, of Oweusboro, spent Tuursday uight with A. T. Adkius and t.iiuily Mrs Nannie J. Watheu left Friday for Louisville and llardatowu. Misses Susie Thomas I'ayue and Helen Hoard are home from kussellville where they attended Logan College. Mrs. R. L Sleamaker visited relatives t Upton last week. Clarence Stanfield arrived home last Thursday, having received an honorable discharge. He has just returned from overseas Mr aud Mis Alfred Hawes visited Mr. and Mrs. C W. Hawes last week. Miss Helen Wilson, of Fordsvilie, has been the guest of Miss Reba liolin. District Sunday School Convention will be held at the First Presbyterian church Saturday, May 3I. Mrv Jonas Lyou was 111 Louisville last weew to see her daughter, Miss J j lis Lyou, who is a student at the Conservatory of Music. Bratcat.Head, of Seattle, Wash., aud Mils Virginia Head, of Georgetown, have been the guests of their parents, Mr. and Mri. H. B. Head. Lieut. R. W. Meador, of Newport Newt, Va., spent several days of last week with Mrs. Meador and sou. A1. Asucraft bai received word from E H. Ashcraft stating that he has been discharged and is now on his way to the States. Miss Margaret Bandy spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs. Sam Bunger at Mo-rav.- a Lon Cowley has returned from a three weeks visit with relatives in Missouri. Mr. and Mrs J. K. Beaman, of Dallas, Texas, will arrive the last of the month s for a visit with Mr. and Mrs A. T. They will motor through Mr and Mrs. Virgil Brtte spent Saturday in Louisville. Mrs Park Wright, of Ekrou, spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hunger. Ad-kin- Do you uc-- t up at night? Sanol it surely the best ot all kidney or bladder troubles. Sanol gives relief in 24 hours fronvall hack ache and bladder troubles. Sanol is a guaranteed remedy. 50c and $1.00 a bottle at the drug store. STEPHENSPORT J. week. I'. l Smith, who recently returned from France, arrived home Tuesday. Geo. M. Barkley was the guest of Mr, and Mrs Bale Washington, lrvingtou, last Sunday. Mrs. I. D. Hawkins was the week end guett of her sister, Mrs. Harry Hawumu, of Cloverport. Mrs. E. J. Baudy was summoned to Oweusboro Saturday on accouut of the illuess of her brother, Sam Moredock. Mitts Jttla English, of Berea, arrived Friday for a visit with her brother, Rev. H. S. English and Mrs English, near Amnions. Mr aud Mrs. J. It Morgan aud niece, Miss Mary Anua Morgan, were iu Cloverport Wednesday. Dr. R. I. Stephenson, of Hardiusburg, was in town Sunday. Mrs. A. M. Miller, of Cloverport, was the Suuday guest of her sisters, Lay aud I'auluiau. Mr. aud Mrs J M. Canary have a new piauo. A. Stiles, of Louisville, is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Mary Morgan. Mrs. F. J. Bcanett and brother, J. Y. Mcs-dam- M. Canary was iu Louisville last Bennett, of Louisville, arrived Sunday to be the guests of A. L. Lewis. Mrs. K. E. Branion, of Henderson, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. M. Canary and Mr Canary Mr and Mrs, Roy Dye and children, who were guests of Mr. Dye's parents Mr and Mrs. A. J. Dye, left Sunday for their home near Irvington Miss Lillian Blaine returned Sunday froui Cloverport where she visited her aunt, Mrs Graham Jolly. Mr. and Mrs. J B Smart and son, Thorn is, who spent the winter at New Smyrna, Fla , arrived Saturday and are guests of Mrs. Smart's brother, C. B, Waggoner and Mrs Waggoner. Kaufmann, of Louisville, was Win the Sunday guest of Miss Henrietta Shively. Walter Roberts, of Glen Dean, was the guest of Miss Marion Dix Sunday. Owen Bruner, of Hardinsburg, was in town Saturday. Mr. aud Mrs. Sam H. Dix received a card announcing the safe arrival of their son, Hewitt, in Newport News, Va., from overseas. Wm G. Hawkins received his dis charge from the Great Lakes Training School and arrived home Sunday. Miss Mabel Haynes, of Webster, was the guest of Miss Myrtle B. Dye last week. Joe Greenwood has enlisted iu the U. S army, Dr. O K Ferguson has purchased a r AMERICAN BUTTER & CHEESE COMPANY D. D. DAVIS, Buyer, Hardinsburg, Ky. Have You Bought That New Buggy? If not why not. They are going like Hot Cakes-Ouhuggies are good and the price right. Replace your old worn out wagon with a New Karges the kind that gives service and satisfaction. The International Line, is the line to follow. Deering Binders, Mowers, Rakes, Cultivators, Disc Harrows. Corn Planters and r Armstrong Wheat Binders Prim Rose Cream Separators, small daily losses of butter fat amount to big losses during the year. A reliable cream separator is neccessary to prevent them. Besides the Prim Rose, we carry in stock the New Sharpies. The only separator on earth that skims clean when turned at different speeds. The slogan of this machine is 10 per cent more cream. New Mattings, Rugs, Paint and the Rich Tone Phonograph, the housewife will enjoy and one of these articles or all of them. Any article you want that we don't carry in stock, we will order for you. COUlO MJ TvA LOtS PMONt OOS CP Of OHM' NUNi1 J Oft' ovjsVl ERROR Ht' JsrsvocwtAfiou f-- es in 'bP rrsttn soon I SOWVfc Our motto is to please and serve our customers. BEWLEYVILLE Chas D. Hardaway, Richard Carman and Zack Stith spent Wednesday at the county seat. Miss Mary Louise Hardaway, who has been attending Logan College at Russelville, returned home Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton, Miss Mildred Compton, Mill Laura Mell Stith, Mrs. Z. T. Stith and Miss Mattie Hardaway, spent several days recently in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Foote and Miss Clara Wallace Foote spent Thursday with their daughter, Mrs. E. E. Hardaway, of Stith7 Valley. Little Marian Gross, of Irvington. ii viiiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Payne Mrs. Guffin Kasey and son, Edwin Kascy, who has recently returned tmai ooti &ioii' 6CARI ( 'Ht WILL Nv.Wvf 0wfV J FR.tXV E. A. HARDESTY The Hardware and Implement Man Stephensport, Ky. SEALED BIDS The County Board of Education of the County Superintendent at Hardinsburg on Saturday, June 14, for the purpore of receiving bids for the erection of two schotil houses in Breckinridge county. One house to be built at Hardins, D 8, Sub. tt, three milei from Cloverport. One house to be built at Hazel will meet in the office Dell, D ii. Sub. 3, three miles from Sample. Plana and specifications being the same as those required in bids advertised to be received on May 19, and may be seen at the office of the County Superintendent or will be mailed i upon request. Bids to be lealed and hied with the Board not later than 1:00 o'clock P. M un Saturday, June 14, lttlt). Bight reserved to reject any or all bids. Raleigh Meador, . County Superintendent. WY It, lilt Fivt Rtasons Why You THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE U. S. RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Director General of Raltroadt S PUREBRED BULLS COST LESS THAN SCRUBS; WORTH INFINITELY MORE Cooperative Bull Association S Ives Problem Of Improving Dairy Herd Without ;hc Heavy Expense of j Owning Purebred Sires I "WITH ALLENBY IN PALESTINE" Sacred Views Also to Be Shown Should Trade AT THE LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON & ST. LOUIS RAILROAD Golden Rule al Methodist Celebration. Photographs by Lowell Thomas, Famous Lecturer and Writer, Offers Rare Opportunity to Witness Military Operations at Celebration at Columbus, June 20 to July 13. Would you like to fly from Cairo to Jerurnlem? Would you like to hover over the pyramids and cross, In a few mln utes, the country over which tho Israelites wandered for 40 years? Would you llko to stand In the cave of Mnclipe'ah, before the tombs of Abraham, of Isaac, of Jacob, of Rebeccnh, of Hachol, where only three Christians have ever stood? Would you llko to go "nose-diving- " over Bethlehem at tho rate of 150 miles an hour? Would you like to pee Allenby's ro!dlfirri capture Jerusalem and Jericho and Christian sentries guarding the Mount of Olives and the Garden of Gethsemane? The opportunity to do all these will be presented at the Methodist Practical Ways to Increase Efficiency and Reduce Labor Costs Make tliinpH hnndy about tho farm, so that work can bo done moro quickly and easily. Keep Rateo and doors hung, so that thoy can bo closed without loss of timo. Do this when it is too wet to plow or conditions arc unsuitable for other field work. Keep toola and equipment in good condition. Thoro is no d pay in having u hand use a dull tool or an implement that will do only half tho work it should do. Put every implement in repair several weeks or months before it is to be used. Order repairs and extra parts early and avoid expensive loss of time m the rush Benson when timo means money. Order seeds, fertilizers and other supplies in plenty of timo before they are tc be used. Plan ahead for each particular job. If planting corn is the job, see that the planter is in working order, that there aro doubletrees and a neck-yok- e on it, that there is an oil can, and monkey wrench, and the seed corn is ready. In going to the field to plow, always take an extra plow point, also a wrench to put it on with. This will save a trip to tho house, or to town to get a now point. Every farmer should carry a memorandum book in his hip pocket. To this should bo tied a short lead pencil and in it should bu set down a list of jobs to be dono on rainy days and parts of days, ready at a moment's notice. Tho good farm manager never loses time from field work in good weather by doing indoor work that could just as well be done at times when bad weather makes work in the field impossible. hiph-pricc- Store Look at the Prices 5ft 35c per yard for good quality plaid t dress ginghams. 33c for embroidery and lace trimmed erie cloth. corset covers, v $1-50 made of nice quality ling75c, $1.00, $1.25 and in Ladies' muslin petticoats fancy trimmed and plain embroidery flounces. Good values. 19c Children's good quality cambric drawers. Ages 2 to 8 years. Railroad ATTENTION! Men, Shop Men and Farmers. We, have been notified that the prices on Overalls and Unionalls will advance in price on the 15th, of this month. We do not know how long our present stock of garments will last. Buy now and avoid the high prices. Practically - all of the 23,000,000 dairy cows in the United States can sires at less cost be bred to than grade bulls are costing their owners at present, declare specialists in the U. S. Department of Agriculture, Not only that, but. the amount of dairy products can in a few years be greatly increased withoutincrcasing the number of dairy cows or the cost of production. How can this be Simply by discarding all done? grade and scrub bulls and breeding dairy cows to nothing but good purebred sires with ancestors possessing records. d "But I can't afford to own a bull," says Mr. Average Farmer. "I keep only six cows. There isn't d bull within 10 miles of a my farm. I can't afford either the time or the money to take my cows d bull to the only available near me. So how can I hope to improve my dairy cattle and increase pure-bre- d purc-drcpure-brepure-bre- of cattle; and in many other ways help in putting the dairy business of their cotnmunities on a more profitable basis. The typical cooperative bull association is composed of from 10 to 50 farmers living in the same county. These farmers jointly purchase five bulls. The territory covered by the members is divided into five "breeding blocks," and a bull is assigned to each block The bull is kept on a farm. conviently located. Bulls Useful Ten Years To prevent inbreeding, bulls arc interchanged every two years. The same bulls can thus be used for 10 years in one association. This gives plenty of time to determine a bull's real value, and to select the offspring of the best bulls for breeding purposes. Thus, at small cost, a pure-bre- d bull for every 30 'to 80 cows is provided for 10 years. The only cost, SERVICE' ft TO LIVE IS TO GROW." A complete line of Lee's Unionalls in hickory stripes khaki and Navy blue. Prices $4.00, $4.50, and $5.00 (Above) The "Expensive" Scrub Bull A Good Type of Dairy Bull Associati the production of milk without in- erasing the number of cows I keep?" The community hull association is the answer to Mr. Average' farmer s Question. While few farmers can afford to own or use a $1,C00 bull, afford to own a share any farmer in one. eveni