You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: June 4, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919060401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 4, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. $1.60 a Year; 50q for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1019 $1-5- 0 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Month. 8 VOL. XLIII. Pages No. VERY IMPORTANT ROAD MEETING To Be Held In Owensboro On Ohio River and June ' , Central Routes Have Joint Gathering. 11. At the request of the Rotary Club, NARROW ESCAPE. Old Burdett Badly Bruised Up By His Team. Bur-dct- tc Breckinridge County Soldiers Who Made the Supreme Sacrifice. "To the souls of our dead Who on fields of France are sleeping, Let the message now be sped That we their faith are keeping." GEORGE W. AHL, Cloverport, Died of disease JOHN BROWN, Irvington, Died of accident WILLIAM B. BURNETT, Cloverport, Died of acident EARL CURRY, Garfield, Killed in action ROY DOWELL, Irvington, Died of disease JAMES DURBIN, Garfield, Killed in action LONNIE bURBIN, Garfield, Killed in action HENRY ESKRIDGE, Holt, Died of disease WILLIAM ESKRIDGE, Ammons; Died of disease HENRY BYRON HALL, Hardinsburg, Died of wounds HENRY HAYCRAFT, McQuady, Died of disease LEWIS W. HERNDON, Irvington, Killed in action HENRY JOHNSON, Irvington, Died of'disease VERDIE JOHNSON, Irvington, Killed in action ARTHUR W. KANNAPPLE, Stephensport, Died of disease JAMES C. LAMPTON, Hudson, killed in action WILLIE LUCAS, Hardinsburg, Killed in action PETER S. McGARY, Died of Disease NECEL Moore, Westview, Killed in action ROY E. MOORMAN, Lieut., Glen Dean, Died of disease DELBERT D. MORGAN, Ammons, Killed in action FULTON WITHWORTH, Garfield, Killed in action JAMES R. WIL'LIS, Glen Dean, Died of disease Veteran of Many Drives in the Army. Re-enlis- ts NOTED FLYERS TO BE HONORED Read, Towers And Bellinger To Receive Medals From V Congress. Washington, May 20. Promotion andd medals of honor for the com- mandcrs of the three American seaplanes which attempted the transaty lantic flight were proposed in to-da- 1 the meeting of the road committees scheduled for June 10 has been postponed until the following day, June 11. All accredited representatives of the counties along the Ohio river1 route, the central route, and the Owensboro-Bowlin- g Green route will be guests of the,. Rotary Club at' a luncheon at noon. The three road meetings to be held on Wednesday of next week will be the most important up to this time. Each different route representatives will hold a separate meeting and then vit is probable that a general meeting will be held. At this meeting the rep- Gen March Announces All resentatives are expected to make a American Soldiers Save Regreport on the financial condition of their county with reference to its aulars To Sail For Home By bility and willingness to construct June 12. its share of the road. Judge C. W. Wells yesterday sent Washington. All of the American out the following, letter to the, county judge of. each county in the or- -' soldiers in France, with the excep' tion ' of the 'Regular divisions, will ganization: requested "by judge Newman, have sailed on the homeward journey "I am chairman of the Ohio jiver route or- by June 12, if the present schedule is ganization, to notify "the judge of carried out, General Peyton C. March, Chief of Staff, announced today, Aceach county in the organisation that, cording to this plan, he said, 100,000 at the request of the Owensboro Ro- more troops will be brought home tary Club, the date of the next meet- between now and the end of the ing has been changed from the 10th month and 200,000 will return in June. tb the ilth bf June. The club will The regulars will form America's entertain at its weekly noon luncheon contribution to the force needed to Wednesday, June 11th, all accredited put the Treaty bf Peace into effect. representatives. The luncheon and "We now have CO per cent of the demoblized, entertainment will be held in the army men who are said Gen. March. now enlisting for "The basement, of the Masonic building, service abroad are being sent over all representatives should as- and will join the regular divisions where semble- at 12 o'clock. According to which are retained there and unquesits custom, the club will adjpurn at tionably will stay there until the place 1:15 and immediately thereafter at the is cleaned up and final action taken same place the meeting of this or- by the Government in this matter." General March was asked if, when ganization will be held The club requests me to report at their meeting the size of our Army tf Occupation was determined, it was fixed with the June 4th how many guests they may "idea of the maximum under that in order that they would be required if Germany expect 'on the lltli, refused may make the necessary preparations? to sign ine treaty. You will therefore please to notifv "I cannot say whether the max me by return mail how many rep imum was determining factor," he reresentatives you may expect, to come plied, "but the presumption is that the Owensboro combined forces of the French and from your county"' British armies, which are very much Messenger. larger The road meeting will be officially, er . than ours, under Foch, togeth- Wltn ours, are regarded as suffici represented from Cloverport by Paul b,en hd C. Lewis, secretary of the Ohio river that can arise there David B. Phelps. route, and He was asked also of there was any later information concerning the Arch-angexpedition, "as to when' MEADE RAISES it is coming out." "No $15,050 FOR ROAD, pinning change," he said. "L am still my faith to June." on to hold his team which became frightened at the approaching train. They became unmangable and ran over Mr. uurdctt imising mm up pretty badly. Dr. Forest Lightfoot was hastily sumohed and dressed Mr. Burdett's injuries. He was able Saturday to leave for his home at Boonville, Ind. Mr. Burdett recently moved from near town to Boonvilc and says that he has a nice farm, but that everything is tnifihtly behind on account of the heavy rains. Last Friday, while unloading tobacco at Phclon's factory, Gid came near being killed by being trampled on by his teani. A freight train blew in at the depot and Mr. Burdett got down from his wag David H. Mattingly, of Owensboro, will leave today for Lexington and Fort Thomas, Ky., having in the army. Mattingly was in the American expeditionary force from June 12 to December 30, 1918, and participated in the operations at the Campagne, Chateau Thierry, St. Mi-hiand Verdun, acording to his discharge. He was not wounded. He enlisted for infantry service and will be stationed at Panama. Owensboro Messenger. Mattingly is the son of Mrs. Dave Mattingly, and was born and reared in Cloverport. He is the grandson of Mrs. O. B. Mattingly, of this city. cl ' ,' 1 REGULAR DIV'S. DIESBVKANSAS Mrs: R. A. Patterson, Mother of Late Jennie M. Patterson, Burial in Alton. The following death notice of Mrs. Patterson, formerly of this city, was received at The Breckenridge News Office, Monday. It states: Mrs. R. A. Patterson, nee Miss Mary Armilda Muffctt, was born at Cloverport, Kentucky, May 0, 1860, and died at her home at Alton, Kansas, May 19, 1919, aged 59 years, 13 R. A. sign-ha- TO REMAIN OVER -- The Kentucky Council of Defense designated the month of June a historical month for Kentucky during which is to be published a complete roster of the Kentucky boys who made the supreme sacrifice, those who were wounded and disabled, and a record of the part which the civilians played in winning the war. engraved certificate, personally s ed by Governor Stanley and Chair-a- s man Hines, after they have filled out the Record Blank and applied to the County Historian for their certifi- cate. ' el heroes from Breckinridge county, furnished by the Council of Defense, and a bit of personal history of as many as could be ascertained. The county historian, Miss Clara Eskridge, of Hardinsburg, is anxious that the parents of these noble young men apply for the record blanks furnished by the Council of Defense so as to have a complete record of each one. The blanks may be had at the County Historian's home, Kinche- loe's Pharmacy and McGary's Barber Shop, in Hardinsburg; Richardson's store, Garfield; Irvington Herald Office, Irvington; Mrs. Wesley Smith, West View; The Breckon-ridg- e News Office, Cloverport. The parents of nearest kin of each of these young men will receive an hree This week, The Breckenridge News is publishing the roster of the twenty-t- HENRY JOHNSON Henry Johnson was the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Johnson, of Irvington. and who was born August 29, 1893. 'He went to Camp Taylor in October 1918 and was ill in the base hospital the four months he was in service. His death occurred Febru ary 18, 1919, and his remains were brought home for burial. VERDIE JOHNSON Mr: and Mrs. J. E. Johnson's sonr Verdie Johnson, was killed in action in France on October 18, 1918. He enlisted on Sept. 20, 1917. Johnson was twenty-seve- n years old, and lived in Irvington before entering the ser vice. Jennie M and Roberta on before and the .remaining children and husband were present and greatly mourn their loss. A sister, foster father and six grandchildren also survive her. Deceased was converted at the age of 10 and united with the M. E. church, south, at Cloverport, Kentucky. After moving to Alton she joined the United Brethren church and in 1913 united with the Pentecostal faith. As she grew in years she grew in faith and love for Jesus. The funeral was held in the M. E. church in Alton on Thursday afternoon, and interment was made in the Alton cemetery. days. She was united in holy matrimony to Robert A. Patterson, of Clover port, Kentucky, March 25, 1879. To this union were born eight children: Nora B., Erna D., James L., William N., Sherwood H., Jennie M., Roberta and Robert B. God in his infinite wisdom called Nora B., James L., ROY DOWELL Dowell was the son of Mrs. Tebe Dowell, whose address is Irvington. Continued on page 8 Returned Soldier Makes a Big Live Stock Purchase. All doubt as to whether or whether not, Brandenburg, was or was not to ' be on the Ohio River "Uncle Sam" Route was settled Monday. . A drive was started in the town, Monday, and . "at-the Kentuckians Have Plenty of Money. That the people of Kentucky are making more money despite the extreme high prices prevailing is shown iif the cash on deposit in banks, which on April 10th amounted to $126,958,-080.1This is an increase of nearly $30,000,000 over the same date in 1918, when the amount on deposit was $97,549,149.83. Time deposits increased $3,00Q,0o0 during the same period. This is a wonderful showing when one considers the tremendous amount invested in Liberty Bonds during the past year, not to mention other investments. Shelby News. EXCAVATIONS ARE NOW UNDER WAY For Loose Leaf Floor and Car Switch. To Be Completed ' . fklvcrs" Monday night rePortcd nat tney had for "Uncle Sam" any wanted it. This is not all Brandenburg is going to put up as all the business interests of Brandenburg have not been called upon and the Brandenburg subscription is expected to reach $25,000 by Saturday night. Meade County News. report-meetin- g 0. This Summer. Big Type Poland Chinas The Fanner's Hon. tho pig that won first in the Pig Club last year." I have them good enough to wiu again this year, if properly fitted, and they are priced worth the money too. These are tho kind of pigs that go out and make good and please their owners. In a few weeks. I wil he weaning some of the best pigs that I have ever raised. See them before you buy elsewhere. Hero you get the pig you buy; no drawing for choice, no lottery. I Hell hogs and satisfaction. The sows of my herd' come from three of the states of the Union. I best let money stand 'between me and the hog I wanted to improve my herd. 1 also have two males large enough for service from a Utter of ten, choice individuals, for sale ' now; The pork barrel is the eea of the bog. I have the kind, that fill it. , The sow pigs are all sold. Choice mail pigs tor sale, at wfaarog tine. hog-produc'i- I I raised this city, started early Monday morning superintending his workmen in the excavations for the foundation of the floor and for the car switch which will connect with the main line of the L. H. & St. L. railroad beside the building. If nothing detrimental pens, Mr. Boyle says, he hopes to have the building completed by the end of the summer, and ready to receive tobacco in the early fall. The loose leaf floor is to be built in Breckinridge Addition, and is an ideal location for a building of its kind. Having a loose leaf floor here will mean a great deal to the business interests of the cjty as well as burg. Thelma Whitworth, of Garfield, being convenient for the nearby passed the, examination held in Janfarmers. uary. Mr. Chas. Boyle, manager of the new loose leaf floor which is to be in Glen Dean, Ky., June 2, (Special) D. C. Moorman, Jr., who has recently received his discharge from the Motor Service of the U. S. Army TWENTY-EIGH- T PUPILS and taken up farming at his home here, has purchased PASS EXAMINATION ard, Jr., three Durocfrom Jesse Howgilts (Defender and Highland King Cross) at the reFor Common School Diploma. Ready cord price for open gilts of $100, each for Breckinridge bred. Mr. Moorfor High School Work. During the school year ending June man also bought a Line Bred Defend30, 1919, twenty-eigpupils have er boar for $125, to head this select passed .successfully the examination herd. live stock breeders of the The for Common School Diploma and will county are congratulating Mr Moor be eligible for High School work man on his purchase for they have next ' year. the quality of $500 hogs. Those who passed the examination held on May 9 and 10 are as fol- $125,000 Paid For Holstetn Young Bull. lows: Margaret Gibson, Kathleen Buffalo, May 28. (Associated Press) Haggan, of Irvington; Hildagard "Ragapple the Great," a 21year-ol- d Eula Beard, Ray Hall, Holstetn bull, was sold for $125,0o0 Robertson, of Hardinsburg; at the sale of the stock farm of OlivRoy Galloway, Roff; R. L. Compton, er Cabana, Jr., here The Lucille Bruington, Evelyn Bruington, price is said to be the highest ever Bruington and Forrest Davis, paid for a sire. Kpbert b. Pointer, of Harncd; Lula Johnson, Woodrow; Detroit, was the buyer. Another record was made when the vviniirea uucKoy, cum rvcwuy, ausic Squires, Tousey Newby, Chas White-manhea- cow Fairview Mata was sold to John Rosa Driskell, Christina T. Shanahan, of Buffalo, for $35,000. a producer of 47.11 pounds ot Keil, James Buckby, Elizabeth Har- bhe is a week. rington, Anna Mae Tatum, Leonard butter Shanahan got the cow after Mr. Weatherholt and W. J. Couch, of spirited bidding against A. W. Cloverport; Alice Dix, Stephensport. Greene, of Ohio, and a representative Hazel Beard, (colored), of Hardins- of Coleman T. du Point, of Deleware. ht El-no- ra to-da- y. d, Congress. ' Great as the cxpliot of Lieutenant- Lomtnander Kead is in crossing the. ' ocean in three flights, the navy con- templates further ventures even more p ambitious, including a direct night across the Atlantic. The flight, it is intimated, while not coming, at once, will be one of the many experiments in naval aviation which will be made by the Navy Department y Secretary Daniels said that the principal problem presented bv the cross Atlantic flight was., not the reliability of the motors, but the carrying of sufficient fuel for them to make the long journey. The seaplanes carry much more weight in tfjev hull which supports them on the sur-face than do land machities, and there-focannot carry as much gasoline in proportion to their size and power, f ' The experts of the navy, hawever, are now busily engaged in working out a solution of this problem. It is known that while much smaller, the land machines of British transatlantic aspirants are capable of carrying sufficient fuel for a direct flight from Newfoundland to the, British Isles, while the heavv Ameri can seaplanes, with their four 325 pound engines, could not carry gasoline to make the "hop." After her arrival at Plymouth the ty NC-- 4 will probably be taken apati$ to and brought by boat back I. this t, 1 t 'II cuuniry. one win ue asscmuicu a- - ' u ex- - . gain here qnd will be used for , perimental purposes connected with the development of still larger planes. There is considerable delay in communication between Washington and Lisbon. Consequently the navy officials did not know the reason for the postponement of the flight of Commander Read froiu, Lisbon to Plymouth today, ine plane ana its crew are known to be in perfect cons dition. so that two eruesses made By officials here to explain the postpone? y . mnt ail. Kirl iifanf liar nnu (do rfACva ui.iii i ia isau vaiuvi ntirl tut uvjo of Commander Read to land in Eng land on Memorial Day. A resolution tendering the thanks of Congress for the commanders and crews of the NC seaplanes which were engaged in the transatlantic flight was introduced in the House today by Representative Hicks (N. Y.) chairman of the Sub- - committee on ' Naval Aviation. Mr. Hicks also introduced a bill authorizing the President to appoint non-stoto-da- f. ' non-sto- p Sl re , HA: !. 1 -- 1 - I- -J to-da- y vv i Lieutenant-Command- er Commander Towers as commanders in the permanent establishment of e the navy, and Patrick L. Bellineer as a Lieutenant Commander. The men now hoi temporary rank. The resolution introduced by M Hicks follows: ' I? AcrtltrArl That luliPrAn e r1u trt lYtm skill of American engineers the geB-iitis of American mechanics and the T4 hraverv of American officers com- - f. munication between the New World and the Old has been established by" the navigation of the air in the flight ' of a navy seaplane between New Foundland and Portugat; and wherethe first as this signal acheivement in history has brought fame to the country, prestige to the service and honor of those associated in the daring enterprise, the thanks of Congress be and the same hereby are extended Albert C. to Read, U. S. N., and Lieutenant Elmer F. Stone, C. G. "And that as a further appreciation the President is hereby authorized to present in the name of Congress a medal of honor to Albert C. Read, U. S. N.; John H. Towers. U. S. N. and Patrick L. Bellinger, U. S. N." Lieutenant-CommandSs Kead that "' Lieutenant-Command- er ' have-neve- r Death Of Mr. J. D. Sawyer. Mr. John Duncan Sawyer, aged 03 years, and who was a purchasing agent tor the L,. H. & St. L. R. R., died last Tuesday evening at the Deaconess Hospital in Louisville, where he recently' underwent an operation. Mr. Sawyer had been ill several weeks. His remains were taken to his former home in Louisa, Va., for burial, accompanied by his Mr, R. N. widow and brother-in-laHudson. Mr. and Mrs. Sawyer re sided in. Irvington. Real Estate Transactions In The West End. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Bohler, have bought the property from Mrs. F. Fraize on the corner of Sth and Oak known as the Jim Goff property, and have moved thereon. Mr, and Mrs. Qscar Holder will live in the home vacated my Mr, and Mrs. Bohler. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Gregory have purchased the home of the late Mr. and Mrs. Barney Bohler on the corner of 3rd and Oak, where they are now residing. Licensed To Marry. A marriage license was issued in CaueltR tost week to Mr. Gusto-ve- rt Ramsay, a farmer, of. Dodd, to MiM Rkoda Wilson, of Hok, Ky.' , BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT. Lodiburg Soldier Wounded In the casual list published in the New York Sun on Friday. May 30, is the name of a Breckinridge county boy, Peter C. Lampkins, who is reported as slightly wounded. VIC PILE, Harned, Ky. Ada May is the name of the fine little girl who arrived on May 20th at 108 Kentucky Orphans the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harve Want Good Homes. Douthitt, of near Hawesville. Mrs. Douthitt was, before her marriage, Miss Josephine Sahlie, of this city. Mr. W. H. Cdllins, financial agent for the Kentucky Children's Home Society, ot Louisville, was in this TELEPHONE OPERATORS city last week in th einterest' of the HAVING THEIR VACATIONS. home. Mr, Collins reports that since the organization of the Society, 16 After two weeks rest and vacation, children have been received in the Miss Josie Raitt, day operator at the Home from ureckinridge county. One Cumberland Exchange office, return- of the objects of Mr. Collins' visit ed to her duties Monday morning, was to find good homes for 180 orMiss Raitt's place was .filled by Miss phan chidren to be placed in. Ella Smith, who in turn was granted Tobinsport To Have Good Roads. her two weeks vacation beginning Monday of this week.( Saturday carrying road petitions asking for a continuation or the rock Arthur Tindle Arrives With the Casuals. road from the sand hill to Polk's Among the twenty veterans, who store. We asked one of those carryarrived at the base hospital in Camp ing one "of.the petitions when they Taylor from Came Merritt. N, J.. would be fnled and he said "When Thursday night, was Arthur Tindle approved by the County Good Roads of Skillman, Ky. The contingent of Committee, which some time ago was soldiers were all Kentuckians, who organized for the purpose of laying had returned from overseas sick and out a system of highways for the county," CaMntUon Telephone. wounded. Federated Club Organized In West Point. West Point, Ky. May 29. (Special) A woman's club was organized at West Point, recently and the following officers were elected for this year: Mrs. W. E. Crutcher, president; Mrs. J. S. O wings, 1st vice president; Mrs. B. D. Brown, 2nd vice president; Mrs G A Hendry, secretary; Mrs. Henry Bunger, treasurer. The club was federated immediately and will be represented at the convention in Ashland which is to be held June The club will be represented by the president, Mrs. Crutcher, and delegate, Mrs. Bunger with her alternate Mrs. Raymond Marshall. 2-- 5. Banding Trees Protects From Damage By Moths. trunks and larger trees with, strips of cloth, says the United States .Department of Agriculture, has been, practiced extensively for the control' of the codling moth, This method consists of fastening a band of cloth around the .trunk, from which the loose bark has been removed. UsMlly a band made from burlap,, folded to three thicksesses 4 to. 8 mekes wide, is used. The codling moth Urate, or worms, crawl beaimth the Wad to form their cocoons and should k destroyed by hand at interval ai ls . days throughout the Banding limbs of apple the 1 FAOt I THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPOKT, KENTUCKY Foster-Paren- ts iuwe .JUL.... ltn justice For the of Our Children d American people, It ia strange that the generous-heartewho poared out their riches so prodigally in response to ovory patriotic, every charitablo appeal, and who accorded such en thusiastic and liberal suppirt to every mcasuro and to ovory . t fcroup that helped win the war, should havo negiccica w prop-- ' erly eacourage and reward the servicca of one of tho noblest profession in tho field of human activities a profession that in lofty Ideals, in unselfish principles, in sacred responsibilities, stands sido by side with tho ministry of tho Gospel itself. Wo Wish to bespeak, with whatovor power and authority we may have and with such words as may bo granted to us, some measure of consideration for tho foster fathers and mothers of our children the school tcachcrH of tho United Statos of America. There is no class of workers of which wo demand so ruufch. We commit into their keeping tho minds, tho bodies, and the very souls of our children in tho tender formative years of their lives, and they, receiving these children, can indeed bo said tb hold in tho hollow of their hands tho future of America. Wo expect these devoted men and women to watch over and caro for our sons and daughters as tho they were their very own, to drill them in tho arts and sciences, to train them for business and for citizenship, to instruct them in manners and in morals, to do for them thoso things which we would do had wo tho training and the leisure. No class has assumed so heavy, so trying a burden and a responsibility with such willingness as these consecrated men and women. No class has performed their increasingly heavy tasks moro devotedly, more conscientiously, and with less thought of self. No class served their country moro wholeheartedly, more loyally, during the trying and tempestuous times of war, day by day pursuing their round of duty, day by day helping the young people, and through tho children the parents, to see tho struggle in its true light, thus securing tho of the community in every measure undertaken by tho Government to win the war. Truly they have made the nation their everlasting debtor. Truly had they not done their work so well this republic would not outlast the span of a generation. What then have the teachers received at our hands in return? Thoy have received little of honor and somowhat less of pay. Other classes have prospered; other classes through powerful organizations have fecured generous wages. The teachers have no spokesman, however, to demand even tho simple justice of a living wage, so to them we give their potty pre war pittance, so meager, so pitifully inadequate, that it pluces a burning brand of shame and disgrace upon this nation. The men and women who are making tho Americans of tomorrow are being treated with less consideration than tho janitors who sweep out the buildings in which they are employed; they arc earning on the average, less than tho wages given tothe scrubwomen employed in the public buildings of graduates the United States Government. Normal-schoprincipals less salary than and superintendants less than section foremen; country school teachers less for instructing the farmer's children than ho pays his hired man to feed his hogs. In a certain town of Illinois, for' instance, tho average wages of fifteen miners for one month was $217, while tho average monthly salary of fifteen teachers in the sarqo town was $55. In another town a miner, who, by the way, was an enemy ' alien, drew more than $2,700 last year, while the sulury of tho l principal in the same town whs $765. Wo welcome recognition that is being with all our hearts the given to the man who works with his hands. Wo believe that this same workingman will be the first to join with us in asking better pay for those who teach his chilaren. No wonder there are fifty thousand vacancies in the teaching forces of the schools. No wonder the ranks are being filled with weak men and with immature women who merely use tho to something better. No wonder profession as a stepping-stonthere are thirty thousand teachers in the United States who have hud no schooling beyond the eighth grammar grade. Small wonder, indeed, that seven million of our school children are being trained by teachers, mere boys and girls themselves, who have had no professional education whatever. When we consider that the 740,000 teachers of America are paid ;ati average salary of $630 a ycur, when, moreover, we consider the fact that living costs have actually advanced 103 per cent, fsince the beginning of tho war, thereby cutting the buying power of these insignificant salaries in half, we can easily determine that only a fool or a martyr would choose teaching as a profession, or would long remain in it unless these terrible conditions were swiftly remedied. What an unWhat n crime is this! What an indictment pardonable sin at tho doors of an enlightened people who now find themselves at tho head and forefront of tho democracies of theworldt How can wo better prepare for tho great undertakings of reconstruction than by setting ourselves immediately ' to remedying this perilous condition. In these trying and chaotic times when tho world is beset by unrest, by anarchy, by revolution, by the devil's brood of appalling evils that follow in tho train of war, we must make sure thut the foundations of our republic are set on a rock that it may stand against the flood. Tho peace and security of tho world of tho future will bo in tho safe keeping of the generation now in our schools. These boys and girls must "weave up the. raveled sleeve" of civilization. Their Lands must minister to tho wounds of tho nations. Their minds must meet and solve tho diflicult and crucial problems that will be their inheritance. Their hearts must bo so imbued with tho horrors of war and with tho poverty and anguish that inevitably follow in its wako that thoy in their time will enter upon it only as a last resort in national or in support of some great principle of humanity. Never 'has there beon a moro urgent need for splendidly trained, 100 per cent. American instructors to drive homo the vital lessons that these times hold. Never has the future of the nation boon so clearly committed into the hands of the teachers. And yet thousapds of jnen and women cf ability who would profor to teach are reluctantly leaving their chosen calling, forced by the bard necessities of their very existence. y a ol re-cei- ve ...... v fortune. Tbey The teachers ask no largess at the harids-onot riches. But they invest enter their profession for service, years and money in preparation for their life work and the knowledge they gain is shared with others who themselves use it to their own profit. Teachers, then, by every right and in all, justice expect a return that will permit them and their dependants to live decently and in comfort. In every community reached by Tho fiitorary Digest there men and are readers of foresight, of vision, who will see nay, perhaps havo long Binco thoughtful women peen-t- ho critical and compelling importance of this problem. Wo are directing this appeal to them. We urge them to compare tho salaries of their teachers with the wages of thoso who aro doing work of equal value. There will bo a challenge in tho facts that will stir tho community to action. Let each community invest in schools so that it may thero-b- y invest in a trained manhood and womanhood that can play their part in tho groat period of rebuilding and reconstruction that lies bofore us Let each community set for its goal, as is