if he owns only 4 or o cows. By belonging to a Dun associa- tion everv farmer can use good, pure bred bulls no matter what size his diary herd. In fact, it is less expensive than using a scrub bull. Community-Breeding Golden Rule Cloverport; Store Kentucky Successful FOR SALE! Ford Runabout 1918 Model In Good Condition RUSSELL HOOK IIARDINSBURG, KY. The Dairy Division of the U. S. Department of Agriculture started or ganizing bull associations 4 years ago. There are now 55 such associations operating in 21 States. farmers are quick to see the advantages of the plan once it is explained to them. It is simply an or- ionization of farmers for the joint ownership, use, and exchange of high- These societies also encourage care- ful selection of cows and calves; in- better methods of feeding and housing; assist 'their members in marketing dairystock and dairypro- HOME class pure-bre- d bulls. PERMANENT DENTIST OF FAMOUS ORATORS Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON 5V Office Eminent Men Who Have Occupied the Pulpit of "Spurgeon's Tabernacle," London, England. Commenting on Dr. A. C. Dlxon'a resignation of the pastorate of the Metropolitan tnbernncle. London, which Hardinsburg, Ky. will probably he known to the end of time as "Spurgeon's tabernacle," a Specializing In Trial Practice writer In the London Christian World refers to some of the eminent men who MURRAY HAYES have occupied that pulpit In the past LAWYER Benjamin Keneh. John Gill, John Rlp-po1696-7'Bulldlnj nnd others nnd gives the followLOUISVILLE ing Interesting Incident: "Coming to More Than 30 Years Experience more recent days. It Is Just thirty years ngo 'since a trustee nf (he tabernacle spoke to Spurgenn about an, American preacher named Dixon, who had spoken at the world's Sunday-schoo- l DENTIST convention. Spurgeon nt once Invited him to speak nt the tabernacle. It Is Located permanently in Hardinsburg. Interesting to recall the fact thnt they Occupying office recently vacated by might easily hnve been associated long Dr. Walker. before. Dr, Dixon's father, who sustained a pastorate of nearly CO years In a church In a wood, In front of Electrocute Leopard to Save Ptlt, A leopard used by a uotlotvplcttire which he Is burled, thought Spurgepn eeecera recently took te sulking; which was the, greatest preacher since Paul, Made Mm a disagreeable companion lie longed for his son to have n course of study nt Spurgeon's college, Youns far the actors In the Jungle scene, to Popular Mechanics Mag-ate- e. Dixon sent" In his application. Spur4 geon's reply wits', "My dear sir. you Shooting him with a rife was Irst considered, but was can find Institutions In your, own counts, as it would dtoigwre tbe try better adapted to your case. Please valuable peJL To aveid tMs, 'electro-ssjUs-b accept this as final." Of course.- It was wa deeMed wpe. wiag yewac In tnat-wa- y that the great preacher Masonic building n, S Inter-Southe- Dr. J. C. OVERBY LOWELL THOMAS. Lecturer and Writer Who Will Tell of His Wonderful Adventures In the Holy Land With the English Army Under General Allenby. Centenary celobration at Columbus, O., June 20 to July 13, in tho Lowell travelogue, "With Allenby Thomas In Palestine." For, In this talk. Illustrated by amazing moving pictures and still photographs, the first auUsed on Too Many Farms. (Below) thentic account by a fully Such as Cooperative Bull accredited observer of this dashing ns Use. campaign will be given. They show the great military operducts; fight the contagious diseases after the bulls are paid for, is the ation from Its beginning to Its end, when the Turk had been driven out cost of keeping the, bulls. Land The purchase price and the expense of the Holy Berlin-Bagda- and Allenby stood railroad at of keeping the bulls are distributed astride the am the members of the asS0cia-ca- n Aleppo, ending the MIttel Europa or(Hng t0 the number of cows scheme of the kaiser and the tion forever. owntd by eacll It is easiy seen what an assessment of ?10 per cow But they show more than that. to $1 a year for ten years) They show all the sacred places of will do in providing good bulls. which Christians have heard since Such bulls build up his dairy herd their childhood. They" show how the' and increase the production of milk places look today and how the people without increasing his expense. Farm- of Palestine are actually living. They ers belonging to bull associations, show almost everything that one when questioned regarding the value of these societies, estimated that the would care to see or know of Palestine certainly more than any ordiuse or puns Deiongmg 10 xne nary traveler could see In half a .increased the-- value of the "Von n the first generation from 30 dozen visits to that country. sPng 8 cent, with an average of These travelogues have obtained c,) Per cent- the unanimous Indorsement of the A good bull's influence on the herd clergy of New York city. They will will be noticable for many genera- - appear at Columbus during the entire tipns. Likewise, tne damage aone uy time of the great Methodist celebra. an inferior bull will be equally great, tion. No other argument should he essary to convince every owner of Hubby's Blunder. dairy cows that he should join a bull He resided In the suburbs, nnd when association. he accidentally met an old friend In the city who persuaded him to remain A. O. Dixon took him nt his word, nnd for the evening he went to the never nnn'h'd npn'n. He wns. however. telegraph office and wired his wife as (lotlii"d to mnr- tlnn fulfill h's fa- follows: ther's desires, nnd following men l'ke "Missed the 5:30 train. Don't keep Spnrgo'n. and A. 0. Hrown. he has dinner waiting. Shall be home late." thoroughly maintained the tabernacle's It was very, very late when he did crrnt traditions." arrive home, and his wife met him at the door. "Did you get my message?" he said, Phonogrrph In the Hebrides. who has done beaming down at her. Mrs. Kenned.v-Fnif.e"Yes," she sold, very quietly, "but I so much to create Interest In Hebrl-dea- n sgngs. took a phonograph to the would like you to explain why you Islands, says a writer In Dully Chron- sent a message at 4 :28 telling me you icle. This was In order to secure the had missed the 5:30 train." Itehoboth absolute accuracy of the weird music Sunday Herald. which Is traditional In the Hebrides. When you have backache the liver or kidThe people were so excited by the novelty of singing Into the phonograph neys are ure to be out o( tear. Try San-oit doei wonden for the liver, Iddneyi and thnt they could hnrdly wait for tho record io he played, nnd then they bladder. A trial COc bottle will convince you. were nrnnzed at the fidelity with which It rendered the songs and all the trivial sounds of onlookers. eye-witned organ-successfully nec-trodun r, l, M Our steady and progressive growth is due, in a great measure, to the new business recommended by old n o customers, for which we are grateful. Our officers are always glad to further the interests H in of our growing list of depositors and welcome each W opportunity to render additional service. i FIRST STATE BANK Irvington, Ky. 'PROGRESS 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. 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. WILBUR PILE Harned, Ky. Karges Wagons These wagons made of the best materials, have a high in every particular- grade finish and are First Class Disc Cultivators. Best that's made. Price right. Headquarters for Best Fertilizers, Gem Fertilizer for tobacco. Rescue and Richumus for corn or tobacco-Onand two Horse Corn Planters. up-to-da- te e Drop in and see me . PAT DILLON Hardinsburg, Ky. You Can Depend Upon Breckenridee News Want Ads 3 WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K Mga-pow-tr- tjcte4 SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, FrMlfeat SER PAUL LI - trnm near-a- r atatfa. THE BRECKXtmiDGE NBWl, CLOVEW0T, KENTUCKY MAY rpinptTTiinv. Dean, Ky. i The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher EIGHT PAGES 1876 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS 1919 SUBSCRIPTION' RATES Subscription price $10.0 a yrar 60c for 4 months) ?Bc for 0 months. rUiilnm Locali 10c per line ami rc (or each additional .insertion. Cirri of Thanki. nvff 5 linn, cliarffcd or at the ratt of 10c per line. Otiltuarlta charged for at the rate of Be per line, money in draftee. Examine the label on your paper. If it It not correct, pleaie notify ui. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE a friend who Is not a subscriber; do not throw It away or destroy it. NEWS hand it to CLOVERPORT.. For over forty years wo havo .MAY 28, 1919 been preaching and advocating good roads. In season and out. When roads were good and when the mud was deep and stiff wo havo been right on our job. Tho action of tho voters of this county in voting tho road tax by almost a unanimous vote did our heart and soul good. We congratulate tho good people of Breckenridge county on their wise and progressive raovo, It means much for tho county. Now let's set together and every man of us put our shoulder'to tho wheel nnd push for good roads. It doesn't matter where thoy begin or where tboy end, let us bo for them and help with work, with money and with good words. Tho Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Railroad are giving farmers some practical Rujrgestions in their advertisement this week. Every farmer should read it and adopt tho suggestions in his business. several The managers of the Henderson Route are interested in tho work of The present writer has been in m.K ,.aUe,r P,c,n1,n? Miss'Maoel Stiff, of Raymond, tho farmer. The more tho farmer produces the more business there S?h. i!?..W!lL spent Wedncsdayn ight with her . ; .,.1 !,.. is for the railroad and tho more money for tho farmer. System is tho Vi'u u. i... IU "IV.. cousin, Mrs. Otis Severs.., .1 11C miuivii 1CV?? Will dllU If. Je son, keynote to success in any business. tain their winnings. The nearer you' lh,ffi "frefl"!" donT weekhaving dental ?E W-l-- d Let's havo a little civic prido and clean tho streets and hlleys. person out of a htmdred who plays j' M.- aL MthjSOn, JeSSlC The Parks The good health of tho community demands it. A town without a he mnrtet retmlnrlv nrnfi speculates is "e,yrB afternoon w,tn Mrs little pride soon becomes a sleepy town and business disappears where person who t... .u. in.:.... iicertain to .fPf" .. xt- filth and weeds flourish. If tho city treasury is empty a proclamation tvbi ucviatu tk system lu ul .u. ' rr .Misses Leota Grant ,and i Carrie .. . . t r i ucdl wcen-ciiwnu . iiis, the ne jvciiii tj aiJciii 111c at ir:ii should be issued giving old Pidyjhe right to roam about. She will game that has stood of test VJU3 UdlCl tlllU IVlia Will VJldlll. master manipulator the market mow the weeds free gratis. has been extremely fortunate when -- Wall Street out of Wall Street-- get of her mind. It is not for her or any WOULD GAMBLE, one like her. It is not a healthy place. It has its legitimate function pathetic, distressing letters '.I! r that is not in the realm of gamb Odd. t come to men In Wall Street. One the,I , fhe wise men of Wall Street do . I-...!.t. 1 IT"" CL e!!e.. a husband and two children. "My husband is hard working and lP uic uuicia, wnu die uuk au wiat. there is a multitude I have saved up $300," she said. "He always hopeful and al does not know of it and I would like wavs in the end. to speculate and try to make a little There never was so fat a "kitty" is not very more money for business good here and we are saving so hard as that of Wall Street for it laps tip and trying to build our own home, on an averagein$135,000 a day. Kicli Commerce and Fn so I thought I would write to you. ard Spillanc I know I won't have to be afraid of ance. my money and I would like to surFRYMIRE prise my husband. Do you think ana calls or a spread are satef Futs sb much of them and about E. R. Cart was in Concordia pti pools but it never gives the names iuusiiicss last wcck. of the gentlemen that arc m them. ' n . i"!f,.the I can bring my money at any time nA A0 , !tfLJ 'H ",c,r you hear of, something going up. I,,rtr",c" Claude Dodson and Morton' Barr who made a for read of Mr. tune but I can't understand how he were in Irvington last Saturday hav does it. I know I can't make as ing dental work done, Mr. but I am trying so hard to Owen C. Bruncr, of Hardinsburg, help my husband, and I know no- spent Saturday night with his father, thing ventured nothing gained." R. Bruncr. Wander Basham spent last week This woman lives in the country, in a small town not lOo miles from with her uncle, Earl Basham and New YnrU. F.virvnne whnsp name family of blllloll. is, associated with Wall Street gets . H. L. liruner, of Louisyil e, spent letters of this character. Somehow last Saturday and Sunday witii triends the great mass of the public thinks here'. Several from here attended services that for a man to be in or of Wall Street trivc nirii liar nrivnninfTPs fn at Raymond last Sunday, I Mrs. Jacie Barr returned home Sat- him. A WOMAN WHO I LETTERS WE inn. i. u. amnc., APPRECIATE Thank You Miss Gladness. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Vou will find enclosed ($1.S0) one dollar and fifty cents for which please send The Breckenridge News to the following address fpr one year. Miss Gladness M. Bruce, Lodiburg, Ky, Thank You "Uncle" Pete. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear "uncle" John: Enclosed find check for. $1.50. Renewal for The Breckenridge News one year. Kesp t., Fete Yours v Sheeran, Ekron, Ky., Route 1. Discontinues Paper. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Please discontinue The Breckenridge News. My time expir ed May 1st. Your truly, B. H. Beauch- Renewal Dear Mr. Editor: Will you (ritMrt! publish tins news it is from a dlmnw ,r old Cloverport might be glad to know we are still living and would ytM please tell me the price of The enridge is seems as we can't any mail from there. And we re anxious to know about our old ffind and we will subscribe for the Newt. And I know we will get the news I am, Mrs. Wm. Furrow, then. 11 l?'?9. iJ' rl ' Brk El-pa- III. Renews His Subscription Dear Sir: You will find enclosed 50 cents for which continue sending Larroll Carter, Nazareth, Ky. New Subscriber "Mr. John' D. Babbage:.- Enclosed, find check for which enter my sub-- ', scription for one year for The Breckenridge News. And oblige, Geo. Pat- -, rick, Owensboro, Ky. Route 4. - j ... amp, Mystic, Ky. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Subscribes For 16 Months Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed please Mr. Jno. D, Babbage. Dear Sir: find check for $1.50 for renewal of my Find enclosed $2.00 for renewal Jo subscription to The Breckenridge The Breckenridge News for sixteen r- .f News, Trusting you and your family 11 n If ii r ran Iit monins. Kcspccuuuy, well. Yours sincerely, H. L. D. Lyons, 3203 S. Astoine Airs,Tacoma,' St. Moorman, Richmond, Va. IV5CI1 ' , ..j if' - . Pl Send It Along Change Of Address Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, Mr. Babbage: .Send my paper to Ky. Dear Sir: Please find enclosed 3711 Belfountain Ave., Kansas City, $2.00 for renewal to The Breckenridge Mo., until further notified. Am leavJNews and to continue sending to ing here Wednesday for Cloverport Walter. He says he gets the News but expect to spend week or more", alright and its just like a letter from with relatives in Missouri. Respect home. I enclose a letter from him to fully, Mrs. P. W. Roberts, Tulsa, be published if you wish. Yours very Qkla' hg L1 L. u . 1 The Best Advertisement is a John D. 3rd. Meet John D. Babbage, Jr , who will some day make his mark in the printing trade. His fathtrislhe New England manager of the Mi let Saw Trimmer Company, with headquarters in Boston, t, the With the cut worm and continued rains, the farm, ers are becoming discouraged as to the seventeen-year-locus- crop outlook. Job had his troubles m his time, but slightly of a different nature, for it isn't chronicled that he cut bushes with a dull hoe or plowed a con trary mule. The farmers are a cheery lot and their patience are equal to that of Job's. Diamond Cutters. 25,000 diamond cutters I nnd polishers In the world. Of these only nljout 075 are In the United Oh, Thackeray Jtnew it, Stntes, nnd these have come mostly ter put her money into Liberty bonds And Dickens as well: since the outbreak of the European or the Savings Bank where it will be These writers went through it, war, which crippled the Industry In safe. But, first of all she should inHistorians tell; Amsterdam nnd Antwerp, the world's form her husband that she has the So somehow a fellow grentest centers. There were nt the money. Nq form of deception beFinds attributes rare: The world all seems mellow beginning of the present yenr 80 diamo- tween husband and wife is Jikely to nd-cutting In Stuyvesant Squarel establishments In this bring good results. She is deceiving Harold Seton.. country. This Is exclusive of shops him now. She had better not read where all kinds of precious stones nee cut. The number of Ciermnns employed as .dlnmond cutters did not exceed GOO and his grandfather is publisher of the before the war, nnd of these only 75 Breckenridge News at Cloverport, Kv. per cent worked for establishments COO or With such an ancestry, how could he be In Germany. During the war 700 Belgian cutters emlgrnted to Enganything else hut a printer? John D. 3rd land and organized as n branch of the bejieves In working f'Otn the ground up, London Dlnmond Cutters' union. They hence his uniform. The American did work principally for Belgian nnd I have the. exclusive agency for handling the Russian houses. There nre he could guess the market 3 times out of 5. No wall ..Street house of respect ability wants the speculative account of a woman. No man of decency would take $300 of that foolish woman and gamble with' it. Unfortun ately every human being has a desire for quick profits, for reward wjthout effort, for gain through the windfall of chance. Woman, perhaps, have the gambling instinct more than men. They repress and hide it but they have it. They believe in their luck and have queer superstitions. The man in Wall Street who trades for woman, is deserving of sympathy, for women as a rule are bad losers. This woman with the $300 had bet- Stuyvesant Square Thoughp" eople who scribble And people who paint Will argue and quibble On which is more quaint, The queer "Chelsea" section Or "Greenwich," I swear , To keep my affection For Stuyvesant Square! , Satisfied Customer We have more now than ever before and are looking for more. We solicit your business, on the The homes have old fashioned And dignified charm, With nothing impassioned To jolt or alarm; No tea rooms erratic Have opened up there; So posseurs .ecstatic Shun Stuyvesant Square STRENGTH of oiir institution and the EFFICIENCY of our service. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. STRONG ACCOMMODATING Fitrite Petticoat- FARM AND STOCK. Finus Claycomb, of Bewle)ville, is re planting 45 acres of corn that was prac tically destroyed by the cut worms. The little pests have been doing deadly work to the crops in general. . UNION STAR Frank Rhodes, of Hardinsburg Monday and says farmers are very much behind in their work on account of the rains. Very little tobacco has bsen set out and scarcely any corn planted Dti-rock Horace McCoy was in the Chenault neighborhood last Friday. L. B. Hall of Chenault, was in town one day last week calling on friends. Orville McCoy spent the week-enin Owensboro, the guest of relatives and friends. Mrs. Ethel Groush Cashman, of McDaniels, was in Lodiburg, is here visiting her aunt, d Fitrite petticoats in this city. These petticoats are guaranteed to fit right, and after one has worn .a Fitrite skirt she will never buy any other kind. I have them in White Tub Satin petticoats, All Jersey Silk petticoats and Jersey Top Silk petticoats with silk flounces. Hardinsburg, Kentucky. Kroush. Horace McCoy spent Tuesday in Hardinsburg, on business. Louisville, spent Ernest Hesler, G P. Maysey, Hardinsburg route 2, Sunday with his ofparents, Mr. and sold fifteen head of six months old Mr. Jno. G. Hesler. pigs on the Louisville market for Mrs. Essye Wegnast spent Mon day afternoon with Mrs. Horace Mc 1567.50. of Stephensport, sold I62 pounds of wool from 19 ewes Thirteen of these ewes produced 21 living Mrs. R. A. Barger. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Kroush spent Sunday with their mother and sister, Mrs W. J. Kroush and Miss Amy Prices $2.50 to $6.50 New Sport Skirts in silk, white and colors. Summer. Voile Dresses arriving this week.. MRS. ETHEL O. CLOVERPORT, HILLS John Basham, lambs with Mis Blanche Basham. Misses Lillian Cart and Ruby Do- G. N Lyddan, of Irvington, sold to H. H. Norton 142 head top hogs last with her brother, A. G. Haynes and were in Cloverport, one day week for $4,600 This whs one of the well week. last finest bunch of hogs ever shipped from Miss Eula Cashman, of Frymire, . the county by one feeder. spent Saturday night .and bunday with her aunt, Mrs. R. A Barger. Misses Ruth and Lucile McCoy The wool growers around Irvington spent Sunday night with their brosold and delivered over 8,000 pounds of ther, Horace McCoy and Mrs. Mc Coy. wool last Saturday. The price was Mrs. u. h, bhellman spent bunday cents. Ed Alexander was the purchaser. with her grother, A. G. Haynes and Mrs. Haynes of near town. Tobacco has been rolling into this R. M. Cart, was m Hardinsburg, town pretty freely for the last week. last Wednesday. J. W. Cashman and wife, of Lodi The price for dark was I5, $1? and $ts Producers seem to be very well satisfied burg, were dinner guests Sunday of their sisters and daughter, Miss Liss with the price Cashman and Mesdames Croison and S. W. Bassett is in Hardinsburg, at tending circuit court. Mrs. M. is. Jolly spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Hawkins at the home of Mrs. M. J. Crosson. I. O Jolly spent bunday afternoon Coy. KY. has Two Evils EvervFir FORD AGENCY THE CAR UNIVERSAL IOSS water. caused by fire, and loss caused SALES AND SERVICE STATION 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. Mrs. Lydia Cashman Hawkins is here from Owensboro, visiting her sister, Mrs. M. J. Crosson and niece, Miss Liss Cashman. This is Mrs. Hawkins first visit in eight years. Mr. and Mrs. One helm and sis ters, Misses Carrie and Roline Kelm, of Lodiburg, were dinner guests Sunday of their uncle, J. T. Hesler and family. Miss barah Richardson went to Louisville, last Monday to meet tier sister, Mrs Mary Richardson Shrieb-e- r and two daughters, of New Jersey, J. N. Conkwriglit bought of. W. W. returning with them Saturday night e to spend some months with her Pitts, Lewisburg, Tenn., 2 fine gilts for $83. mother, Mrs, D, S. Richardson. Ham-shir- Clover Creek Farm Product. Hawkins. Putting out the fire often causes more damage than the fire. There are so many ways of Xzzvz through fire, that Fire Prevention becomes the big part of insurance. The Hartford Company realized this. They study Fire .Prevention as an economic science, maintaining, a 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 you that service, as Hartford Agents, . MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL CONTRACTOR PAUL COMPTON.