practicable, a minimum wage of at least $1,000 a year for tho teachers of America. This' would cost the nation perhaps as much as wo spont so gloriously in but ono week of tho Great War. Wo aro not pleading merely for tho welfare of some singlo 'profession: we are not pleading for aspecial class; we are pleading for America; for hor larger, her brighter, her richer future for the fulfilment of hor glorious promise. We are pleading for a coming race of rnon and women who shall bo qualified to make complete the work of our forefathers who founded this nation and dedicated it to liberty, and who will bring to full fruition tho new victories that wo havo won in freedom's cause. Wo aro pleading for a wider teaching of the principles, tho purposes, and the ideals of this nation that all men shall know hor meaning and shall have equal access to her opportunities; that the light of Americanism will so shine that it will flood every homo, every heart, in our land. Literary Digest, May 10, 1919. f Have You Bought That New Buggy? , - broad-minde- d , If not why not. They arc going like Hot Cakes Our buggies 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 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 dnly 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.. e Any article you want that we don't carry in stock, we will order for you. Our motto is to please, and serve our customers. LARGE AMOUNT MIGHT BE LOSS THIS YEARFR0M HOG CHOLERA , E. A. HARDESTY The Hardware and Implement Man But Campaign to Control Swine's Worst Enemy Has Reduced Danger of Another 1913 ; Farmers Must Help if Malady is to be Eradicated. Never was it so important for farmers to keep their hogs safe from their worst enemy cholera as it is this year, say specialists of the Bureau of Animal Industry of the United States Department of Agriculture. While the number of hogs lost through disease decreased, from 4.3 per cent of the total in 1917 to U.7 per cent in 11)18, the value of the hogs actually increased. A hog that was worth S2G in January, 1917, was worth $30 in January 1918. Today a similar hog would sell for ?42. In 1913, the year the work to control hog cholera was begun by the Government, a 200- 200-pou- Stephensport, Ky. - street-sweeper- s; high-scho- ol There are at present over hogs in this country the largest number ever recorded. Assuming that these animals will be marketed at an average weight of 20o pounds at the average market price for the, year, this crop will re turn to the producers about If hog cholera should rage dustry. 75,000,000 3,000,-000,000. tough the number of hogs lost has been greatly decreased by the work agencies, 'the of the disease-contrmonetary loss is still enormous. This loss has a 'direct bearing on he cost of living and at times ha? threatened the safety of a great inol as it did in 1913, the loss would be THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford Sedan is high-clas- s in appearance and appointments. The seats are restful, and deeply upholstered with cloth of high quality. Large doors give convenient entrance on either side ; plate glass windows make it a closed car for inclement weather, and give fresh air when open. With high quality in appearance and equipment there is the simple and safe control in driving. A woman's car a famliy car for every day in the year. Ford Sedan, $775 f. o. b. Detroit. high-schoo- long-belate- d PBBHfeVMBSflBaVrsrBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV 'Su'&bVbBBBBBBBH e T. J. HOOK rmam wsMraiaTOMwrr r T7 -- nnirTii rirrtiir iri iuiwiiiiii i r mtti To-Ho- County Agent Hardinsburg, Ky... 1 Thorough Disinfection of Houses and ward Preventing the Spread of Agent is Demonstratin pounder was worth $10.00. So it is evident that each succeeding year makes it more worth the farmer's while to take every precaution to prevent loss from disease in his swine herd. One thing that made it possible for America to supply the Allies with meat was the fact that within the last few years the State and Federal authorities and those working with them have learned a good deal about handling hog cholera. If the old bugbear of the swine industry had been pennitted to put in such destructive blows in the last three or four years as it did in 1913 and 1914 there would have been many porkless days. The fact that the war is over should lead no one to think that the fight against hog cholera can be slackened in the least. The ultimate object of the United States Department of self-dofens- o high-minde- d, Agriculture is absolute elimination of the disease from American farms. However, complete eradication can hardly be expected until att farmers join in the campaign. Enormous Losses From Cholera In the fiscal year ending March 31, 1914, over 0,000,000 hogs of all ages were lost through disease on American farms. These had a value of over $07,000,000. In the year ending March 31, 1918, only 2,701,833 were lost; but So, these were worth $32,533,313'. Give the Best That's In You. Tho man who persistently and determinedly fills his position In the best possible way will eventually succeed from a monetary standpoint, not to mention the good he Is doing by setting buck aa example, and his lnialte g Feeding Lots Goes a Long Way Cholera The County g a Clean-u- p to Farmers. near $300,000,000. Complete Eradication Probable Without the efforts of Federal and State agents in the proper application of serum and improved methods of handling outbreaks of hog cholera, this loss would be entirely proboble. With the support and cooperation of the local authorities, farmers and others, the complete eradication, of hog cholera is within the bounds of probabilities. The saving of this enormous annual loss to the farmer would be reflected in the retail price of pork to the consumer. Hog Cholera Dont's If Cholera exists in your herd or your neighborhood 1. Don't .visit your neighbor. 2. Don't let your dog run at large. 3. Don't keep pigeons about. 4. Don't let your sick hogs get off the farm. 3. Don't let your neighbors' hogs hang around your pens. C. Don't let your 1iogs run to streams nor on highways. 7. Don't buy straw or refuse from a neighbor whose hogs have cholera. 8. Don't allow any carcas to unburied. 0, Don't borrow or loan from ' in WANTED! 1 Produce of All Kinds. We pay you the best prices the markets will permit and do our best to give .you the best service and a square If you are a customer we feel sure you are pleased, if not, give us deal always. a trial.' AMERICAN BUTTER & CHEESE COMPANY great-hearte- d, gala ia efeiraetar seit-rwpee- t. It Can't Be Done. A French professor avers that the greatest wealth of Ideas comes to tae human brain between two and Ave o'clock In the morning. lias the learned professor ever been able ta hit oa one that cawe. aayways near JtoeUiiK, Ms wife during the ,we hows? Neither have w. CWt AX THfc BRfeCKENRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY KENTUCKY VETERANS ings these meeting are held, It Is expected that these sentiments will be crytniiized Kentnck) gave the llvti of ', fills of her sons to the NOW Frozen a Ion of ihe HHWMIflM of fbf e heroes mid ihelr deeds Is an aim of ihe Legion. Hilt there will be prnctu.il help to the returning soldiers III the organization, according to plans outlined by the temporary organization, which, as It composes ihe delegates who went lo St. Louis, is the nucleus of the movement In Kentucky. Itiircnus will be established for t lie purpose of obtaining employment for returned soldiers, and for obtaining Information on wnr risk insurance, bonuses, compensation for disability and other subjects In which lie or his famNew works ily had a vital Interest. of this nature will be taken up as the policies of the !cgion are defined. The American Legion had Its Inception In Paris last year when n group of reserve and National (liiard officers of field rank, gathered In Paris on nn official mission, took advantage of the opportunity to suggest a permanent association of veterans. These pioneers quickly saw the necessity of making the Legion a medium for not only the overseas officer, but for the enllsled man and for those officers and enlisted men who were denied the privilege of "getting over" as well. In the same manner, the Nnvy and Murine Corps were taken In. The Paris conference suggested that a representative meeting he held ill St. Louis May N. f( and 1(1 In order to sound the sentiment of those now tin home soli. At this caucus, 'which took place under auspicious conditions, no permanent organization was formed, although forty-sevestates were fully represented, It being decided to withhold decisive action until the grent convention which will he held November 11 In Minneapolis, which will he more truly representative and which will enable many of those now on KM other side to participate It is planned for the veterans of every county to have n purt in the naming of delegates to this convention in November The rebuke given Chicago at the St. Louis meeting, when the delegates refused to hold the November convention in that city because of Its allegedMayor, is well known, ly hut Is regarded of vast significance as to the part to be taken by the Legion It Is well setin the nation's affairs. tled and understood that the Legion will not be used as a partisan organization, or tolerate any selfish or improper motives, but will strive to accomplish the noble purposes enumerated in the preamble of its constitution, and will be a real medium of service to its members, to the siute and nation and those who follow. -n PAGE U. 3 i. i HOSTESS BEGIN ORGANIZING American Legion Plans To Take In Nearly 100.000 Former Soldiers And Sailors PARTISAN POLITICS 8ARRED; RANK NOT AN rpltt: How It Pf" to ; adoration In her eyes "Five yenrs Is a el the corporal tried not to ee the ln--- ierrr And now look nt him!" I RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Director ripened l. Only A. E. F. Mothe ui SC time to wait to flag vonr hoy." he murmured, and kent her eve-- i o:i him. Again she had for- often the people around her. The cortsiral cleared his throat why 1 ail d you if you could "This keo, ny mother, Miss Woodmall. I dMn't wsnt her to come unless she i i'ooi plurp to stay. Ah, . ' 0nrl o( Railroad LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON ST. LOUIS RAILROAD "TAKE ALL RUINS WHEAT. ed Army ol ..o.i. ii M full v." l ' at ISSUE BIG CORPORAL OUTiP'JL the story of how the e hapnened to entertain n A E. F. mother who riuv of Ocruoation i flardinxhtirg, K , Mny (Speilnl). o,nc handm! thousand KentncktaMi aoldiers, stiilcirs mill murines, who wore thr uniform In Hip tfiviit wnr, lit lioinc ml abroad, iro (gmlii t n rougimut the Slate Whit Will lie units of The Amerlriin legion, the ureal BamvhV tlon of veteran started early Mils month at a national mucus In St. Louis, at which all existing projtcti for such an orKMlMtkM were and at wldeli a program was laid down to enable every pi'eeinel, county, town, city and State to begin orgnnizing. meeting, projects I'ntll the St. In various parts of our State and tuition were held In abeyance lieciinse of the lack of a definite national movement, though In all ajMrfafl there existed a strotiK sentiment for an early association through which could be perpetuated the Ideals for which the war was fought, through which the returned soldier and sailor could hecome more of a factor In (loverninent and through which all tilings that stand for right, progress, and iiiKllluted Americanism could he upheld. Now, with a definite and amalgamated national organization, Kentucky veterans are ahead. e Appointment of an Executive for Kentucky and a call for n meeting of that hotly at The Seelbach, In Louisville, Saturday, May 31st, la announced hy Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman, of this county, who was elected teiporary State OlBJIM BT by the Kentucky delegation in St. Louis. T. A. Sachs, Adjutant, has been directed by the National Executive Committee to proceed with the Incorporation of the Legion In Kentucky. These articles of Incorporation and the date upon which organization meetings will be held simultaneously In wery county in Kentucky will lie considered by the Executive Committeemen at this meeting, as well an othaiual-eani.iied go-in- ir Coin-mitte- No Knightly Courtiers Ever Acted With y Fur Than More Gallantry to Did He and Ma Ooujhboy . Pals to This k tt Whits . Haired Wor. J ed ExquiSi. Vf in Black By GRACE GOULOER. (With the American Y. W. C. A. Over LlVfcSTOC Sib 62 rv.rYrF .; More beef cnttle might be raised profitably on many fnrms. but-tenrii- teas.) Cohlen C.erinany, March 'J8 (By Mall.) It happened right here in Cohlens. V A big corporal came Into the Y. C. A. Hostess House and asked for the director, Miss ltuth Woodsiunll. who comes from Colorado ,prins, Colo. "Could my mother stay here?" he began at once, trying his best to cover bis excitement. "Your mother!" gnsped M'.ss Woodsiunll. "How did your mother ever get here?" "Well, she Isn't here yet, but If she comes will you keep her?" "Of course I will, She didn't finish, for the hoy bml smashed his cap hack on his heint and was out of the door on a run. The corporal's visit remained u mystery for two days. Then one evening Just at dusk a I'ttle white fa red woman dressed exc.uisitely In black appeared in the sitting room of Ihe I lost ess House, and the corporal was hovering behind her. trying to be beside her and back of her and In frout of her He was carry'ng her all at once. coat n big fur one. With them were three doughboys, pals of the corporal They tried to keep .n the background but their eyes were glued on her face. Kveryone In the sitting room sat ai attention. There are no English spc.ikltig men or "omen out of uni Yet form In the Third Army area. here was u woman In civilian do1 lies Mothers are unheard of with the army Hut thlv was a mother, everyone knew Afier awhile someone found out ahout this mother. Had Been Interned During War. She and her husband, who were horn In Hem Miny, but had been nn! nralicd. lived in San l''ranclsen. He fore the war ihey left for Wolxbinlen. (! rniuny. that llielr invalid danittltei mh'ht have treatment at this famous lte;l:i resort. Tl:ev brought their other children with I hem One was Walter, n small boy, and the other was Itnlpl). now CorMral Stepp of the American Army Wlm tlie wa was declared they Bent Ralph back to America, because he was of military age, and they did not want him to fight for the kaiser Then America entered the war. Mrs. Stepp Mrs. Anna Stepp she Is told this part of the story : "Until a month ago I hadn't heard from Ralph for two years and n half-e- ven before America got In the war mall was held up. I didn't know whether he was In the army or not but I wns sure he wns, because well, because he Is an American." Here she stopped a minute to smile up at him "After awhile we heard from some friends '' at he was In the army nnd that he ad come over here. That was all I ever knew. It's nearly five years since I have seen him ! "Of course It was awfully hard I couldn't get word to him and he couldn't to me. My hnshnnd used to tell me It wouldn't help Ralph any for me to cry. tried not to before the rest of them nnyway. My dnughter got worse steadily she Is no better. We couldn't get the proper food for her after awhile. And she hated to see me worried about Ralph, so I used to try to keep up beforo them. "Ijist January my husband came to Coblenz ahout hia citizen papers. An American soldlc- - In Ralph's company who was In the office heard his name and asked him If he was any relation to Ralph. He didn't tell him Ralph was In Cohlens, but went after Ralph. He didn't tell Ralph his father was here. When they met they couldn't believe their eyee. "Ever since then I have been trying to see Ralph. He couldn't come to Weisbaden becauae It waa out of the American arga, and I couldn't get through until today more than two months." They aaked her If her Ralph had changed much In all that time. "Oh, yea very much. But do you know, I think It la becauae all that long time when I didn't know where he waa or how he .was I got In the habit of thinking of him as he was' when he was u baby I kept seeing hlni us a buby end remembering the wav he felt when he was little isn't Heavy feeding does not always pro duce proportionate gains. aea Cornmenl, boiled potatoes nnd make a splendid ration for the growing pigs. The first requisites in raising stock la a good feeder, let us say, a judicious feeder, and a well-bor- n "Tako AM" has practically destroyed whole fields of wheat in Illinois near Kast St. Iotiis. It has alio been found in Indiana. The specialists at the Kxpi riment Station at Lexington are on the lookout for this fatal disease on Kentucky farms. The following description is given bv the specialists that the farmer may he able to recognize "take all.'' Plants affected with "take all," or foot rot, are greatly stunted. The leaves are darker green than those on healthy plant-- . The stalks are brown or and are often so rotted at the base that thev pull out easily. Such plants often send up secondary shoots which may have grasslike leaves much narrower than the first set. As the disease progresses, the plants may he entirely killed out in considerable patches. Plants not so badly diseased may send up jointed stems and even produce a head. These usually become white and fail to gray-black calf. out properly." Farmers, who find plants which appeal to have this disease, should send them at once to the Experiment Station at Lexington, Ky. fill SHORTAGE OF SUGAR-BEE- T SEED IN 1921 American Producers Urged to Grow Supply ror Their Needs. AGENTS ARE SCARCE Five more counties in the State of Kentucky have lately appropriated funds for securing county agents, but the Extension Division of the College of Agriculture is unable to find men for these places. Sixty five county agents are already busy on their jobs at the present time. This means that seventy counties, more than one half of the State of Kentucky, are striving to make farming a better business for both the big farmer and the little farmer. but" Situation Considered Serious becauae Of Lack in Europe Compared With Former Years- -- Pricee in Netherlanda High. - er important matters. Under authority given him In St. Louis. Judge Moorman has appointed an executive committee as follows: Roger D. Williams, Lexington, M. L. Sosnln, Louisville, State-at-larg- V. Q, Eraser, WickllfTe, first district : XI. K. Cordon, Madison-ille- , second district; Df. John Young. Glasgow, third district; 5. H. Jones, Eli.abethtown, Ky., fourth district ; State-at-larg- I W. G. A. UNIFORMS Emmet O'Neal, Louisville, fifth dis- TO CLOTHE STUDENTS Suits Worn by War Workers Will Be Given to Penniless Students in Switzerland. Official uniforms of the Young WoAssociation minus men's Christiun lie Blue Triangle, the Association Insignia, Will be worn next winter by women students who have been strand-- i 6 In Switzerland during the war and ivho, because of luck of funds, Inability to their native country, a desire to finish their university courses or because they have no family to which to return, will remain there next year. Kliznheth M. Clark, who has been In Switzerland for ten years under the Horlu Student Christian Federation, has appealed to the National Student Committee of the Y. W. C. A. for clothing for the 300 foreign women Undents In Switzerland. The scarcity of lo;hing Inst year among these almost refugee students made It necessary for two girls to share one coat so that only one could go to classes or go out of rtoora at a time. Four large paking cases of all kinds of used clothing, save hats, which Is In good condition, have been collected hastily from women college students In the New England Stales, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Ohio. Maryland and Delaware by the Student Committee of the National Y. W. C. A. to be sent over In response to Miss Clark's appeal. This clothing will be dyed, cleaned and made over In Swdtzerlnnd. In addition to the clothing collected from students In colleges nearest New York a case of uniforms, which have been turned In hy V. W. C. A. secretaries who did war work, and the official gray uniform ulsters is being sent. As uniforms are being turned In by war workers they will be claimed by the Student Committee, which will remove the Insignia and prepare the uniforms so that they may be worn by these omen who have been forced by world events to remain In Switzerland for years. 10' er trict; William Cromwell, Frankfort, Sixth district : George K. Smith, Lexington, seventh district ; John Muir, Danville, eighth district; Walter Mob-leOlive Hill, ninth district ; Sewell Combs, Hazard, tenth district ; Vernon Faulkner, Barhourvllle, eleventh district; George Ewald, of Louisville, is (Prepared by the United states Department of Agriculture.) That there is likely to he n serious shortage of sugar-bee- t seed for the spring of 1021 unless arrangements r are made immediately by companies In the United States for their planting requirements in that year Is indicuted by recent cablegrams from a representative of the United States department of agriculture In the Netherlands, taken in connection with information regarding stocks on u hand and contemplated plantings for z 3 seed in his country. The situation for 1021 is serious, because of the shortage of sugar-bee- t seed in Kurope E as compared with former years, and R because of the incrensed activity in r production in European countries, which will probably require a large pnrt of the European neet seed on hand nnd of the European production this year and next. The present indications are that seed now there is sufhclent sugar-bee- t r compain the hands of the nies In the United States to take care of the entire acreage to be planted to sugar beets In 1010. The most recent information In regard to the sugar-bee- t seed supply for 1020 lndlbeet-sugabeet-sugabeet-suga- SERVICE' 66 TO LIVE IS TO GROW." O O w H v M Our steady and progressive growth is due, in a great measure, to the new business recommended by old customers, for which we are grateful. Our officers are always glad to further the interests of our growing list of depositors and welcome each opportunity to render additional service. C FIRST STATE BANK Irvlngton, 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 at St. Louis, recommended chairmen for aome of the districts and authorized the Stale Commander to appoint a for chairman and two Immedieach Congressional District. ately after the Executive Committee meets, these appointments will be announced. The district chairmen wilt then promptly designate a person In each county to officially organize a post at the county seat, and to aid and assist elsewhere, but each post shall elect its own officers and manage its affairs without outside Interference. The tentative organizations now being formed will receive charters later through the State organization. The absence of charters, however, Commander Moorman explains, does not deter the Immediate formation of posts In precincts, counties, towns or cities. Under the constitution adopted by the national cuueus, any fifteen or more eligible veterans can associate them-aelve- s together In the formation of a post. In the Fifth district, embracing Louisville, the organizations of such branches has been undertaken by Chairman McMeekln along the lines of military organizations in which Louisville men were larg, ly represented, such as the 886th National Army Regiment, the former First Kentucky National Guard Regiment, etc., and also along the lines of large Institutions or Industries from which there went a large number of soldiers or sailors who participated In the war. The method of organizing posts ia being left to the local organizers. Each post, however, will have a commander, vice commander, finance officer, adjutant, chaplain, and master-ut-armLouisville hus been made Southern headquurters of the National Committee ou Publicity and Information, of which George 8. Wheat, of rhe New York Herald ; Ulrlc Bell, of the bouls-Ytll- e Courier-Journaand Jack Collier, of I'ocateiio, Idaho, are members. Returning veterans are applying to Sou (Item headquarters for information, and It will be given them us received from National and Male Headquurters. Throughout Kentucky, according to reports reaching Southern headquurters, much Interest is being munlfested the Legion, not only by former serv- meu, but by their mothers and vice-chairml, the State Finance Officer. The Kentucky Delegation, 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. I WILBUR PILE Harned, Ky. Harvesting Sugar Beet Seed. lit present u .sbort-ug- e of from 2.1,000 to 40,000 bugs. Tills Is being met through importations iu order to provide sufficient seed for a noriiMil planting next year. Dutch growers und deulers ure un able to book further orders for 1919 seed und orders for 1920 delivery must be received by them quickly. At the present time surplus stocks In the Netherlands are selling at 1.3 florins a kilogram (approximately 25 cents a pound) and up, though some deulers are holding for from 2 to 2.5 florlus a 35 to 45 kilogram (approximately cents a pound). It la possible that subsequent Information may modify the sltuutlon somewhat, but department of ugrlcul-turofficials believe every effort should be made to produce In this country during 1919, and especially in 1920, need all the good qualfty sugar-bee- t possible. cates thut there is Karges Wagons These wagons made of the best materials, have a high in every particular-Firsgrade finish and are Class Disc Cultivators. Best that's made. Price light. Headquarters for Best Fertilizers, Gem Fertilizer for tobacco. Rescue and Richumus for corn or tobacco-Onand two Horse Corn Planters. te t Drop in and see me e PAT DILLON Hardinsburg, Ky. mm You Can Depend Upon Breckenridee News Want Ads 3 IN ULLlUNU WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS buss There goes Mr. Wolly Cater pillar, he's just gotten his BRECK1NRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT fur overcos' ef SECURITY EDWARD BOWNB. President SERVICE CONTENTMFIV MA' h In seeing their soldiers permanently identified us having taken part n ihe struggle for liberty. When the du v for the county organisation meet n PACK 4 THE BRXCKBNKIDGK- - NWB, CLOVJ The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAOE, Editor and Publisher 1NGHT PACKS ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY WITH TIIE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE " 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS 1919 Convenient From Logan Hickerson. Hence, some of them may incorrectly spelled But the funny part of it is when a Frenchman sneaks to one of d us, even If he says bon swar, his wer is always the same: ah, oui, oui, or, of the native says commetallez-inridgvous, his answer may be, "beaucoup," and so it goes, lhe rrencn langu-an- d age is very beautiful, so are the girls; but the Americans are butchering the language, terribly, Negroes Made Good Soldiers. Now, we come to a race living in our own country, speaking our own language, anu ot an opposite color, They have made good soldiers, as far as I am able to ascertain: many going over the top to their final pcr- tltUon. it was upon one ot tnese casions that one of the colored iers made a very amusing statement, It came about in this wav: one colnreil fellow who had been "over he top", was asked by one who was getting ready to go over, what sort of sensation it was, and the answer came like a flash, "So jar, when you starts over, you all jes want 'o say' good bye old world, good morning purly gate, A great many of the colored sold-ariers were noted as trench diggers. Men who have been on the firing line know that shells often interrupt such work. An elderly colored man was thus emolovcd when the shells and shrapnel began to fall near him, and own the soldire's 1, . story of the incident allelic ..I. icaua imc una. "UMiom .lam onw begun t' bits', I'd been in de col' mud v.j. 5o iuiiii uiti mv icci wua and I jes had to get away from dar; and when I started to run I said to s e Kt-ti1 " ans-haMr. Jule B. Jackson of Tarfork, has another good letter from his e. friend, Logan 0. Hickerson of Breck- Mr. Hickcrson's letters are NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS always interesting and full of news trVhen you have finlihtJ reading- - your copy of THE BRKCKENRIDOK NEWS hand it to humor. Following the letter is friend who U not a aubKriber; do not throw It away or destroy it. a poem composed by the writer. may uc Dear Mr. Jackson: JUNE 4, 1919 somewhat doubtful as toYou right to CLOVERPpRT my claim "Never put off till tomorrow what you can do today for a motto, LET THE PUNISHMENT FIT THE CRIME. but truly, I have tried very hard to carry out this motto, especially as hotel lobby was filled with guests, all seemingly happy and gay, The regards answering letters since I of soldier boys passed through, claiming the right of way When a party have been in this country. I had which called forth many a sigh, By virtue of the honors they bore, your letter among "finished" business For each one of the six had lost a leg, taken off at the thigh. r and was resting easy, looking for a sold-wafrom you and ft came, and I Six of the many thousands, maimed and crippled for life; sorry that I had overlooked One going home to a mother, another perchance to a wife; vnur letter, and noW I am hustlina While verv nianv thousands more, in stonnincr the Hun advance. With their bodies have hallowed many a spot in the far off land of France, tn make nn for Inst time. Vrm will be glad that I did not write, because I am going to swamp you this time, Oh, yes, we have paid our part of the price but, in settling with the Hun, Am going to tell yqu about some Let us never forcet our allies, but think what we would have done things that I have seen and heard, in If our wives and daughters had been defiled, tortured and starved and slain an evervdav sort of wav hist as if I To satisfy German kultur, the creed of the modern Lain. were with you down on good old Tar First, I might say that I Crick. What terms of peace would we want to grant to those who, in bitter hate, Had wrecked our buildings, large and small and in order to sharpen our get