& BRO. Ocawral 90 Issuraace Hardinsburg, Ky. Kentucky. Ytars of Continual Succmful. iBiurflttei Cloverpprt, M. lilt MAY 28, ,1010 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, . CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY position in the dry goods department of J. C, Noltc & Dro's., store which was vacated by Miss Stella Waldrip. Mr. Nelson Jolly, of McQuady, Ky., has returned home after a pleasant visit of a few days with his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Win. Jolly, Jr., of Mat toon, III, Hr. Teti Haiienm. Mm. Haiipnm PAOBf you i , The Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, srtertd at the Post Office at Cloverport, Ky. ai second class natter. Society Items CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS (NOTE Please notify the editor ut.i I desire advertisements discontinued, Of Local Interest FOR SALE IFOK SALE Household furniture. One white iron nrditead. Several pairs outside shutters miS MPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE ' Engagement Announced Announcement of the engagement -- 12:58 P. M. of Mr. Paul Lewis and Miss Ruth 1:25 P. M. O'Bryan has created a great deal of 8:10 P. M. interest m this city and the surround 0:40 P. M. ing community. The marriage ban 7:05 P. M. was published' for the first time Sun 8:07 P. M. day morning in the St. Rose church. --11:25 P. M. Mr. Lewis is cashier of lhe lireckm --12:32 A. M. k of Cloverport and known 1:23 A. M. throughout the county and is also 1:50 A. M. prominent in the affairs of the city 7!50 A. M. in general. Miss O'Bryan is the at0:45 A. M. bethtown, visiting friends. -- 8:05 A. M. Air. Hugh N. Wood and daughter, tractive daughter, of Mr. vHcnry of Tobinsport. Ind., formerly Henderson- -. -- 0:15 A. M. Miss Rubie Wood, of Louisville, of Mooleyville. spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. No date has been set for t'le wed ding. Jno. D. Babbage. Mrs. Jno. C. Leitch and children, John C. Leitch, Jr., and Sally John HARDINSBURG Leitch, of Ben Aron, Penn., arrived Miss Elizabeth' Eskridge has re Monday evening for a several weeks turned from Louisville, after a visit visit with Mrs. Leitch's mother, Mrs. with relatives and friends. Rebecca Lightfoot, and brother, Dr. Miss Ruth Chambliss has returned Chas Lightfoot. Mrs. Leitch was home from Cloverport, after a sue acompanied by Mr. Leitch, who will cessful year's teaching in the public return shortly. school. Dr. Chas Lightfoot. was in Louis Misses Mary Franklin and Virginia ville Monday. HILL ITEMS Beard, have returned from Louisville. Mrs. F. D. Phillips and baby, of Mrs. Ben, Ridgeway, was in Louis her par Owing to the death oi a near rela- Cincinnati, Ohio., are visiting Jolly. ville, Saturday. tive of the pastor, Rev. T. N. Will- ents. Air. and Mrs; Geo. 1. Mrs. Joe Fitch and Mrs. J. R. Bandy iams R. R. Compton and Herbert lower there was no preaching at the were in Owensboro, briday. attended the Millers Convention in fresbytenan church on bunday the Miss Mary Judith Miller, of Sample, 18th as these items announced would Louisville, Thursday and Friday. Virgil Robards, of Somerset, is the be. is the guest of Miss Cecil Jolly. Miss Grace Armstrong, niece of guest of his brother, H. J. Robards M. M. Denton is at home after Mr. and Mrs. Robards. spending the past week in Louisville, day J. H. McKinney. left last Mon Rev. J. H. Dutton, for Mansfield, Ohio, where she Rev. W. H. Sinks andDayton, Ohio, family spent Mrs. J. Byrne Severs will be hos will make a lengthy visit to relatives. week-en- d in Patesville Charles Morton moved recently to the tess to the Wednesday Club this Miss Judith E. Beard returned week. Mrs. Lamb's house on the Hill. Miss Adele Keil is in Tobinsport, Monday from Livermore, to spend Miss Cecil Smith, of Chicago, is her vacation with her parents, Mr. a visiting her parents, Mr., and Mrs. W. onMr. visit to Mrs. J. H. McKinney. 'Taylor Felix Dunn and two sons of and Mrs.Wm. Ahl Beard. has returned to his Judge J. Worden. Hawesville, were here last Sunday to Misses Mary Logan Jolly and see Mr. Dunn's mother, Mrs. Mary home- in Louisville, after a visit with his daughter, Mrs. G. D. Beard and Maud Robinson, of Sample are guests Dunn. of Misses Fanny Lishen and Katy Mrs. William Mullen is in Irving- - Mr. Beard. . . Mrs. Julia Harmon is visiting relr I Kora Kramer. me guesi oi ner aaugmer, t r jvirs. atives in Irvington. iuii, .1 Ji. i. McAfee and Mr. McAfee. Miss. Kathleen Crist was the guest Judge S. B. Payne and H M Beard, Mr. Ben Dawson, who has just re last week of her parents, Mr. and in Louisville, turned trom the army has moved on who spent several days Mrs. Geo. Grist." the Hill in the house recently' vacated have returned home Mrs William Mattingly was the Misses Mabel and Nelle Atkins, by Mrs. Dunn. guest Mrs. Will Perkins, of Davton. Ohio. week-en- of relatives in Glen Dean, the were guests of Mrs. Jas of Irvington, is here the guest of her daughter, Tierney, Thursday. , M. L. Kincheloe returned .SaturHob. Mrs. Stewart W. Cayce. of Louis Airs. Lucy Wilson and her mother, day from Louisville. Mrs. Pate. ville, is the guest of Mr. Cayce at the Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Henning, of Cloverport Hotel. Shively, arrived Wednesday to visit GLEN DEAN relatives and friends. Miss Mary Owen Oelze and Miss Mr. and Mrs. H. N. . Bland, Al Mae Seaton, spent, last Tues Chlora Rev Hogard preached at the Meth Louisville, are visiting his mother, day in Owensboro. odist church, Sunday night on the Mrs. Fanny Bland. Mrs. Forest Lightfoot will be hos- centenary drive. Judge Peake, of Louisville, was the tess to the Ladies Reading Club on k guest of Mr. and Mrs. Miss Nell Moorman who has been Thursday afternoon. teaching at Bowling Green is at home Claude Mercer. Miss Eleanor Robinson, who has Judge Wm, Ahl, of Louisville, spent for three weeks" and then will go to been attending school here, has relast Wednesday with his brother, Mr. Chicago, to a summer school. Miss Rena Carwile. came home turned to Glen Dean, to spend her Sam Ahl and Mrs. Ahl. summer vacation. from Irvington, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Waldrip and children Chas Miller returned to Eddyville, Miss Ruth Mitchel, of Louisville. left Tuesday morning for Owensboro, is visiting Miss Gertie Carwile. Wednesday after a visit with relawhere, they will reside. 0 D. C. Moorman, Jr., has returned tives. Mrs. Sallie Beard and son, Frank .Miss Katherine Reidel, of Holt, from the army to his home here and lin attended the commencement at the was the guest of Misses Mary and purchased a car on his way home. Marcus Withers' home and con- K. Al. l.. Wednesday evening, ihey Mabel Whitehead, last week. were accompanied home by Murray tents burned near here recently. Byron Dejarnette, of Hardinsburg, Misses Clara and Effie Witler are Beard for his vacation. was here last Wednesday to attend visiting relatives in Leitchfjeld. Mrs. Shelby Conrad and children-,the C. H. S, commencement. Mrs. Oscar Pettie. of Narrows. Kv.. have returned to their home in Cloverport, after a visit with Dr. J. E. Mrs. Fred Lauer, of Owensboro, visited here recently. jett Davidson, of Detroit, Mich., Kincheloe and Mrs. Kincheloe. was in this city last week the guest Forest and Conard Lambert, of spent a few days here the truest of of her sister, Mrs. Owen Cooper. Lewisport, were here Sunday the his uncle, Thos. Fentress. Percy Carson, of Louisville, was Jess Howard. Jr.. was in Louis guests of friends, here Wednesday the guest of his ville, last week. Mr. and Airs. M. v. Heard have father, Mr. John Carson and Mrs. The two children of Mr. and Mrs. returned from Berea, where they atCarson. Allea Pierce are now better after tended the commencement excercise i of their son, Ralph, Mrs. Judith De- -' Mrs. Albert Cockeril and children, being quite ill for a few days. acompanied the Beards' Mrs. Mabel 'Howard is expected to Jarnette spent Wednesday and Thursday in from Washington, D. C, for home to visit her daughter, Airs, h.. 's return Louisville, the guests of Mrs. B. English and Rev. English. a short vacation about July 15th. mother, Mrs. Faith. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Dowell, of. Mrs. E. B. English will address the Mrs. Conway has accepted the guests k Baptist ladies on Monday, June 2nd., Garfield, were the at the hotel withMrs. R. W, Jones. of their sons, D. D. Dowell and R. T. A measuring party will be given Dowell. The Baccalaureate sermon for the here soon. Watch for the datcK All graduating class of the B. C. H. S. invited. was preached by Rev. W. C. Boone of Uwensboro,. Sunday B l Al. at Japanese Idea of Music , Pullet9 m$ M. E. church. Among the Japanese especially, a di Zeno Miller, who recently returnCockerils 50 cents and $1 00 rectly divine origin Is attributed to ed from overseas, has been released each after June 1st. J. W,. music. The mythical legend runs that from service and is with his parents, the art was invented by the gods to Mr. and Mrs. Mike Miller. Parks' Strain Barred Ply appease the anger of the sun god. The Forty Hours Devotional sermouth Rooks, Lot ruo have doss and to Induce her. to shine onco vices at St. Romauld's church closed more upon the earth and upon tho at 9 o'clock Tuesday morning. Father your order on or before the other divinities. The melodies which Maloney, of, Stanley; Father Mcabove mentioned date. Father Henry, of resulted were potent to prevail upon Neil .of Weverly; in attendance and( Cloverport were her, and thus was light restored to the assisted Father Norman in the serMRS. H. J. HAMMAN world and music and dancing were vices. , CLOVERPORT, KY. gives for Its delight. Miss Louise Taylor has returned home from Holden, Va. Arrives Owensboro Arrives Henderson Arrives Evansville Arlves St. Louis No. 143 leaves Cloverport-Arriv- es Hawesvlllr Arlves Owensboro No. 143 leaves Cloverport. Arrives Owensboro Arlves Henderson Arrives Evansville Arrives St. Louis No. 14T leaves Shops Arrives Owensboro-Arriv- es , and daughter, Miss Margaret Daucum spent bunday in Uwensuoro, the guests of Mrs. Daucurii's parents, Mr. SENERAU OFFICES and Mrs'. Faith, NEW YORK AND CHICAGO Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ikavin, of near rfRVICHES IN AlL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Cloverport, were host to an informal KATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- - dance triven at their home last Fri MKNT3. day evening for the young people in neighborhood. For Precinct and City Office. f 2.80 their .$ n.oo For wountjr umces- Pvt. Norman S. GrcKorv returned For State and District Opces. .fis.oo home Saturday evening to his par For CsJIs, per line - .10 For Carili. tier line .10 ents, Mr. aim Airs, f.dward uregory. For all Publication! In the Intercut of rvt. uregory has been overseas and Individuals or expression ol Individ' .10 has becnhonorably discharged. ual views, per linr Mrs. Hugh Akinson and dauehter. Miss Nancy Akinson, left Tuesday STARK-LOWMACO. morning tor their home m Berwm, Louisville Representatives III., after a month's visit with Mrs. Akinson's mother, Mrs. W .H. BowUnited States Railroad Administration men Director General of Railroadi Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pierce and Train Schedule on children, Annie and Jeanette pierce, have returned to their Jiomc in CleveH. L. R. R. land, O., after being the guests of The Mr. Pierces' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Effective December 8th, 1918 R. B. Pierce. Wm. Warren Seaton,-- of K. S. U., EAST BOUND Lexington, Ky., was here last week No. 142 leaves Cloverport- n:14 A. M. to attend the graduation exercises of .10:1(1 A. M. Arrives Irvington his sister, Miss Chlora Mae Seaton, --12:20 P. M. Arrives Louisville and was the guest of his parents, Mr. 6:04 P. M. No. 144 leaves Cloverport- and Mrs. J. D. Seaton .. 0:00 P. M. Arrives Irvington. Mrs. John Burman Scrirner, of 7;55 P. M. Arrives Louisville- No. 140 leaves Cloverport. 5:15 A. M. Ravena, Ky., spent several days of with her mother, Mrs. UJ:07 A. M. last week Arrlves Irvington- 7:50 A. M. Ethel O. Hills. .Miss Mary'D. Hills Arrives Louisvill- e4:00 p; M. returned to Ravenna, for a visit with No. 148 leaves Henderson-ArrivOwensboro . --8:00 P. M. her sister, Mrs. Scrirner. 0:20 P. M. Arrives Shops- Mrs. R. O. Willis left Sunday for WEST 'BOUND an extended visit with her daughter, No. 141 leaves Cloverport. --10:43 A. M. Airs. Carl Balis and Mr. Balis in -N Y. W. A. Entertainment Could be ued for enclosing a summer kltch. ' Mrs. Frank C. Ferry was ,t, ' en. ror B iunner information - can r at- 1 lie --i charming hostess on Tuesday even- F0R SALE Remington Typewriter No. 0, 1I1K at her home bn River Street, to .In an informal party for the members I for cash. K?od condition and will sell cheap Apply at The Breckenridge News of the Y. VV. A. and which was given oince in lmnnr Af flii fnup mr! cTrar1iiqc White Wyandotte of the C. H. S., Misses Chlora Mac ,F?" red Seaton, Louise Weatherholt, Cecil ting, and day old MrWi or J 1.00 ner set. 1(V fjifli Jolly and Lora Carson, also for Mrs. Meador, Kingswood, Ky. nrwt PlinrMn. nf t.ntticvill Willinr fion, bo."' fo.r Miss Stella Waldrip, one of the Y. ,FS(.vSAaV.Ern"' r.hi'f 'f PProxi. P." W A members ,I,A will take tin I..J imate weight 150 pounds. Crated and reg abiding place in Owensboro. utered at purchaser's expense. Walnut Grove Stock Farm. U. W. Carter & Son, After an hour or so of social inIrvington, Ky. tercourse the guests were served delicious ices and cakes. FOR SALE Two automobiles, one Ford and one Maxwell, both in good shape. Call ooo While housecleaning still goes merrily on there may be a few things you need to freshen up the rooms v? WJHS'l.h Window Shades Lace Curtains Linoleum L, &St Graduates Honored The members of the graduating class of the Cloverport High School were honored last week with picture show parties given them on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings. On Monday evening Miss Mary Owen Oelze was hostess to a theatre party; Thursday, Mr. Randall Weatherholt entertained with a movie party in honor of his sister, Miss Louise Weatherholt; and Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt were hosts and invited the members' of class including Misses Lora Carson, Louise Weatherholt, Cecil Jolly. and Chlora Mae Seaton. Mr. Joseph Ballman. Miss Lelia Tucker was guest of honor at a birthday par'ty given Tues day evening at the home of her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Tucker. The invitations were extended to the large circle of friends of the honoree. and see machines. -- They are good and the price right Allen Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. WANTED WANTED To take subscriptions for all magazines. Also renewal for all magaslnrs. Clubbing rates given. Mall orders receiv rd. Call or write Miss M. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. WANTED To buy all kinds of logs at any time. A Zellers & Son, located on the Ohio lllver above Cannelton, Ind. WANTED Carpenters, Boat Builders, Joiners, Cabinet Makers, Millwrights, Tinsmiths, I'lumbers, Pipefitters and Painters for work on high class yatchs and phonograph cabinets. Steady work. Our shops are sanitary, light and The Matthews Company, Tort Clinton, Ohio. DONT WASTE TIME Come to the fellow-shistore for lowest prices on workman's wear. W"i 'Cooms, Ilardinsburg, Ky. steam-heatep Curtain Poles Scrim Axminster or Matting Rugs J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Kentucky ooo Birthday Party LOST LOST Watch think I lost, it at grocery stopped there for siore in .Mattingly. lunch. Think I dropped it out of my pocket at that place. Description gold filled case, Elgin, seven jewels, case badly , worn. Reward for return, W. L. HarrHI, Lewisport, Ky. es -- 12:01 P. ooo M. Mansfiejd, Ohio. Mrs. Willis was accompanied as far as Cincinnati by her daughter, Miss Martha Willis. Mrs. C. A. Miller, of Galesburg, III., was here last week the guest of her brother, Cleve Miller. Mrs. Miller visited her old home near New Bethel and the crave of her late husband and erected a monument over his grave. Miss Bertie Cordrey is in Eliza- - GARFIELD Miss Clara May, who has charge of the milinery department at the store of I. B. Richardson's this Spring, returned to her home in Olatin, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Pate Haynes and daughter, Miss Ella, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hager, of near Custer. Mr. Miles McCoy is visiting his son, Ulyssus McCoy, at Daviess county. Mrs. Percy Tucker and Miss Merna Tucker, of Harned, were here Wed-- ridge-Ban- O'-Byr- an DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... Interesting Personal Mention man. Mr. and Mrs. Will Dowell spent last weqk at Hardinsburg, the guests of their sons, Raymond and D. D. Dowell. The 31st., Field Artillery from Camp Knox, enroute to Hardinsburg camped in our town Saturday night. Mrs. Sudie Oliver, of Custer, has moved here. Several from here attended thu Sham Battle at Hardinsburg. nesday shopping. Dr. and Mrs. Harned were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Moor- DENTIST Office Hours: fto. - Always In orllce during ofllee hours Inrington, Ky. For Quick Service Call On - Can't Do Without It. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Enclosed find check for $1.50 for sub scription to The Breckenridge News for another year as we think we cannot do without The Breckenridge News. Yours truiy, S. H. Robbins, Ammons, Ky. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS The Hardinsburg Auto Go. Cld Brick Corner Hardinsburg, Kentucky - L 1 1 1 Lincoln Savings 1 H Bank & Trust Company Surplus $100,000.00 d. i Capital $500,000.00 mid-wee- This Bank has always undertaken to meet the requirements of its customers in a manner consistent with the soundest of banking principles. If you appreciate careful and capable attention to your 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. . OFFICERS V. J. Bulloit, President. Vice-President- .; Vice-President. B. Bernheira, Cock-eril- P. L. Atherton, mid-wee- CHICKS P. J. Bohne, Treasurer. Paul Compton, Secretary. J. F. Eisonbpis, Asst. Secretary. R. S. Rtipier, Asst. Treasurer. Eight-weeke-ol- d The Convenient Corner Commercial Banking Fourth and Market Streets Savings Accounts Trust Department Safety Vault Boxes THE BfcECKKNRIDGl MEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I.n I mi mm m mm jatvMH I Kir A mm bm FOR THE PUBLIC Railroads Are Now Urging People to Travel. RETURN TO OLD the Chicago, hMresi of service, How: ard H. Ilnyes, who myn: How They Flgura It "Suppose you have n friend In the clothing business who gave you 20 pet cent discount on n suit of clothes. Lei that stand for the discount the rail' ronds gave on n round-triticket from what you would hnve paid If you bought two single tickets, one end way. Now, you bought n $30 suit of elolhos nnd pnld $21 for It with youi 20 per cent discount off. All right Now, 'your friend says, the suit If worth and was worth that lasl summer when he wouldn't give you any discount and did not enro whether you bought It or not. But this yeai you can have It with the same old discount, for $32. See? It Is not possible to go Into the rates for this summer now; they will be announced nbout June 1 when the excursion sen-soopens. "Last year," continued Mr. Hayes, "our clothing store, so to speak, had nothing In the windows, no lights Inside or out. nnd there was no deslrt to show goods. This sumnvr we will be nil stocked up and lighted, with pullers-lat the door. In the windows we will hnve announcements of more trains, more advertising, fast cars, libera "ohedules, observation stop-ove- r privileges, wide choice ol routes, every Inducement to travel In comfort and convenience." Many Visit Parks. When the government took over thf ronds nil expenditure wns stopped This Included booklets and folders formerly ued by Individual roads p n METHODS Not Much Will Be Chopped Off TransRates portation, but Excursion Based on the One Way Charge Will Service Bureau ManBe Restored ager Says "Uncle Sam Is Out for Railroad Travel This Summer With an Ax." last yar to tourists, althotwti the hotelt were closed. With dlicnnratrment of fbe high llv'ng, higher taxes nnd decreased transportation facilities the number of park visitors In the wni prrlod of two sersons wns Increased 32 per cent over the highest record of 11H0. This y nr 't Is rxpected to be more than six hundred thousand or n further increase of one hundred over last year. One of the things by the park management lnst year was the magnitude of the automobile travel coming front every stnte of the country. Automobile associations, and manufacturers believe this trnvel will he greater this vear and are prcpnrlng for It. open all some of all the costs of thnn-sn'nd OBSTACLES MET BY AGENTS Extension Workers Exsreltt Patlenca and Tact fn Overcoming Much. Resistance. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) In boys' nnd girls' club work prejudice nnd preconceived opinion, founded on lack of knowledge or misrepresent"-tlon- , are two obstacles that county agents nnd demonstrators meet every day. To surmount them Is not the enslcst task; to convert opposition Into henrty support Is nn achievement calling for unusual patience nnd tnct. That both of these virtues are possessed In large measure by n majority of the extension wforkers miyr be adduced from the reports constantly coming to that bureau. A farmer In Mnryland had no use for "hook farming." He upbraided his son, n member of n boys' club, for following the agent's instructions In seed-corselection. He called the test for 100 per cent germlnntlon "foolishness," nnd walked off In utter disgust. The boy, encouraged by his Instructor, kept nt It, demonstrated the proposltlop, grew the selected seed, nnd got n typl-ce crop, a decided contrast to dad's. Thnt settled It. The "foolishness"-turned out to be "n good Idea." The farmer has become an n al high-grad- BAFFLED THE PROFESSOR Spiders Crawled Into a Tub Holding Seismograph. Because n tribe of spiders decided that the glass case that Incloses the seismograph in the bnsement of Blake hall, nt Kansas university, would make an excellent home for their families, the physics professor who cares for1 the delicate earthquake Instrument has been baffled for several days ns to why the needles of the seismograph Insisted on standing up In the air Instead of resting on the recording drum. The mystery was solved the other day when Professor Kester noticed that his arm was covered with spider webs after he had been Investigating the sltuntloti. He Investigated further nnd found thnt several webs attached to the recording needles caused them" to stand up. Let those who nre thinking of a vacation trip prepare for It now. Lnst yenr vacations were mostly Discouragement of travel thinking. by the railroad administration ended preparations nnd punctured the outing hopes of almost everybody. Now It will be different. In the breezy langunge of the manager of the main service bureau In Chicago: "Uncle Sam Is out for railroad travel tills summer with an ax." Not much will he chopped off transportation, but there will be a return to old methods of excursion rates based on the one way charge Instead of the favorite scheme under government control of no discount If a prefers to ride back rather tli an walk. As one way rates nre higher thnn they used to be the new excursion rates will be higher thnn they were before the war. Nor will they be so low as before government control ol the roads. How much lower than at nroent N best told by tlip mnnnirpr nf pas-eeng- There was then established the Unlter" no sympathy with any "crazy theory States railroad administration buArmy Enlistments Increased. stuff." In spite of the absence of any reau of service, national parks and Decided Improvement in the results form of Invitation, the demonstrator monuments. Mr. Ilnyes wns placed at Its l ead. The purpose of this bu of the war department's recruiting reau was to Invite travel to nntlonn campaign was sliown In the report foi; plensure reserves. AH other kinds ol the week ended April 12. A total of trnvel was discouraged. The twelvt 4,454 recruits entered the army. new-fangle- enthusiast. At the very outset a woman demonstrator In n northern county of Texas wns opposed by the parents of a bright village girl, anxious to become a mom- The Uer of a boys and girls' club. mother wns not a believer In "these Ideas" nnd the father had d iron gray NeA fine braska Jack, 14 hands high, will stand the present season at my farm on the Stephensport road, one milo from the Hardinsburg and Cloverport pike. Will servo mares at $10 to insure a living colt to stand up and suck. Care will be taken to prevent accidents. This is a line large bono Jack, good style and well bred. - FOIVIF ' Dick Gillion To Buy Or Not To Buy! Then after you are fully convinced that you need to buy something, the next question is, where must I buy it? Then some one says, buy where you can get good quality stuff for the same amount of money, or less, than the same amount for which you can get it somewhere else, then, besides this, you want to buy where you will receive honesty, prompt attention, courteous treatment and a cordial welcome. You will receive all these from us. We sell in retail and wholesale quantities Flour, Meal, Oats, Horse and Mule Feed, Dairy Feed and Hay. Your patronage solicited and appreciated. grpnt forpst pprV of b, vmet That is the question. Hardinsburg Feed Company. FOR A SLOGAN IN GOLD $200 A Meeting of Youthful Pig-Clu- b Mem- LIBERTY BONDS We buy and sell all Issues In large or small denominations. Telephone your orders at our expense. bers. spent the night with them. Before the family awoke In the morning she won't into the kitchen, made biscuits accordd ing to the Idea." helped in the preparation of the breakfast and well, the biscuits conquered. Today that little girl is the