from the letter you write hat you readv to stav at home now. anil fate, quit going to the city, look'ng for Had taken away our living by destroying our mills and mines, Good for the .Our forests and farms and highways and our well equipped railroad lines? big opportunities. "prodigal son." You have plenty of imnd farm land. Plant a biif truck So let's not judge harshly our old time friends if they do-- not always agree patch, and a plot of melon3:, in the With our ideas of the terms of peace to be granted the enemy, meanwhile, live at home. There is And as in dealing with beasts of prey, forgiveness is not divine, 77. . PL- .1.! At least in moderation, "Let the punishment fit the crime." Homing I1KC 11. aiic t Iiumcis arc very busy over here, plowing their grapes, Herbert V. Harris. p.verv Tarmer nas a irrane nein we " call them arbors at home, but since, WEBSTER the French have big fields of grapes, rrli - - I" . we must change the name to "field", de T nril 'ITeen 'em ll I" O I keen 'emu, "VVJ or vineyard. The weather is very high.' " Miss Lila Mattingly, of Owens nice at present. Just had two snows Happenings Abroad boro, is visiting relatives and friends last winter. The sun shines hot, Some happings that occurred on in Webster this week. when it shines. It is an ideal place Misses Ossie Payne and Sarah to farm, except the soil, it seems board' the Cedric, the steamer on which I came over, amused me a IRVINGTON Cashman spent Saturday with Miss rather shallow. great deal. Still, it was nothing out Mattie Lee Rhodes. Hear Many Funny Things. of the ordinary, for one is not reMr. J. M. Rhodes was in Hardins Dana Lyddan has returned home One sees and hears many amusing sponsible for what he says when he home-sicsea-sicthings I call them "amusing"; you is in from Elkton where he attended burg several days last week. Mr. Roy Woosley and sisters, may call them "funny", it's all the and threatened with the "flu." It school. Misses Eloise and Anna Frances Misses Claudia and Phronia Woosley, same in the course of eigth or nine was this sort of condition that some very funny exbrought Crews and brother, Paul Crews, are spent Saturday and Sunday with rela months in the army, and especially,for-if pressions, out more noticeable among the that army is doing service in a tives and friends in Addison. spending this week at McQuady. n, Mr. and Mrs. Holl Drane spent eign country, participating in a colored fellows, who were more Miss B. Ada Drury, Louisville, is perhaps. I remember one world wide cause which naturally the. mipct nf frc R II frCl1rMin Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. John throws him into the association of the evening when we were all asked to Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Taylor motor- various and numerous, as well as remain on deck for a certain length Mrs- Payne had as humorous, races of mankind. A- - of time how the colored fellows mass Hodgenville for the week end.' ,r-Ja.ned to Leon Lewis, Louisville has been tTh.?,r mnfr , suests Sunday: Miss mong the most amusing things are ed and sang old time Southern hymns "B'y. oi wweiwDoro, ral?Q the conversations the Chinese carry that their "mammy" had taught them the guest of Misses Edith Lewis and M,ss ,Matt'e, Lee, Rhodes- - fT Web- - on in English. The Iose the posi- when they were mere kids at home, Eva Carrigan. "lund Carter, of Irv,nB- - tion of words, making nouns of verbs basking in the southern sun. It was Miss Elsie Kendall, of Webster, is fter; and vice versa. Another amusing a ehillv eveninu. The sea was not the ComPon- spending several days with Mrs. G. , w.a Miss Ava Cashman and brother, uage tuned to the French accent. least bit calm, and to add misery or jjoar(j thing, yes a funny thing, is our lang- - humor, as you may determine, the. Moorman Ditto, of Hardinsburg, Marvi"' hav the meas,es but are Set" Some ot us know seven words in rumor was broadcast that submarines spent the week end with his sisters, tm alo"B flne- French; some even more. I know were chasing us. Whether there was Mrs- Henderson and Miss one 'American who knows thirteen any truth in the rumor, remains un Misses Rosa Lou and Meda Ditto, at Laura Noris C'aycomb were in words. Of course, you must under known, but it served its purpose wen. the home of Mrs. Verda McGhee. v.ngton Saturday. The quavering voices of those felstand that I am not very well acquain. T. McKelvey, Louisville, a rep- .. ... Alice T.nrnnn lr.nlrrfF nf Tllinntc ted in the A. E. F. There are some lows made one think of home and kin, . resentative ot tiie KrausgUi 1'iano Lo. . Americans, who knew nothing of and how the past had been spent, ,,s v'sltl"B friends and relatives. was in town Wednesday. French before they came oyer, that and everything. One fellow said, Mrs. Fred Howard and Miss Eliwould surprise you. The favorite "Why did I ever roll dem bones?" zabeth Hilf arrived from Paris, Tex., LODIBURG words, and in a way, these words are Another said, I d jes like to see a Friday, and are guests of Mr. and Aft 1 i Aftc sufficient to make one understood, cow or chicken or anything on de PufiiA i spoke in parJ ii ' tended Decoration Day at Dowell's are: oui, bon, tres bon, pas bon, Ion." Wh ile a third eber gits back Miss Ruth Marshall is expected cemetery, near Garfield, toute ables, saying: "If I last Friday. merci, combien, beaucoup, alle, some to Georgia, or the United States and home Thursday from Danville, where Had a sermon and dinner on the de suite, partir, compris, and others that my memory fails me on. de Statue of Liberty wants to see me, she has been attending K. C. W. ground Continued on page 5 These are taken up at random by me. Mrs Virgil Brite and Mr and Mrs. "icy May Pollick was the' week daughter spent the week end at end guest of relatives at Garfield. Miss Ada Pearl Payne visited rela- Miss Ida Mattingly, of Owensboro tives near Garfield ,ast week Mn a"d Mr. and Mrs. Grayspn Payne visi- A SAFE INVESTMENT TO YIELD 6 VnSltr athC hme ted Mr- - and Mrs- - Bob Adkisson, of Mrs. Hottell, New Albany, is Trvint,trin 1;iet c,ln,, GENERAL MOTORS. CORPORATION , 'r,a.y,am Visiting Mr and Mrs. J. B. Hottell. M ch,.n. Mrs CUMULATIVE DEBENTURE STOCK C,t,ZnS a"ended ,the herdsville, were the week end guests w Callable at $115 par Share and Accrued Dividend V.i II V J ill unu uvai Pur Value of Shares, $100 UUIUUlKi ville, Sunday. Mrs. B. F. Hardin sold the first .DIVIDENDS QUAUTERI.X Miss Rose Alexander entertained spring chickens that were sold in FEBRUARY, MAY, AUGUST AND NOVEMBER present were: Misses Louise and Lodiburg. Sold 18 at 40c a pound. at a week .'e'nd house party. Those She has 100 more to sell. The principal products of thr General Motors Corporation are: Jeanette Carter, Mary Livers, ElizaMr. and Mrs. H. W. West are reAUTOMOBILES Cndlllac, Bulck, ChevroVr, beth Howard, Nora Lyddan, Mar- ceiving congratulations over a 7 2 Oakland, OUteinoblle, Scrlpp-Booth- .' Macy Haggan, Kath- pound boy garet Gibson, that came the 27th to TRUCKS AND TRACTORS G. M. C, Chev- leen Haggan, Helen Board, Evelyn make his home with them. His name rolet, Oklsmoblle, Sumson. and Nelle Bramlette. is H. W. West, Jr. Enrnlnps after taxes tor the post live years have averaged each Ena Adkisson, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin and D. E. Deacon, year six times dividend requirements on entire amount of DebenR. H. Adkisson, arrived home Friday. the two Lodiburg merchants, are do ture and Preferred Stock outstanding. He has beeq overseas. ing a thriving business now. They Orders may be telephoned our expense. Misses Jessamine Livers, Mary and cn r,m i ,i. Marie Speaks have returned from j Speclul circular on request. j Bethlehem. J. E. Payne had a $50 sow run over PRICE $00 PER SHARE Miss Lillie McGlothlan, Henderson, by a horse the other day and killed. is visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McNile Beauchamp, one of Uncle Glothlan. Sam's boys, has received an honorMrs'. ' Thresher, Hardinsburg, has able discharge and is at home. been(the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. 210 S. Fifth Street Misses Phoebe and Jennie Feltner Trumbo. were in Webster last Monday. LOUISVILLE. KY. Miss Margaret Carter, of Clover-por- t, Miss Louella Black attended Decis visiting relatives here. oration Day at Raymond last Friday. MissfMaud Knott, of Rhodelia, has Sam Hanks, Stephensport, visited accepted a position with E. F. Alex his uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tindall, ander. and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Macy, last' week. ' Ollie Johnson and Steve McCoy BEWLEYVILLE spent the week end in Owensboro THE CAR UNIVERSAL David Hardaway has returned to visiting friends. Charlie Macy lost a fine young calf his home, after a few days visit with his brother , Paul Hardaway, in Bran last week. SALES AND SERVICE STATION Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Deacon" and denburg. baby visited Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Misses Ruth Gross and Nora Blythe are the attractive visitors of Deacon, last Sunday. Primrose Cream Separators Miss Clara Wallace Foote. International Harvester Company Supplies Nation-Wid- e Miss Wilda Triplett is visiting her Contest. . 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Triplett, Everything in Building Material Chas. H. Drury writes that he is A noncollegiate live stock judging so well pleased with sunny Alabama Contest will be staged at this year's Building, Hardware, Auto and Bicycle Supplies that he has purchased 035 more acres International Live Stock Exposition Paint, Varnishes and Interior Finishes of land. This plantation has on it during the first week in December. After a due process of elimination 11 negro cabins. Cement, Laths, Lime, Plaster, Sand Mr. and Mrs. Carl Philpot and at the I County and State1. Fairs thei C T C?i- vwiitimiJiuii iciiu Hum cacu omic wm daughters, Misses Susie Thomas and be Lubrecating Oils, Pum,ps, Electrical Suppliec etc., sent to this, "The Wprld's GreatAileene Philpot, motored from High- est Stock Show," to complete for land Park to spend the week end grand Champion honors. This interYou will appreciate having our with relatives. esting feature was added at the 1 1 SUBSCRIPTION RATES y far: wc lor 4 montha: loe lor u monim. iiuimrit iuc fccrlpt!on price SI5.0 S eharscu for at er line ami 5c for 'each ! iltilnml Inieriton. Card o( Thanki. over fie linn. line, moner in rer rh.riml for al the rale of jke rate of 10c per line. nMtu.rl. Examine the label on your paper. II U it not correct. pieae tiomy u. Protective Business Like individual or business can have. It is especially valuable to the farmer, for saves him many'a long trip to town to pay a bill. ,gT It enables him to send money by mail without buying a money order. prevents the loss of money by fire, carelessness or accident. . puts your money where it is absolutely yet always at your finger-tip- s. J-it is one of CA Checking Accountconveniencesthe great- that any protections and CIt CIt Open an Account With iUs and Pay By Check. . We are sure you would like it. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. STRONG ACCOMMODATING NEWS FROM THE COUNTY Hardinsburg, Kentucky. mid-ocea- n, k, k, free-spoke- r,"d Fnk New Summer Blouses, Delightfully Cool and Attractive Coming in this week are the latest Summer Blouses iri Voil, Organdie and Georgette materials. These waists are exceptional in values and styles, .and are useful for every occasion from the street costume to a party waist. Call and see them this week. Mid-Summ- er 1 ... 1- .. I ""J and in Milans, Leghorns and Hemps "Trimmed Untrimmed Shapes, Come Hats, in LAWf ., 60v n. Mrs. Ethel 0. Hills CLOVERPORT, KY. 6 ' 4 1-- t.n . James G. Willson & Company Everv Firff has Two Evils IOSS water. caused by fire, fuid loss caused n: ' FORD AGENCY Putting out the fire often causes more damage than the fire. There are so many ways cf lacing 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 ercperienced Firo 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. PAUL COMP,TbN& BRO. General Insurance nt . ; lit. Several from here attended the Decoration Services at Dowell's jgravc yard, Friday. L. Mell Stith spent Thursday iti with Miss Virginia Head, who is home from Georgetown College. ' Geo. R. Compton spent Saturday in Hardinsburg. Mrs. Carl Compton is on the sirlrl of Agriculture and the est solicitation of the United. States Federal Board for Vocational EduOwing to the keen rivalry cation. that is bound to result the contest will naturally arouse nation-wid- e in terest. Several scholarships and many valuable prizes will be awarded to the fortunate contestants. ' SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Complete stock to select from and our experience to gutHe you. Hardinsburg, Ky. 96 Years of Continual Successful Insurance Busiaws - ' I l I viuvnpn,, ' ' wiut.y SHMHBHBBHHHMHHinBHMHHMMMHHMHMP I'TW la SnmthW Im Th Want Pnhun nf T.u, Tn. I I ' . P "1 M lilt The Breckert ridge Newt WEDNESDAY t THtf BRKCKENRIDGE NEWS, Mavme Ahl. of Tohinaport, spent Thursday with Kfr Ahl'a sister, Mrs. Mrs. Krnest Wedding and Mr. Wed-'liii- CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE Please notify the editor was desire advertisements discontinue! you ;i" uiLi.iiTrn.rTTrjrii.: PAGE ,;in:.irtnit. r.nm.i1 'Tii.i. f HOME BOYS IN SERVICE Continued from page 4 JUNE , ihe Post Office it Clorerport, Ky ' aa arcnml matter. REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE I HIS "APrR realized the shock of a'torprdo. if the universal law, "maj-.ii!- . rules" ll fo he credited. Then I It when von Oiould have seen us. am free to confess that it frigheened I me. must have thought I was standing on my head, as I found myself trying to ptit on a coat contrary to the laws or fashion, upside down. Some of the colored men ipneared at their life boats without their life savers, but had instead, their ri'ie ,. Some were frightened some Wn K1 Things happened to rapidly to record but fortunately, we "floated in." Hit or not, it was a dreadful feeling to experience. I vn enclosing a little poem. You will find a little truth in it, mav be. Uuder separate cover I am mailing you a copy of The Sprouting Onion, our camp paper. It will give you a good idea about the camp. I should like to see you. Would like to talk over the old times with you. Farmers Are Needed. How are the prospects for a good crop? Now, more than ever before, the farm must be cultivated. More people will have to turn to that occupation to insure plenty of food for our Country. It is the one occupation that will pay to cling to. For the past two years, as you well know, millions of our citizens have devoted their time and energy to a cause that has produced little substance on which to live. Their cause has been a just one as the result shows, but now we must turn our undivided attention to production Well. I think that this is enough for this time, and I guess that you WEST POINT WEST BOUND think so too. Write me often, and No. 141 leavea Cloverport... -- 10:46 A. M tell me all the news. I shall expect M Arrivea Owenaboro -- 12:01 P. The Woman's Club met Monday a real early reply. And a long letter. Arrivea Henderaon .J2:68 P. M. afternoon at ItM at the Christian With best wishes to you all. Your Arrivea Kvanavillr 1:26 P. M. church. Miss Lillian Goldnamer, of friend, Logan Hickerson, Inter. Old. JS :10 P. M Arivea St. Lonis Elizabethtown, was with us, her ialks Depot No. A. P. O. 713, Amer E. No. 148 leavea Cloverport 6:40 P. If. were very much appreciated by all F. Arrives Hawesville 7:06 P. M. the members. ooo Arives Owenaboro 8:07 P. M Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Hall and daughIt was late in 19.'o, No. 146 leavea Cloverport 11:26 P. M. ters, Ruth and Frances, spent the 12 32 A. M Arrivea Owenaboro.-- . Just as sure as I'm alive, week-en- d with their sister, Mrs. 1 23 A. M Arivea Henderson Raymond Marshall and Mr. Mar- That I took my grandson down Arrivea F.vansville To see the ships arrive .. J:60 A. M shall. Arrivea St. Louis - .7:69 A. M Mr. O. C. Scott, was in Elizabeth-towFolks were coming down the gangNo. 147 leavea Shops 6:46 A. M. Thursday on business. plank. Arrivea Owenaboro... 8:05 A. M Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vickers, of Some were yonng some were old, A. M Arrivea Henderaon -- 9:15 were here Wednesday to meet the tatter's brother, who has just re- With their overcoats and blankets. For the day was bitter cold. While here turned from oversea. they were the guests of Miss ElizaThere was one among the others, beth Lewis. Of a most peculiar mein, Mr. L. B. Carr was the Sunday-gues- t His form was quiet and quaintest, of Miss Mary Powell. have ever seen. That Little Miss Dorthy Randall fell from a fence Friday and broke her arm. We are glad to say little His clothing had the O. D. hue, And showed much sign of wear; Dorthy is doing nicely. She is the daughter of Major R. Randall and His whiskers, they were two feet long, And white just like his hair. Mrs. Randall. Mrs. Stella Murray, of Princeton, Miss Stella Fuqua, of Hawesville, eyes were dim misty, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. and Mrs. Robt. Pierce, of Ohio, were His hobbled in hisand He walk, here last week the guests of their Worden. And many strange outlandish words, mother. Mrs. Applegate. Were mixed up in his talk. Mrs. Sutton and daughter, Miss Miss Elizabeth Lewis spent the Margaret Sutton, went to Henderson week-en- d in Irvington. i Such as. "Oui. Beaucoup and Cognac, Monday. S'il Yous Plat" D. Babbage and Mrs. J. FRYMIRE Mrs. Jno. And his iellowmen would look at him H. Rowland spent Monday in Owens-borAs much as if to say. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Barger enterMiss Allie Clark has accepted a po- tained to dinner Sunday, R. Bruner "Who is that quaint old hary bird, and son, Owen and Carrie Kelm. Who's coming back to us; sition in the Cow Heel grocery in the Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Parks and And what is that he mutters, west end. Lodi-burchildren, and Mrs. Ornduff, of That always makes him cuss? Mr. D. R. Witt, of Louisville, is spent last Sunday with her son, here for a visit to his daughter, Mrs. Wallace Parks and Mrs. Parks. So I stopped this aged beggar, R. Bruner and son, Owen C. BruAnd ask him fair and plain; J. C. Nolte, and Mr. Nolte. ner and Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Phil-p- Just who he was and what he was, Mrs. W. H. Bowmer returned from and Vertis Sketo were the dinner And why he sailed the main? Maceo, Monday, after a visit with guests of S. J. Brashear and family her sister, Mrs. Patsy Howes. last Sunday. Then he turned on me his dim old Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Robertson are Mr. Thos. Basham, of Hardinsburg eyes, Did I mention that he was deaf? Route 2, was the guest of Mr. and beautifying their home by adding two new porches. Dodson Bros., are Said he, I'm the last returning soldMrs. Cleve Miller, Sunday. putting a new roof on their barn. ier, Miss Gussie O'Bryan, of Tobins-por- t, S. J. Brashear and daughter, Miss Of the grand old A. E. F. went to Mooleyville, Saturday, Lena, were at St. Thersia, last Saturday the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will for a visit with relatives. When you have backache the liver or kidneys are sure to be out of gear. Try San Miss Hettie Bell Faith, of Owens-boro- , Peters. ol, it does wondera for the liver, kidneys and is visiting her sister, Mrs. Jesse TRY A WANT AD TODAY bladder. A trial 60c bottle will convince you. Baucum, and Dr. Baucum. Misses Eula Beard and Anna Elizabeth Hendrick, of Hardinsburg, are guests of Miss Rosa Driskell . The friends of Mr. Israel Holder will be glad to hear that he is convalescing after several weeks of illness. Mrs. Annie Gilbert was in Louisville a few days last week the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. W. Johnson. J. Proctor Keith, of Elizabethtown, We might talk to you tor years about was in this city last week erecting a the Quality" of our monument for the late Mrs. L. C. ' Taul. Mr. ind Mrs. Wilbur Gregory were called to Louisville last week on account of the illness of Mr. Gregory's here Sunday the guest of Miss Mary M ( iavnek Mrs. Chas. B. Skillman, who has been in St Joseph's Infirmary, in OKNtHAL OFFICE Louisville, following an oper.ittnn. new york and chicago to her homein Morganfield, ranches in all the principal cities returned morning. Saturday Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Pate left today RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. for Dayton, Ohio, to visit their son. Mr. Amiel Pate, and Mrs. Pate. They For Precinct and City Office- -. rot l.ountr (tfticrs will make a river trip as far as CinFor State and District Oped cinnati. for lalls, per line For Cards, per line Mrs. Benton Rubank and daughter. For all Publications in the intereat of individual)! or rxprrsaion of Individ-aaMiss Alice Geo Eubank, of Roanoke, 10 views, per line Va., who have been visiting in Frankfort, Ky., are here the guests of Mrs. STARK-LOWMA- N Eubank's parents, Mr. anil Mrs. R. CO. T. Polk, before returning home. Louisville Representatives Mr. and Mrs. James Skillman, of United States Railroad Administration Louisville, accompanied by Miss EmDirector General of Railroada ma Skillman, of the S. A. T. C, of Camp Taylor, spent Thursday the Train Schedule on guests of Mr. Skillman's parents, Mr. R. R. and Mrs. A. B. Skillman. H. & The The following Cloverporter's, who Effective December 8th, 1918 own automobiles, took parties to Cannelton, Sunday afternoon to see EAST BOUND the Cannelton vs Army base ball No. 142 lavea Clorerport 9.14 A. M Mr. and Mrs. Kuther Pate, .10:111 A. M game: Arrive Irvinfton Arrives Louisville J2.20 P. M. Mr. and Mrs. John Newton, Mr. and No. 144 leavea Cloverport. 5:04 P. M Mrs. F. C. English, Mr. and Mrs. Arrivea Irvington... 0:00 P. M. Hillary Hardin, Mr and Mrs. Chas. Arrives Louisville 7:80 P. M Hamman, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ham-maNo. 146 leavea Cloverport 8:10 A. M Dr. Jesse Baucum, Mr. and Mrs. Arrivea Irving! mi 6:07 A. M Marion Weatherholt, Mr. and Mrs. Arrives Lonlsville 7:60 A. M Garfield Burden, Messrs. Louis Bea-vi- n No. 148 leavea Henderaon 4:00 P. M and James Fitch. M. Arrivea Owenaboro. 6:00 P. Arrivea Slup 6:20 P. M ( l (iardner Hawkins, who has receiv- she'll have to make the About fact " ed his discharge from the U. S. N., Well, in a night or so the submarine and is at home in Stephensport, was rufTtOf ceased to be rumor any longer i FOR SALE ' Instead of Linen KOR .i we actually raja's inar, Pure bred White Wyandotte per hundred or $100 per set-- t $6 h Mm and day old chicks 10c each Mrador, Kina;wood, Ky. SAI.K INDIAN HEAD .. o a MM KOR SALK ,Twn autnmohiles, one Ford and rme Mnswetl. hnth in good shape Call and see machines They are ffoofl and the price right Allen Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. CLOTH .Makes Ideal WANTED WANTED To take subscriptions for all maajarinrs Also renewal for all magarinea Clubbing rates given. Mail orders received ("all or write Miss M I) Rahbage. Cloverport, Ky. A Sport Clothes Girls who dress in sport clothes of Indian Head can play all day without looking mussed and untidy. Indian Head wrinkles less than linen, WANTF.I) time. Ohio Riyer To buy all kinds of logs at any Zellers A Son, located on the above Cannelton, Ind WANTED Carpenters, Boat Builders, JoinMakers. ers. Cabinet Millwrights, Tin smiths, Plumbers, Pipefitters and Painters for work on high class yatchs and phonograph cabinets Steady work Our shops are sanitary, light and steam heated. The Matthews Company, Port Clinton, Ohio." DON'T WASTE TIME Come to M- - felhTv, ship store for lowest prices on workman' wear. Wm Cooms, Hardinsburg. Ky L, St. L LOST I i LOST Watch think I lost it at grocery1 Stopped store in Mattingly. there for lunch. dropped it out of my Think pocket at that place. Description -- gold filled case, Elgin, seven jewels, case badly worn. Reward for return. W. L. Harrelf, Lewisport, Ky. washes better, and costs less. We recommend Indian Head as an ideal fabric for frocks, sport clothes, and for children's dresses and rompers. 40 SUCCESSFUL YEARS Impure And Poisoned Blood No Longer Terrorize Those Who Know Of "Number 40." This is the record of the famous old prescription known as "Number 40 For The Blood." Successfully employed in diseases of the glandular system, in blood poison, mercurial and lead poisoning, chronic rheumatism, catarrh, constipation, indigestion, stomach trouble, malaria, toxic poisoning, hepatic congestions, scrofulous enlargements, sores, ulcers, mercurial and lead poisoning. "Number 40" is made by J. C. Mendenhall, 40 years a druggist, Kvansville, Ind. Sold at Wedding's Drug Store. Strange but True. You can't find any nioln skps that tastes like maple sirup, hut you can find a lot of maple sirup that tastes like molasses. Huffalo Knqulrer. .. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Kentucky n, n, DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... Interesting DENTIST Office Hours: Persona! Mention ftaSfrV Always In office durum office hourti Irvington. K). L. F. MINGUS Hardinsburg, Ky. Agent for JOHN VERNIA & SONS 0 For Quick Service Call - On - o. Marble Works New Albany, Ind. The Hardinsburg Auto Co. C Id g, Your orders will have my prompt attention. See me at Hardinsburg. Brick Corner Hardinsburg, Kentucky ot Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company Capital $500,000.00 Surplus $100,000.00 - PROVE IT "High and still fail to put into your mind the actual knowledge and belief that is ours. The best thing for you to do is This Bank has always undertaken to meet the requirements of its customers in a manner consistent with the soundest of banking principles. mother. Moorman, of Atlanta, expected, Wednesday, for a visit with her mother, Mrs. W. H. Mrs. Chas. is Ga., HOUSE PAINT to make us "prove it." So send us your order now. We can save you money. We guarantee our paint not to crack, peel, blister or chalk off, if applied according to directions. We carry a good line of paint, oil, varnish and varnish stain, inside floor paint, porch paint and roof paint. If you appreciate careful and capable atten- tion 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 yp,u. Bowmer. Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Duncan, who have ben at Dawson Springs for several months, have gone to Kuttawa, Ky to spend the summer. Mrs. Sallie D Moorman left Wednesday for a three months stay with her son, Mr. Jesse Moorman and Mrs. Moorman, in Augusta, Montana. Mrs. Sallie DeHaven and Master David Henry Conrad went to Fords-vill- e, Saturday, for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Wickliffe DeHaven. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh N. Wood and daughters, Misses Ruby and Betsie Wood, of Louisville, were the week end guests of Mr and Mrs. J. D. Babbage. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. McCoy and daughter, Lou Watson McCoy, of Smith's Grove, Ky., are expected this week to viait Mrs. McCoy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pate. Miss Anne Hambleton, of. Noble, Louisiana, arrived Thursday to spend part of her vacation with her sister, Mrs. Chas. E. Lightfoot and Mr. OFFICERS V. J Bulleit, President. Vice-Presiden- B. Bernheim, Vice President. P. L. Atherton, P. J. Bonne, Treasurer. Paul Cooiptun, Secretary. F. Kim-iin-- . Ami Secretary. J. K S. Rapier, Asst. Treasurer. t. i We Can Make Prompt Shipments FORDSVILLE JAKE WILSON. Manager The Convenient Corner Commercial Banking i Fourth and Market Streets Savings Accou ts PLANING MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY Trust Department FORDSVILLE, Safety Vault Boxes Llghttoot Mrs Elike Ahl and daughter, Mias rnirummmit tne importance or using i hem Itistcnd of resorting to such practices as throwing the animals with ropes, tying them to fences or similar methods which are unsatisfactory. In n number of eases farmers were perafM-"- LS mitted to dehorn one or two animals to become familiar with the operation. mm sw The method of dehorning depends In each case upon the age of the cattle, any. DEHORNING OF CATTLE URGED "pe lallsts nf the department t einonst rations with young cnlvea showed how the growth of horns can of Caustic. Clipper and Saw he prevented by properly applying to Prevent Growth and Remove caustic soda or caustic Mitaah. Older Horn la Favored. alves and other cattle were dehorned either with the saw or clippers. While (Prepared hy the Ifnltrd Mates Departclippers remove the horn more quickt ment nf A k r Dehorning makes an nnimnl more ly and with less pain to the animal, the saw has the advantage of not Mail handled. It renders the nnimnl lean dangerous crushing the horn, especially In the case of old animals whose horns are to attendants. Neither does the It prevents the goring nf other rat- hard and brittle. bleeding, since hy tle In the lot or In transit to saw cause as much lacerating the blood vessels It causes aaarket. It adds uniformity to the appearance a clot of blood to form quickly. of cattle antl thereby adds to their NO PLACE FOR SCRUB STOCK value. Methods of dehorning cattle have keen the atihjcrt of iinustinlly InterestAnimal It Wasteful of Feed and Owning demnn.st rut ions held by cattle speAre Labor Pure-Breer' cialists of the United Slates departWorth More to Keep. ment of agriculture with (Prepared by the United States Depart- LIV cow. ann tne amount of silage glxcn to hnrws on full feed must he rery limited. steer or OBLIGATION FACES PS HONOR Ill BRITISH SAILOR CHRISTIAN CHURCHES Must Christianize Reconstruction Forces. MMm bSbbV m Adam, Revere Memory of William Who Led Expedition to Their Country In 1600. m fee-lin- WMM i ni i nfi Two memorial stone lanterns near the Japanese port of Yokosuka are the people's tribute to the memory of William Adams, an Kngl'sh sailor who was the first of his countrymen to settle In Japan, and who Is credited with opening the way for commerce between Hrlfnln nnd Japan. In WOO Adams led n trading expedition hound for the West Indies. His fleet consist ed of five vessels symbollcnlly 'named Fidelity and Fnlth. Hope, rhnrlty flood News. The expedition ntof with many misfortunes of wonther and sickness. Their