leading member of a club. During the past season her garden was such a success that she will have a bigger one this year, and the of her parents. And, according to them, "any time that agent comes this way she'll find welcome on the door." One more instance, the three covering some of the important phases of agent work in the South: The colored farmers of a certain county In a far Southern state used to pay no attention to crop rotation or diversification. They grew the same crops in the same fields, only such produce as suited their particular whim. Nor di,d they see any necessity for home sanitation. They didn't know anything about the necefr slty for either, and cared less. As for the county agent, he was an intruder. They have different Ideas today. Not only do they grow the right crops, but also they take pride in the appearance of their fields and buildings. There is a friendly rivalry among them now, intruding agent is beand the one-tim-e sought to set them right In all their problems. Thus opposition can be overcome today more than ever through the. proper approach, the stlck-to-altitude, and the tact of the county and field agents and demonstrators of the extension service. "new-fangle, it Safest Investment On Earth INVESTMENT SECURITIES W 'E WANT a slogan for Dcvonia the American Medicinal Mineral Water a slogan with punch and snap to it something that really suggests the benefit which comes from using Dcvonia. And we are going to give S200 in gold to the person who sends us the best slogan. Think of it! $200 for hist a few words. But Devonia, the finest of medicinal mineral .waters the world over is worth it worth your best thought and effort. James C. Willson & Co. LOUISVILLE, KY. At 210 S. Fifth St. What Devonia Is. Devonia is an American Medicinal Mineral Water. No other water has a record of such helpfulness to the ailing. Some of these for which it has been widely and successfully prescribed by physicians are: Constipation, Rheumatic Affections, High Blood Pressure, Hardening of the Arteries, Eczema and similar ailments. Unlike many other mineral waters, Devonia comes to you just as it comes from its natural source, a thousand feet underground. Nothing is added to it to make it stronger. It is not condensed. Yet so effective is it that a tablespoonful to a glass ot water is all usually required for effective results. Neither is it a powerful cathartic. Its properties are remedial, alterative and reconstructive. But to know what Devonia really is you should learn what it has done for others. Get some of our booklets, "The Story of a Well Man," or some of the others. uw.imt atuuci KIDNEYS WEAKENING? Kidney troubles don't disappear of .hemeelvcs. They Brow rlowly but iteadlly, undermining health with vie-:lteadly certnlnty, until you fall to Incurable disease. Stop your troubles while there Is time.' Oon' wait until little pains become bis? aches. Don't trine with disease. To avoid tuture sulTerlnR begin treatment with GOLD MKDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules now. Take three or four every day until you are entirely free from pain. n preparation has been This one of the national remedies of Hol-'an- d for centuries. In K9G the government of the Netherlands granted a jp.eclal charter authorizing its preparation and m well-know- The housewife ot Holland would almost as eoon be without food as without her "Real Dutch Drops," as sha Suaintly rails GOLD MEDAL Haarlem They restore strength nnd ure responsible in a gTeat .measure for the sturdy, robust health ot the. Hollander!. f Do not delay. Go to your druggist and lnslrtt on His supplying you with GOLD MKDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Take them as directed, and If you are not satisfied with results your druggist will gladly refund your money. Look for the name GOLD MKDAL, on the box and accept no other. In sealed Coxes, three sizes. LOOK OUT! lua no No Conditions To This Contest You may send in one slogan or many. You do not'need to buy anything. All we ask is that the slogan be short and snappy. As we want only one slogan, there will be only one prize $200; but that is worth winning. The judges will be the officers of The Devonian Mineral Spring Company, Mr. Thomas E. Basham, president of the Thomas E. Basham Company, our advertising agents, and the advertising managers of the four Louisville papers. All slogans must be in our hands by June 1. The announcement will be made as soon thereafter as the judges can reach a decision, and their decision will be final. In case the winning slogan is suggested by two or more persons the prize will be divided equally. All slogans become the property of The Devonian Mineral Spring Company. Mail your slogan to The Devonian Mineral Spring Company, executive offices Owensboro. Ky.' ' For our convenience we ask you to use the coupon. COUPON MINERAL SPRING CO., Inc. THE DEVONIAN Ky. Owensboro, Please send me the following Devonia Gentlemen! ookletsi "The Story of a Well Man.1' "Pushing Back Father Time." What to do with Rheumatism. High Men a Chance." "Giving Blood Pressure, the disease of the American business mans "Serious Trifles." Constipation. "Strengthening the Life Line." Hardening of the Arteries. "The Glow of Health." A Beautiful Skin depends upon Health. Check with an "X" such of the foregoing as you would like to receive. Any or all of them will be sent free on requeet. Fill n your name and address and mall to THE DEVONIAN MINERAL SPRING CO., (Incorporated) Owensboro, Ky, Nam "father or mother)' NECESSARY FEED FOR STOCK Animals Help to Retain Fertility of Soil and Provide Profitable Use for Roughage. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) Now that, farming Is to be restored to a peace-tim- e basis, the United States department of agriculture believes that many lands formerly devoted to pasture or meadow but re-cently used for emergency grain pro-duction should be reseeded to grass. The signing of the armistice found the United States with relatively large supplies of foods and relatively small supplies of feeds, with mucbMand Impoverished by having been planted to grain year after yenr. and with a still E Bring us all of your MintHALWAItO I We pay the highest cash Prices Produce R. Branch House J. Sanders. Mgr. UIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU S I VF STflfik r,wu groin should be crushed. Cloverport, Ky., for NfiTF liv Kentucky Creameries Owned and Operated by ailllllllllllllllllMllllllllllllllllllllllllllllr. When barley is fed to live stock, the Quality Is more important than size in selecting the breeding stock. At present prices there is no cheaper grain feed for breeding ewes than oats. ' , Armour ft Company Inc. Take a Tablespoonful water. f Devonia to a Glassful of COUPON No intelligent sheep raiser, no matter If he owns a large or small flock, will breed ewe lambs. Both barley ami oats should be ground for pigs, and a high protein feed like ground soy beans, tunkag or linseed oil meal fed with them. Stopping a Great Waste. Millions of dollars' worth of fruit have been wasted In, Florida during the quarter of a century. Hereafter nothing will be wasted as the drops, culls end rlpes will all be utilized by clever new processes evolved by chemist and scientist. The growers and the public generally will be'helped by these processes, as the former will reap a benefit from the sale of their waste products and the latter will have the benefits of the manufactured products which are greatly la dewaad, THE DEVONIAN MINERAL SPRING CO., Inc., Owensboro, Ky. My suggestion for a Slogan It (Write Plainly') '- I haVe read your books on , "' Name Address. (Insert Names of Booklets Here) .. "'Vlr'undVril'flVvV us'namWf ' ' Address Florida Tlwes-Uate- a. for live stock have been diminished Sound agricultural practice demands, the department thinks, the of regular and satisfactory rotations s.a that fertility may be restored and the live stock currying; capacity of the lund Increased. Live stock, since It helps to retain fertility on the land, provides a profitable use for large amounts of roughage and gives employment to labor throughout the year, should find a place on a larger number of farms. Diversified farming should become-morgeneral, to the end that wch farm shall produce tho necessary food foe its family and the necessary feed for Its live stock. Loss from preventable plant diseases should be guarded against by seed treatment and spraying. Harvesting of fruits and vegetables Raise Mere Dairy Calves the Nation before exposure to frost, and greater Need Thtm. care during harvesting, packing, storincreasing demand for meat and fats. ing, and marketing, are urged, togetb Numbers of all classes of live stock er with eeatlaued organised effort have been maintained.. Those of swine for tbe prevention and eoatrel eC dlsr " and sheep .have bees Increased, the MM 9t Minute. former largely, the latter atlghtly,. TRY A WANT AD TODAY Uut 9)UMiliim.sL.mTttftL VJafL ldm)MtH&t Bt Y t, lilt THE BRKCKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY GOOD CROPS FOR HOME GARDENING IS FAVORED ' " PRODUCING PORK Industry in Irrigation Country Subject to Periods of Expansion and Depression. Likely to Prove Profitable Investment of Effort This Year Plan for Family Need. (Prepared by tho United slates Department of Agriculture.) Tho homo garden Is likely to prove a profitable Investment of effort this year as It has for the past several sea- - THE UNIVERSAL CAR a car with refined appointments, many conveniences, and with all the economy and satisfaction characterized by Ford cars. It is a popular car among women who drive. It meets every social demand, every family want, every day of the year regardless of weather. Equally useful in city or country', price $775; Coupe, $650; Runabout, $500; Touring Car, $525; Truck Chassis, $550. These prices f. o. b. Detroit. is. . The Ford Sedan IM OF KNOWLEDGE NOTED I KttMarVaaaaaHaKaaaaaaaara Oepartment of Agriculture Has Been Making Observations in Its West, ern Projects on Utilization of Field Crops. by the TJnlte'd States Department of Agriculture.) "Gum shoe" farming for hnm nnd bacon production does not presuppose d hogs. It merely means that Irrigation as practiced by some western farmers Involves conservative use of moisture for production of for-ng- o crops which mny be harvested directly In tho fields by the porkers. Tho coun3wlne industry In tho rubber-boo- t try has been subject to periods of expansion and depression. One cause Is lack of knowledge ns to the possibility of using certain Irrigated field crops, ond as to the value of these crops when measured In terms of pork production. If full advantage Is taken of the wldo range of feeds available to swine growers on Irrigated lands, pork production can be conducted more extensively, nnd with more assurance of success. Irrigation fanners Interested In pork production hnve had to rely on results obtained In nonlrrlgnted sections, and applied to localities where crops grow. This lack of definite Information was especially noteworthy In the case of field crops, which In other sections of the country are pastured by hogs or hogged off. Hence, since 1012 the department has been making observations In Its western Irrigation projects, on the utilization of Irrigated field crops as hog pasture. These Investigations Include pasture tests with 149 lots consisting of 3,703 hogs pastured on alfalfa, sweet clover, field peas, and mtlo. Alfalfa Needs Supplementary Ration. Pasturing nlfnlfa with hogs has been demonstrated a satisfactory method of utilizing the forage, and one of the cheapest ways to produce pork. However, to obtain satisfactory results, the alfalfa pasture must be supplemented with some carbonaceous feed, such as a 2 per cent ration of corn, barley, milo, wheat, or shorts. Under such conditions one good ncre qf good alfalfa pasture will produce, with reasonable surety; about 2,500 pounds of pork a season. Exceptional gains, ns high as 4,292 pounds an ncre, were reported In the case of one lot of hogs pnstured on nlfnlfa, and given n 3 per cent supplementary ration of corn. Naturally the gains on alfalfa depend on the size nnd quantity nnd quality of the supplementary feed. It Is poor policy to try to make pork on alfalfa innsturnire nlnne without snnnlementnrv . feed. Hogs on alfalfa pasture, supplemented