adventures Included the loss of eight men who were eaten hy cannibals on one of the PMMc Islands. The ship carrvino Artnms flnnlly in the reached the const of Riip-'eastern part of Kvnhn Japan. The Kngllshmen mnde fr'ends with the natives until the arrival f oute Portuguese Jesuits who told the Japanese ment of Agriculture.) Send) live stock Is no longer fit for lenders the stranr- rs were pirates nnd perpetuation In the United States. A had them Imprison -- d. The emperor scrub Is wasteful of feed and wasteful heard of their plight, nml hnd them of Its owner's labor. The scrub animal hromrht to bis nn'nce at Osaka. The has served Its purpose as a connecting ruler finally d"cl'ed ttvf the men were link between the old obsolete method harmless nnd released them retaining of farming and new progressive meth- Adntns at court to tench shipbuilding ods. Thousands of fanners In this nnd other arts to the natives. In Ifll.'l country already have discarded scrub another English sea captain arrived In stock and are better off because of Jnpnn with letters from the king of are worth England to the emperor of Japnn. that decision. I'ure-hred- s more to keep and are worth more to Through Adnms' influence the Fnellsh-niesell. The scrub animal has been usennd the oriental niler signed a ful as a connecting link, but our aim trenty giving Rritnln the perpetunl from now on should be to make the right to enter any ports of Mt empire scrub extinct nnd to make It the miss- nnd trade freely throughout the ing link so far as live stock is con- country. cerned. That cannot be done Immediately, but It Is the goal toward which lit v. iuiKIED. we should work. o. n MEIHOOIST CENTENARY TASK Great Convention at Columbus Em Movement. Hundred "A re- phastiM Not Simply to Ralso On Million Dollars. , Columbus. world-wide O. (8pecial.) program for Christian theme, construction." considered the most ever adopted by a modern Protestant church, brought together In a three days' convention over 4.000 Methodist ministers and laymen from the Cincinnati area at the Methodist Centenary convention last week. This area, one of 20 into which the country has been divided for this movement. Includes Ohio. Kentucky and southern Indiana. In striking language, represents Uves of many fields of world activity, This painted the opportunity now facing the Christian churches to bring the gospel to hungry people of many lands and to Intensify the work so as to meet the needs of the home Strong emphasis field in America. as placed upon the fact that the world is very different from what It was in 1914, and that a church program, seemingly adequate then, is wholly inadequate now. "Kacing as we do emergencies In America and Europe and in the rest of the world that simply will not wait, we are challenged to show whether or not we mean business about Christ's business," was the typical expression of Dr. Ralph S. Cushman of the Central New York conference. Dr. L. B. Bowers, member of the national campaign committee of the obligaCentenary, outlined a two-foltion fa'Mng the Christian churchea. This obligation, he said, is: First The Chrlstianization of the d A 6ne iron pray No raaka Jack, 14 hands high, will Htand the present season at mv farm on the Stephensport road, one mile from he Hardinnbure and Cloverport pike. Will serve mares at $10 to insure a living colt to stand up (.'are will be taken to prevent accidents. This is a Hnd suck, large none Jack, good style and well bred. tine i POMP Dick Gillion LIBERTY BONDS Safest W Investment On Earth nations. buy and sell all Issues In large or small denomiTelephone your orders at our expense. Animal in Dehorning Crate Ready for Operation. S.n (..ho has FEEDING SILAGE TO Limited Care HORSES if Ju.s; from it returned four years 1 1 James C. Willson & Co. INVESTMENT SECURITIES other extension forces. The demonstrators showed how to remove horns with clippers and snws. and with the use of caustic sc. ihi and caustic potash to prevent the growth of horns on calves Dehorning chutes, for holding cattle while being dehorned, were also constructed bv the demonstrators, who co e g e) Quantity May Be Given I Exercised Cannot Consume Large Amount. iv'ell, Silage mny be fed to horses in limited quantity if enre Is exercised, but a horse cannot consume the lnrge on.mtjties of roVSkSSi used bv the mil 11 what will i am vou have me do? Fa her (who Is e man, 'Inu up dts- self-madi father, here At 2 lO S. Fifth St. EX23 LOUISVILLE, KY. Take ..dilate 13: To get rid tobacco. That's are FOLKSfolk:a heap likeflat, uninterestin' folks. An' Thar's then thar's folks like Velvet mild, but hearty an9 hot-heade- d, fren'ly, too. . f reconstruction. Second The conservation and harnessing of spiritual forces generated thfough this world struggle to a program for the conquest of the world lor democracy and righteousness. To meet the demands of such a pro pHUBj the Methodist church, through tbe Centenary, seeks: To enroll at least 20 per cent of Its membership as regular tit hers. of processes Feeling, take of that Tired, Bilious, Half-Sic- k jzg a dose of HERBINE It Cleanses the Stomach Liver and Bowels It's a man's remedy that goes to the right spot. Puts life and activity into the torpid liver, strengthens tbe stomach and digestion and purifies and regulates the bowels. A timely dose of this MlB 1 FRIENDLY TOBACCO I i i positively pleasing quality that sets VELVET tobacco apart. There is that indescribable something about VELVET that is associated in men's minds with the thought of a friend. "Friendly" is a very good word to describe the I It is a satisfying smoke never harsh ; without a bite. Like a friend it "agrees" with you no matter how much you use it. l I tsMMmmLMMmm immm SS MMm I Long, patient ageing in lowly. Good tobacco the same way. An army of m ism mmmm Friendship must ripen wooden hogsheads does it. )rMB&miimZ rtm men have learned this through VELVET. Today is a good time to get a lot of comfort out of pipeful of friendly VELVET. Ml AW MtmmLWmmm MmMaMMm ml Mm mMM MkLMmMT To enroll an equal number of members as "intercessors," members who pledge themselves to make daily prayer for the evangelization of the world a vital part of their daily lives; To so organize and intensify the life of each local church so that it may do a much more vital work in its own community; To secure one hundred and sixteen million dollars in the next five years for the extension of vital religious work; To secure much needed additional trained workers to meet the needs of tbe home and foreign field; To extend the work so as to much more adequately take advantage of the opportunities presented to the Christian church. "The Centenary answers the question how to bring the local church to the new spirit of consecration, program of the through its four-folstewardship of prayer, of life, and intercession and education," said one of the speakers. Great Service Flag. One of the most striking incidents ever seen at a convention in Columt the Centenary conbus occurred vention when a great service fiag, commemorating the service of Methodist boys in the Cincinnati area, was borne across the stage by fifty veterans. The flag, 200 yards long and one yard wide, contained 31,090 stars, of which 1,000 were In gold. Mrs. Logan Feland of New York city, wife of the marines' captain who led the first charge after General Pershing's troops reached France, sang the "Star Spangled Banner," as the service flag was brought upon the stage. "Such a sight as this Is certainly a call to life service," said Bishop Warne of India. Cincinnati Area Apportionment. By a standing vote the convention gave enthusiastic approval to the Kesolu-Uou- s large Centenary program. adopted say: "We accept Cincinnati area's apportionment (for the fund of of $14,588,395 and, trusting in Jesus Christ as our Leader, we will put ourselves under tbe task of raising th apportionment and making tbe Centv'iary a success In the d $116,-000,00- hi; off excellent system regulator and bowel tonic will oftentimes ward a spell of sickness. JAS. r. BALLARD, Proprietor ST. LOUIS, NO. Wv.... SX2 For sale by all Drugglita OLD AGE STARTS WITH YOUR KIDNEYS Scienre says that old age begins with weakened kidneys and digestive organs. This being true, it Is essy to believe that by keeping the kidneys and digestive organs cleansed and In proper working order old age can be deferred and life prolonged far beyond that enjoyed by the average person. For over 200 years GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil ha been relieving th weaknesses and disability due to ade vancing years. It Is a standard home remedy and needs no Intro- GOLD MEDAL duction. Haarlem Oil inclosed in odorless, tasteless capsules containing about 5 drops each. Take them a you would a pill, with a small old-tim1 swallow of water. The oil stimulate the kidney action and enables the organs to throw off the poisons which cause premature old age. New life and , strength increase as you continue the treatment. When completely restored continue taking a capsule or two each day. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules will keep you in health and vigor and prevent a return of the disease. Do not wait until old age or disease have settled down for good. Qo to your druggist and get a box of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem OU Capsule. Money refunded if they do not help you. Three lies. But remember to ask for the original Imported GOLD MEDAL brand. In sealed packages. a.bia-rtN- ' TV4 TH' GfcSOUNE OV- SEALED BIDS The County Board of Education will meet in the office of the County-Superintenden- IN TW' NES ' KOtOAOfcV.f. Paw"1 BUS TV t at Hardinsburg on Saturday, June 14, for the purpore of receiving bids for the erection of two school houses in Breckinridge county. One house to be built at Hardins, D 2, Sub. 6, three miles from Clover-por- t. Dell, D Sample. One house to be built at Hazel 2, Sub. 3, three miles from Plans 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 upon request. Bids to be sealed and nlad with the Board not later than 1:00 o'clock P. M on Saturday, June 14, 1919. Right reserved to reject any or all bids. J. Raleigh Meador, County Superintendent. Cincinnati area. With our hearts deeply stirred by tbe noble sacruce the 1,000 Methodist men of this area who have made tbe supreme sacrifice In behalf of hu- Roll a VELVET Cigarette cigars!. ntiMnc imuWuiiii mail it just right VELVET'S natur.afd and ft man freedom and Justice in the Us teu.su uf this glorious laud of our, have made, and chosen in this hour of destiny to lead tbe world In tbe nf the ideals of a Chris realize! we hereby pledge Ua " ann undertak ou i M t ie;naat ing to tbe " i of all men." i The Sunflower. In olden times the name for the sunflower was solsei-lthe muii follower. The ancient sunflower, or was the marigold ; the plants of the present day are of American origin. It sometimes attains a height of 20 feet. It was Introduced Into Europe In the middle of the sixteenth cene r, tury. " off, wen w are to Turn tisck. turn oack r ret counts wroU steP' I , OUt it is 'U: drat Step tfenM third, end mum Nftfc4 or lutd uvfer um (deusanter. drug stor. after the Kh, Sanol JXiu'T.f gives relief in 34 nous from sU backl moi bladder troubles. Saaol is s guar- remedy. S0c and $1.90 bottle st the "S'LXi f-- SS junk , vara THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, LIME AND CHARCOAL (Prepared by the United Uataa Department of Agriculture.) Ordinarily the hen does not consume enough lime to form the sheila of egg If she Is laying abundantly unless something besides the ordinary grain feeds Is accessible to her. Oyster shells are very good for this A box of crushed purpose. shells may be placed before the fowls, allowing them to eat at will. Old mortar and fine gravel are also useful In supplying lime. Charcoal has a great absorptive power for gases, Impurities, and aclda, and thus acta as a corrective when the 8tomach la sour and digestion has been Impaired. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MAY WIN OR LOSE MILLIONS FOR CHRIST PAGET wr.en reaoy to ne taaen to tne storage house, an average of 17.f cracked eggs and one leaking egg to the case. Candling Is a' much more accurate method of selecting eggs suitable for storage. Cases of "spring firsts" graded by candling did not average more than Imperfections in Handling, Grad- three cracked eggs to the case when When examined ready for storage. ing and Marketing Are Mainly after 7 to 11 months In storage, eggs selected by clicking showed an averResponsible. age total loss of 18.n had eggs per case, while those selected by candling shewed a total average loss of seven SPRING EGGS KFEP BETTER eggs per case. Of the average of 18.0 bad eggs to the case when selection was based on Only Clean, Fresh Product With Sound clicking, after long perloda In atorage, nine were due to direct spoilage of hello Should Be stored Selecdamaged eggs or to their contamination Method le 8ald to Be tion of neighboring eggs by molding. Cause of Deterioration. The deterioration of the balance was (Prepared by the United fttatee Depart chnrged to deleterious prestorage conditions, such ns dirty, stained, washed ment of Agriculture.) Freshly laid egg, with rlenn, whole or heated eggs, many of which could shells Hint have not neon wet enow have been eliminated by candling. Changed During Storage s negligible loss In bad eggs, even The rate of evaporation of moisture after 10 or 11 months lit storage. Imperfection In commercial handling, from eggs was remarkably uniform grading and marketing previous to during the storage period, averaging storage are mainly responsible for had from three to four ounces a case a month In all of the storage rooms uneggs developing after storage. The moisture evapThese are two conclusions reached der observation. orated from the eggs is condensed on hy specialists of the United States department of agriculture as the result the brine pipes and absorbed by the air, case, nnd fillers. of a series of experiments with Eggs that are fresh when stored eggs recently reported. The eggs were produced mainly In the mid- show after storing an Increased air space and often a tinge of yellow In dle Weat, and all were stored In warehouses In the East. Other conclusions the white. The yolk membrane Is slightly weakened, but commercial sepreached were as followa: Preservation In the shell of under- aration Into white and yolk Is easily grade eggs. Including those that are accomplished, even after 11 months In dirty, cracked, heated or stale should storage. The percentage of ammonlncal ninot be attempted. If not marketed for prompt consumption, the Contents trogen In eggs Increases during storshould he removed under proper con- age, the rise being fastest in the early ditions nnd frozen. The frozen prod- part of the storage period. The amount uct will keep In good condition for a of ammonlacal nitrogen In eggs is a year or more where there would be a good index of chemical deterioration. Present evidence Indicates that the marked loss by spoilage In a few e taste which begins to demonths If the eggs were stored In the velop about the seventh