with about a 2 per cent ration of corn, barley, wheat shorts, or mlio, will consume from 250 to 350 pounds of grain for each hundredweight of gain. web-footeweb-foote- d mm BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaKoWXiT (F'.cp.ired Fisk Tires Going Onto More Cars Every Day everywhere to look more closely into the actual value of automobile tires. We see it every day. See it in the steadily in--i creasing demand for Fisk Tires. Fisk Tires give certain very definite features that more and more motorists have come to look for greater uninterrupted tire mileage, longer life, greater safety under all driving conditions. As an enlightened motorist you want your tire expense cut down to Vrher it really belongs. Next time Buy Fiskl MARION WEATHERHOLT TW Hi tho larger demands CONDITIONS these days are leading motorists purse T. J. HOOK County Agent Hardinsburg, Ky... i .y y :. .: : .: , .. y ; .f, ., Working In the Garden With Tool. a Labor-Savin- g LEARNING Discharged TO British BE A CIVILIAN Testifies Soldier That He Finds New Feeling Out of Uniform. Is tho glnmor of uniform wenrlng off? After three yenrs of service clothes I have Just spent my first dnys In clvlllnn attire. Surprising to tell, I believe I hnve met with more civility out of uniform than In It. "It. G." writes In the continental edition of the London Mall. Two possible solutions of this remarkable nttitude occur to me. The first Is thnt most officers nppenr to be . t a lailMWflCHHIKIW I M M S3 sons, In the opinion of the United States department of agriculture. The experience of the past few yenrs has proved that persons who hnve sufficient land and spare time nnd who do their home gardening work intelligently and efficiently find It profitable. The relatively high prices of practically all foodstuffs tend to Increase tho saving effected, but the home garden should be planned with a view to meeting the family needs rather thau of producing crops for sale on the market. VARIOUS And Cloverport, Ky. FISKNONSruDTIRES aa. KINDS. OF CHARITY i?1" Valley form. The other solution, nnd haps an equally probable one, Is that the public Is getting tired of seeing so many officers going about aimlessly with apparently nothing much to do except to spend money und kill time. Naturally, I suppose, when I first went out In "civvies" I had the InOf Cattle and Hog Breeders grained Inclination to salute all suofficers I met nnd to prepare to Chicken Raisers, Live Stock periorsalutes from the ranks. It took take me the best part of n day to overcome and Tobacco Dealers of this Impulse. Breckinridge County The "sir" habit was very strong, too. On my first morning as a civilian I had to see a colonel at the war office Hall Farm on buslne'ss business In which our Glen Dean, Ky. standing was at least equal and I Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Immediately "sirred" him, of course. Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- Force of habit, pure nnd simple. Again there Is the matter of running ' shire Sheep. after'nn omnibus or across the rpnd Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs In In uniform one tries to make a point Past Five Years of not doing these things. Now, bow-eve- r, when "example" has not longer to he considered. I find It practically Home Impossible to chase an omnibus or W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletort flee from an oncoming taxlcab. The Instinct Is against doing so. Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Apparently Just Poland China Hogs a Specialty relenrn, how It Is be a as necessary to to civilian as It Polled Durham Cattle once was to learn how to be a soldier. The Democrat who rendered distinct. Ire service to his party by breaking up the vicious Blood Oath Negro Political Secret Order In Paducahl JUawyer and business man, experienced In regulation of public utilities stands for propersafe-guard- s for labor In alt grades of employment Asks your vo'.e and support at the Democratic Primary, August 2nd, Greater Far Than the Giving of Alms Is the Practice of Charity of Thought. an D Q D D, rather stern ntul stnnd-oftls- h In uniper- DIRECTORY Planters Stock Someone has snld that "Charity Is It Is the highest tree In heaven." n saying thnt we can well believe, for not only does charity cover a multitude of sins but It also covers Its devotees with Its solace and comfort. It Is to bo feared, however, thnt there Is n misconception ns to the full meaning covered by the word charity. Many people seem to understand that chnrlty consists solely In the giving of alms. And the fact Is thnt almsgiving Is merely one form of charity. There Is a charity that we can practice toward those of our fellow men who stand In no need of alms. There are. Indeed, many who ore well provided with the goods of this world who stand In great need of chnrlty. Tho charity of our thoughts Is what In need of. Los Anwe stand geles Tmtvs. Sores and Wounds SJfS.JjaS They quickly become ulcers and are hard to cure. g 3 BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT Heals Quickly It is an excellent remedy to keep in the house for prompt use when accidents occur. Try it for Cuts, Wounds, Sores. Galls, Swellings, Chafed Skin, Sore Feet, Oak or Iw Poisoning. It is good for human or animal flesh. JAS. P. BALLARD, Proprietor, ST. LOUIS, MO. a 3 D D PQag For tale bjr all Druggist ...oa, . a a a Try a News Classified Ad on Something Stock Farm ORCHARD HOME FARM G. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor Breeder of Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 3. Protecting 'Airplane Propellers. An nlumlnum plating for airplane propellers has been devised for the purpose of protecting the wood from the Influence of the weather, whtcht has been a serious problem heretofore. The plating Is a thin leaf which Is Incorporated In the finish of the propellers, arid the Idea was developed by the forest products laboratory THE HOWARD FARMS at J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. .Shorthorn and Polled Catle Roam Sultan, a Sultan, heads the herd, sort of White-hal- l Duroc Hogi, Sprague Defender heads the tierd. Young stock for Sale at all times. It will pay you to visit our farms. Glen Dean, :- -: :- -: Ky. Sweet Clover Often Valuable. tests have been conducted to try out the value of sweet clover as Dealers In hog pasture, and the results havo BETWEEN CHAPPIES LIVE STOCK AND proved that this crop cannot be regarded as a rival of alfalfa. However, on TOBACCO soils which 'are too wet or too salty for alfalfa, the Irrigation farmers find sweet clover a valuable forage crop. Rubber-boo- t farmers are coming to apHardinsburg, Ky. corn nnd field preciate hogged-dow- n Dealer (a peas as a desirable combination for High'Class Horses, Mules, Fine Sadpork production, In that It saves labor, produces satisfactory gains In the hogs, dle and Harness Horses. and adds manure to the soli. ExtenJt will pay you to visit my (Stables sive tests of "hogging corn" reported In tho bulletin show gains of from 183 to 1,048 pounds an acre of corn when no supplementary feed was provided, G. N. Lyddan and from 335 to 1,377 pounds an acre where the corn was supplemented with FARMER AND FEEDER other feed, it Is estimated that la Irvington, Ky. these tests an average of about 450 pounds of corn was required to produce 100 pounds of gain whea no supWEBSTER STOCK FARM plement was used, as compared with K. M. NORTON, Omw aa average of 400 pounds when the with was not In De 'Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in gasatagSeft I've beu Invited to ee corn late alfalfa combination rape. forAlpasture, or aext wmIc Wsat ought I t age, All Kinds of Live Stock. Um falfa pasture Is preferable as aa ad give the iaWW that beat 'WaakltAf Ifii 4g all If Mreef jaiwt te bogged-dow- a cora oa Irrigated laafe, beoaaae of 11m choapnow, Ml atop? Wtt, M efeap, K De SUMC&IBE FQlt TULI MIWS tiveabUatfaMe, awl reuaWUty, , Jkfttt m Mam, Ky. ,A few water-proofin- BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Madison, Wis., and placed In produc-t!6-n by the war department. The process Is practically 100 per cent effective In preventing absorption of water, particularly in the storage stage. A French authority states that 80 per cent of tho French propellers produced are rejected by tho pilots mainly because they are out of balance. This difficulty Is due largely to unequal absorption or distribution of moisture and can be greatly reduced g by en effective cnntln" In general the grain requirement Increases ns the hogs get larger. ,The feeding values of corn, barley, shorts, and rallo as supplements to alfalfa pasturage are so nearly Identical that the choice among these side dishes should depend on prices, cultural adaptability, conditions. nnd general economic Where the grain is to be grown by the swine raiser, preference usually Is given to corn, barley, and the grain sorghums, depending upon the adaptability of these crops to local conditions. An acre of good alfalfa pasture supplemented with a 2 per cent ration of grain will support 2,500 pounds of hogs during the entire growing season. The carrying capacity of alfalfa pastures Increases rapidly with greater grain allowance, and It. varies somewhat during the growing season with" the rate of crop growth. According to specialists 'of the United States department of agriculture an ncre of good alfalfa pasture, If supplemented with a 2 per cent ration of corn, or barley, will support six to eight sows and 50 to 70 sucking spring pigs for nbout 00 days in early summer, during which the pigs should gain from 25 to .30 pounds apiece. C. V. Robertson thatTI SAY, you'll have a streak of smokeluckif you'll all right, ring-i- n with a jimmy pipe or cigarette papers and nail some Prince Albert for packing 1 PARK PLACE Just between ourselves, you to never will wise-u- p until you can call a pipe by its first name, then, to hit the you land square on that Prince Albert ! Well, sir, you'll be so happy you'll want to get a photograph of yourself breezing up the pike with your smokethrottle wide open! Talk about smoke-spor- t! Quality makes Prince Albert so peak-of-pleasu- ro appealing all along the smoke line Men who never before could smoke a pipe and men who've smoked pipes for years all testify all-fir- ed to the delight it hands out! P. A. can't bite or parch I Both are cut out by our exclusive patented process I Right now while the going's good you get out your old jimmy pipe or the papers and land oa. some P. A. for what ail your particular amokeappeUi t nd -- lit You lay Mnc Alter t Mrywfora tahatco It tolJ. TftHt tldf rim tim; hundtom pound anaf half maumA tin '- -' tkot elmuy, practical pvcuiaf cryttal flof hamldat in mu mt ta that mpt Ihm - . lac gMra K J. Reyselfls Tekc Cmjmnj, WuMt Salew, THE BUECJCKKRIDQE NEWS CLOVKRPORT, KENTUCKY address of every man who was left in our Company, also the map and the travel of our Division. You can see we have been all over France, and walked nearly every step of the way, The dates show what battles we were in to. Cant. Warren is still with us He asks about both of you, and sends regards. Must close for this time write soon too. Devotedly your son Dwight. MAY It, BOOZE IN MEDI- CINES TO FOOL Measuring This is the package with the moisture-proo- f jacket THE SICK Read the label. You can bank on it of the label reads 18 to 30 per cent alcohol that such a medicine depends on its whiskey effect to' sell it. Most of, these "wonderful" tonics and "master, medicines" make, the patient feel Party Saturday, May, 31ft Glen Dean, Ky. FROM PVT. PARKS WHO IS IN GERMANY To My Friends in Breckinridge County: I am now in West Trier, Ucrmany, getting .along fine. Corp. Noble and I have been attached to the Seventh Corps Leave Aerea. Wc don't know hbw long we will be at this place, but we can say it sure is a nice place. It is about ten minutes ride up to Trier, from this camp where wc are now on a street car. Wc can get a pass most any night we wish to go to town. We were in Trier, December and January. Moved to Luxenburg, to a little town by the name of bcheumiler. Wc were there one month, then moved to Obcrkerschen stayed there a little over a month, and were then sent to the beventh Corps Leave Aerea, to releave some of the 89th Division so they could ko home. We were a- mong the first drafted boys to land in France. We have been over here one year today. (April 24, 1919) Have hiked all over v ranee and through the edge of Belgium and are in Ger many now. bo we would like to temporarily better from the stimulat ing effect while at the same time they are undermining health. "Number 40 For The Blood' con tains but 9 per cent alcohol, and you can not drink it "ad libitum." One teaspoonful is a dose for an adult. It is an old doctor s prescription and has been successfully employed in blood poision, mercurial and lead poision- ing, scrofula, rheumatism, catarrh, constipation, liver and stomach troubles. Under its use nodes, tum ors, goitre and scrofulous swellings, that have withstood all other treat ment, disappear as if by magic. Made by J. u Mendenhall, 40 years a druggist. Uvansville. Ind. Sold at Wedding's Drug Store. On Saturday evening, May 31, a "Measuring Party" is to be given on; the lawn of the Reeves' Store, Glen Dean, Ky. Recitations and. Refreshments Something to entertain old and young. Measure as you enter the lawn. 2c per foot. COMMITTEE: that keeps Chesterfield's original flavor and freshness intact Your Chesterfields never become either soggy or dry. They always reach you in prime shape for smoking. And, Chesterfields do something for your smoke-hungthat you've always wished a they "touch the smoke-spo- t" cigarette would do they let you know you're smoking they satisfy right down to the ground er ! It's the blend that, does it, and the blend can't be copied Jand in the U. S. A. some time in 1920, for we feel we have done our bit. We went into the trenches a- bout the last of June, and was there continually until the Armistice was signed. We were looking to ko over the top at any time when we re ceived the good news that the Armistice was signed and we were a happy bunch of boys. There were lots of' flares shot up that night, red, white and blue. I will always remember the morn ing 61 the fourteenth of October, when we went over the too in the Argonne forest. Corn. Noble was wounded in the left, arm, by a machine gun bullet. 'He was in the hospital one month. I was sure glad to see mm get back with the Company. The Hth Division has been working on a problem for some time, we have just found out. that they were trying to solve a way to drain the ocean dry so the fifth Division could hike it home. We have already hiked a little over 400 miles, with full field equipment. So I think we can make it if they get the problem solved out. Well I am in the K. of C. tonight, all the boys seem to be having a pretty good time. One of the boys is playing the piano. I remain as ever your friend, Pvt. Hubert Parks. 7th Corns Leave Aerea West Trier, A. P. O. 930. Milion Dollars To Loan On Miss Irene Powell Miss Elnora Rebertsen Breckinridge County Farms By The Federal Land Bank of Louisville at 5 Life Insurance;! The new policies of the New York Life are the last word in modern life insurance. There is no contract written by tiny company more complete, more perfect. For particulars see ,A1 per cent Interest Ask JOHN F. KNUE McQuady, Ky. Herbert Hall Agent. Rev. Maniel IJas a Vision of the Wrath to Come. Dear Friends of all tribes and na tions: Your Heavenly Father has warned you through the prophets ana the holy apostles what would come in the last days. Uan. 5: Joel 2: Isa. 2: Dan. 12: Matt. 24; St Luke 21; Thess. 5; With all of this He is warning vou with your last warning as He spoke in Joel 2; Now here is the message telling you to get ready and meet your Lord, who once walked on earth as we walk; talked as we talked: taught men the wav. and said in one ot the four uospers. (John 11: "I am the resurrection and the life, so believe this message for it is true." My vision: I was lifted up in the spirit. I saw angels appear at the bouth and formed a straight line a cross to the North. There were so many angels I could not number BOYS and I saw in the middle of this line of angels standing still in the West, and, each end came together in the East. It was a large circle and that large number vanished to a small circle which had the trumpets. I German officers rain cape that I got beard a voice, but I could not see DWIGHT RANDALL when we canturerf him from the dug- - from whence came the voice. WRITES FROM FRANCE. out in the Verdum Sector. I guess I . The voice I heard said; "This cir- wrote you about him tho a dozen cie ot angels with the trumpets, is times. Now I am sending you two the son of God." And the same voice With the American Red Crossv match box holders that I had made had me to look at the trumpets LeBas, France. April. 10, 1919. German belt fastenings. They , wg they were, made of pure silver, Dear Mother and Father: I received are just bent into that shape. They a,nd with my own estimation I judged two letters from mother and one from were taken from caDtured Germans the trmupets to measure 5 ft, long, daddy today and of course I am Now daddy I want you to keep one 18 in. base and 1 in. too. So I looked toward the South and happy when I get letters from hqme. and give the other one to Mr. Hudson Am so "glad my dear mother is feeling with my regards. Now don't give any- - backward to the North and the whole so much betler and do hope she will thing to any body else as I prize them I saw another angel, and I looked steadily improve each day until she too highly but want Mr. Hudson to elements were covered with angels is strong and well again. Dad I was have one of these souveniers. When going in four directions. The Lord sure glad to get your newsy letter. I am in Germanv. I mav he able to revealed the vision to me. Here is i love to .near oi tne men on the road get souveniers but that is not like wnai me vision means: and all connected with the L. H. & capturing them. I got a Frenchman The long line of angles appeared St. L. Why in the duce don't you to shape these into match box holders a the South and formed a line oftener? Well our trip to for a novelty. There is also a cross to the North. You could not many has been for 10 piece of German bread in the box.' "umber the angles. That represent-day- s We are now under orders to I got this piece of bread from a ed the people in this world. When move the 17th. You still address my Frenchman, who had been kept a the middle of this line stood still at mail the same and it will be relayed prisoner' of war for over three years' the West and each end came around to us where ever we are. Wc will .and was nearly starved. He was giv- - to the East from the North and watch on "the Rhine". We electric en this bread to sustain life and this South, that represented the end of men will install our electric plant at is part of the piece of bred that was time ,and the great number I saw Cocham, Germany where we of our given him when he was released. It vanish meant this world will vanish Division in the 1st., Army of occuna was old. hard, and the rats had been when he comes. And the small circle tion will be for a while. Well Gen- eating off of it. You can see what it f angles having the trumpets when eral Pershing reviewed our Company is like tho and it is the same color you heard the voice sayjng, "This is and we had a most severe test. Un etc. and just like that man lived on the son of God," means we will not fortunately the weather was bad. (A for more than three years. The little any more sun. The angel vou saw down pour every day) and we had button is one I really took from a appear going Southward means that to sleep on the ground and many of Germans coat myself. I would not it the last angel will fly across crying the boys are sick. General Pershing part with it; for my experience was with a loud voice, "Babylon is fallenl" When I looked backward to the is one wonderful man, kindness, good- so much when I got it. The emblem ness and thoughtfullness for his men. is one that was presented me while North and saw all of the angels goWe electricians had our electric in the Alsa Loranc. There is a ing in four directions with the eleplant dissembled and ready to move League here like the var workers are ments darkened on acount of so when in came orders not to move back home. They seemed greateful many, means resurrection. This is for 10 days and an announcement to me for different favors I had the way the angels will gather God's that a show was coming to this camo shown them and presented me with elect up at his appointed time. So, my friends, I pray with my and to have things ready. I sure had this emblem that I am sending, also. to "hump" to get in foot lights and I am sending you a Franch penny, whole heart that you will take the lights, and help Ket the plant install epual to two cents in.U. .S money, Lord at His word and flee from His ed again, but we succeeded. also a din: or. 5o centimes, also a wrath to come. Well daddv. I am sending vou a Franc,, worth about 20 cents in U. S. From one of God's servants, box of souveniers and hope they will A. money. It requires 5 francs and Frank T. Maniel, Big Spring, Ky. give you some pleasure for I sure four big pennies to make a U. S. dolvalue them beyond price. First there lar. A big penny is 10 centimes, 5 New Subscriber are two shells, the short thick one makes ft franc. Am sending you all is a French shell and the long one is new money that you can see the Breckenridge News. Dear Sir: the German shell. I picked them up markings well. Also sending two Am enclosing $)..50 please send yoiir off of the battle field in the Argonne copies of our paper. "Stray Shots." paper iu uic louowing aaaress, u. drive. Where 1 was in that wicked You will see I have been honored by M. ' Cart,- Union Star. Please send battle, and saw my Kood comrads ucing maue caiior oi our company. your next issue.; Very trulv Lillian falling beside me. I still have the This paper containes the name and Cart, Union Star. Birch and Red Gum frequently masquerade as mahogany in talking machine cabinets. When you buy Masquerade The The MAHOGANY of. Turkish CIGARETTES and Domestic tobaccos -- blended NE W EDISON "The Phonograph' with a Soul" -- 2-- 4. 28-2- 9. 23-2- you get genuine mahogany and you also obtain the only phonograph that is capable of music. Come to our store and see some of the new moderately priced period cabinets exactly like those that are being exhibited this week at the Hotel Commodore in New York City to New York furniture lovers. "Re-Creating' L. T. MINGUS Hardlnsburg, Ky. Agent for WITH THE HOME IN SERVICE WEDDING'S DRUG STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY 3 JOHN VERNIA & SONS Marble Works New Albany, Ind. Your orders will have my prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. Col-mi- er say-fro- m . Wagons -- Buggies ASSERTS SMALL TASKSBURDENS Even Light Duties Proved Using Trutona. Dif- I Ger-'ju- st post-pone- d ficult to Mrs. Guinn, Before J 1 pi Louisville, Ky7May 27, 1919. Mrs. Lana Guinn, well known Louisville woman of 2514 Woodlawn avenue, is telling her friends and neighbors of the relief she gained from Trutona, the perfect tonic. "I suffered from nervous indigestion, constipation and loss of appetite," Mrs. Guinn said recently, "I was so nervous I could hardly tolerate the presence of anyone in the 1 house. couldn't sleep and would often just wonder around the house at night. I never felt like doing even the easiest household duties. "I feel like a woman made over v again, since taking Trutona. It has ielped me in every way. My husband thinks Trutona has performed miracles for me. I think Trutona is (the most wonderful medicine in the Nvorld. It does all and is more than is claimed for it. It's a wonderful medicine for weak, nervous run down women." As Mrs. Guinn says, the perfect tonic is remarkable as a reconstructive agncy and especially so after attacks of pneumonia, influenza and , lht like. TfHtoHa is now being introduced mm4 explained in Xloverport, Ky., at .iyt&iiig's Drug store. I We have a nice' stock of John Deere Wagons, standard and Iight.sizes; Owensboro Wagons, 2 2 4 'and 3 sizes, We can save you money. 1-- 2, 3-- . Ames Buggies, Surreys, Runabouts, latest styles, fully guaranteed. Prices reasonable. Some special Buggies that will please the ypun men, in fed and black gear, the latest styles. Don't miss them. ' Write for our delivered prices FORDSVILLE JAKE WHS9N, PLANING MILL COMPANY FMNVK.LE, KENTUCKY - MMfr ' "