month In storshell. age, and becomes stronger the longer Spring eggs on the market are usually fresher than summer eggs, and for the eggs are stored Is due to the abthat reason keep better In storage. sorption of odors from the surroundMost of the eggs stored are produced ing environment, and particularly from the strawhoard fillers. Experiments in the spring. to prevent absorption of the taste from Selection Method Inefficient. The common method of grading from the fillers are In progress. The detailed results of the Investicurrent receipts by Inspection, and by clicking to determine cracked shells is gation are embodied in a bulletin, Inefficient. Cases of commercial "spring "Commercial Preservation of Eggs by Cola Storage," to be Issped as Departfirsts." sorted bv this method showed ment of Agriculture Bulletin No. 775. BAD EGGS FOUND DIRECTORY In AFTER STORAGE Striking "Call to Arms" Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Bishop Warne's Message. Planters Hall Stock Farm Gum Dean, Kjr. CATTLE SCAB IS CONTAGIOUS Disease of Skin Which Affects All Animals Can Be Eradicated by Dipping and Spraying. (Prepared by the United Ktntea of Agriculture.) Depnrt-nfien- THE OPPORTUNITY IS NOW Polled Durham Cattle Poland Cham Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribhoni at State Pat Five Years Pair SB t Centenary Call Is For Vision, Declare Speakers at Great Convention In Columbua Marvelous Awakening In India Described. Columbus, O. (Special.) "Now la the time to win for Christ the fifty millions of India's depressed classes. They are moving toward film. We may have them or lose them as we will." This was the striking "call to arms" brought to the Methodist Centenary (Cincinnati area) convention at l hall by Bishop F. W. Warne of India. A stirring address brought home to his hearers the bishop's conviction that If Christianity is to be the faith of India's millions, America's people must move quickly to bring them Its message. In this regard. Bishop Warne but reflected the views of many other leaders who have studied the world situation as It now presents Itself. "India's loyalty during the war has been second to none. In no other country, in proportion to the population have the forces of sedition been so small, and have all classes, willing Me-orla- Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN SKILLFUL Novel PIECE OF WORK Feat of Engineering Put to the Credit of American Bridge Buildera. cold-stora- cold-storag- Not long ago It was discovered that the piers of the combined highway and railroad bridge across the Missouri river nt St. Joseph. Mo were In bail condition and It would he necessary to build new piers. At first It was proposed to build the new piers on the downstream side of the old bridge and shift the bridge laterally to the new position. In this way maintaining traffic over the old bridge while the new construction wns going on. Rut the war department required the Inin the stallation of a larger draw-spabridge nnd so It wns decided to build the new piers between the old piers. After they were completed, the fixed spans of the bridge were moved shoreward endwise, so that they rested on the new piers. A temporary span was constructed to fill the gnp thus occasioned, so that traffic was closed over the bridge for less than ten hours. Then work was begun upon the new swing span, which was built as a cantilever In open position. To permit of this, a portion of the old swing-spahad to be cut away and a temporary was put in to take care of river traffic. Thus the bridge was rechanging without constructed its ilignment. Scientific American. n lift-span Small Insectlike pnrnsltes, commonly known as mites, are responsible for cattle senb. a cont-gloskin disease affecting cattle of all ages and conditions. There are several forms of the disease, known by such names as "scab," "mange" and "itch." Though the disease Itself may not cause death directly, It Is responsible for serious IsaaM by causing a shrinkage In the weight of animals, fnllure of young stock to thrive nnd gain weight normally anil by Increasing the death rate of poorly nourished animals of poor vitality, especially range cattle exposed to Inclement weather. Cattle scab can he eradicated by dipping or sprnylng, dipping being the most reliable method, and nicotln and crude petroleum dips can all he used with success. In the western part of the United States, especially where cattle graze on the open range, the losses caused by common scab have been a serious drawback to the live stock industry. It has ben greatly reduced and brought under control, hut has not been entirely eradicated from the herds of the Western states, and It Is Important that control measures be practiced continually to completely eradicate the disease nnd prevent It from again becoming prevalent. The mite which causes common cattle scab may attiick any purt of the body covered thirkiy with hair, but the first lesions ileually occur on the withers, on top 4f the neck just in front of the withers, or around the root of the tail. From these points it spreads over the back and sides, nnd us lime-sulphu- Hardinsburg, SONS, Pronators K y Route 1 . Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle ORCHARD HOME FARM O. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor Breeder of Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. THE HOWARD FARMS SON, Prop. J. M. HOWARD Shorthorn and Polled Catle Roam Suites, a on of White hall Sultan, heads the herd Duroc Hon. Sprague Defender heada the herd. Young stock for Sale at all times. It will pay you to visit our farma. Glen Dean, Ky. rr-- 7 yi; ; .v- aVBBnew 1 BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealers in LIVE STOCK AND V BJ a V Hs' M' aa SB Lb TOBACCO Ik ' J: aw C. V. High-Clas- Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer in s Robertson IML IBbbb! Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. x It will pay you to visit my Stables bbbbbP PARK PLACE G N. Lyddan Jmm FARMER AND FEEDER sanaafe Irvington, Ky. WEBSTER STOCK FARM H. H. NORTON, Owner DR. F. I. JOHNSON. Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. Webster, -: -: si! IVjBBi SSK fit t TfiSU mm "flu." That had know how you rbueasily tired feeling,feltiouyou who have after the least exertion. the are "all in Just seems as if you cannot get your strength back. Weeks and months sometimes have gone by till you wonder if you are ever going to get well again. sites) BasKKflS388m Cattle Being Put Through a Dipping, Vat to Rid Them of Small Paraunless checked It may involve practically the entire body. The mites attack the skin to obtain I'm "I. and in so doing probably introduce a poisonous secretion. A slight Inflammation Is caused, followed by intense itching. In the advanced stages of the disease large scabs are formed Which frequently are stained witli blood. The disease should never be allowed to reach this stage, however. In the early stages It yields readily to proper treatment, nnd heavy losses can he avoided only If the disease Is taken In hand early. While cattle scab can be cured by spraying if the work is done properly, (his method Is recommended only when the number of cattle to be treated Is not large enough to Justify the owner in providing a dipping vat. Dipping, however, which consists of Immersing animals in a medicated liqu'd that will kill the parasites, Is the only method recognized by the bureau of animal industry In the official treatment of scabby cattle. All unimals In the herd should be treated, regardless of the number showing lesions of scab. One dipping generally is sufficient for cattle which have not been exposed to Infection but upon which the disease has not, yet become apparent. Infected cattle require two or more dippings, according to the variety of the disease present. UIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIimilMllllllllllllillllllllllU II l Wsrassfcinr Tablespooafol of Devonia to a glassful of watar. mam That is because you have not been drinking Devonia, the American Medicinal Mineral Water. Really wonderful are the reports that have come to us entirely unsolicited of the way Devonia has helped people after the "flu." Its action is alterative and reconstructive. It enables the body to rid itself of the poisons left by the "flu." It tones up your system and very quickly you find yourself looking better and feeling better. e Your vigor returns, l ou feel like yourself once more. The reason that Devonia is so helpful, not only after the "flu," but in so many other human ailments, is that it contains those elements which, as far back as human knowledge goes into the past, have been recognized as helpful to the human system. By drinking Devonia regularly a tablespoonful in a glassful of water decayed food elements which have acted as poisons in the body are loosened and carried off. It is their presence in the bowels which have in many cases retarded and even prevented complete recovery. Devonia is known and indorsed by the medical profession, and is prescribed by leading physicians everywhere. Its effectiveness in cases of Constipation, Rheumatic Affections, Hardening of the Arteries, High Blood Pressure, Eczema and similar skin diseases has been demonstrated time and again. Devonia comes to you just as Mother Naitimiii ture skillfully compounded it in her own labo ratory, a thousand feet underground. It is not changed, altered or condensed in any way. That is why it is so good for It is nature-madyon. So heavily laden ia it with natural remedies that, as we have said, a tablespoonful in a glass of water is enough to take at a time in most in stances. Thus a dose costs you only about a cent and a half, making it the cheapest remedy you can old-tim- l e. 11 1 EiSfttiil Takaa buy. Devonia ia to be had at moat drug stores in the city. If you are desirous of knowing more about this wonderful medicinal water, write for our booklet, ' ' The Story of a Well Man. ' Perhaps the facts it relates may have an important message for you. Use the coupon. I LIVE STOCK NOTES f nimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiR It pays to care well for any animal we keep. , o e THE DEVONIAN MINERAL SPRING Gentlemen: (If you r on the line below.) NAME CO., Incorporated, Owtnsboro, Kjr. Please send me your booklet, "The Story of a Well Man." sufferer from any of the dUeases mentioned in the above ad., please write it Succulent feed Is see sou of the year. Important any From an economical point of view, It Is beat uot to crowd the horaea when Brat beginning the spring work. When the sow la about to farrow she should be confined In a rather nail area, with a clean, dry bed la a well sheltered spot away from drafts. ADDRESS 1411 lam Sinusal a BauMiaa Executive Secretary, Cincinnati Area, Methodist Centenary, to make the life sacrifice, joined the cause of the allies," said Bishop Warne. who described heroic acts of the armies from India. Turning to conditions In India, Bishop Warne discussed the great spiritual awakening towards Christianity an awakening which ha8 tfben the marvel of Christian leaders. His hop Warne said: "Thll movement has swept on, gradually increasing in force and expansion until in the Methodist church alone to aay nothing of others we are baptizing about 40.000 converta a year, and holding back about 200,000 on our waiting list. There has never been anywhere else such a situation in church history. These great multitudes are being held back for lack of missionaries and money to train and support Indian work-erand thla unprecedented situation furnishes one of the strongest reasons for the centenary call for the consecration of the young life of our churches in Christian America and a call to the whole church for sufficient funds to meet this great emergency." Bishop Warne and other speakers of the convention presented a vivid picture of the similar situation in other parts of the world, and at home Resources of men and money to meet the call tnuat be provided now, or the opportunity passes, they declared. Muat Register In Rural Life. "The sad commentary on traditional church activity is that It has failed to register in the life of the rural community," said Professor Paul L. Vogt, head of the rural work department of the board of home missions of the M. K church. Dr. Vogt called attention to the constant drain upon the leadership resources of the country because of the marked disparity in standards of living between the rural and urban In one of the best discommunities. tricts of Methodism, he said, 50 par cent of the Methodist leaders were college graduates In the urban communities, while but 8 per cent of those in the rural churches were colYet In one of these lege graduates. rural churches recently 22 college graduates were In attendance at a ralislaus service. "The development of rural work through the Centenary Is standing for the broad program of la commanitles church activities where Methodism has the sole reepou slbillty, which will ntafce the church and the pastor a leader la srlnsinc rural civilisation up to the stanaaras of tha best in America," said Professor Vogt. "Already marked results have been achieved hi many typical sections throuahoat tha United! a, Kentucky. Bring us all of your We pay the highest cash Prices Prqduce Branch House J. R. Sanders, Mgr. Cloverport, Ky., for Kentucky Creameries Owned and Operated by Armour ft Company Inc. FOR SALE! Ford Runabout 1918 Model In Good Condition RUSSLLL HOOK HARDINSBURG, KY. PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER n ItiOti 7 8 Building More LOUISVILLE Than 20 Years Experience Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST .1., sa e...l jvvatvu i'v nidiii iiiiji La iiai uuuuui. Occupying office recently vacated by T i . " II... Antiquity of Gloves. Gloves are of great antiquity, having been worn In England as long ago as la Saxon times. Practically the only change which there has ever been la styles of glovea has been In their decora t Ion. .Some times they were richly adorned with Jewels, ift having paid for a pair ia the fourteenth tury. PAGE THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY among the first Breckinridge boys called in the first draft !i i JUNE 4, countv in Sept-- i ; lflt ! MANY FAILURES Golden Rule Breckinridge County Soldiers Who Made Supreme Sacrifice. Continued from BLASTED HOPES Mrs Reid pgt 1 Store Tells Efforts To Further information concerning could not lie ascertained. Gain Relief Trutona Proved Only Aid. EARL. CURRY Henderson. Kv. Mine f. Dow-el- l of Mr and Mrs. Fskridge. of Holt, now living in Indiana. Eskridge was called in the draft late last summer and was in camp only a few days before he became ill, and October 2nd Eskridge was he died of pneumonia a loyal worker in the Red Croat at hit home before entering the war. Lewis W. Herndon The name of Lewis Washington Herndon, stands foremost in the (iarfield, he win the aon of Hiram Durbin, and only twenty-twyears old when he made the supreme sacrifice. Born in Life Insurance. The new p licies of the Nuw York Lira are the last word in modern life insurance. There is no contract written hy any company more complete, more perfect. Kor particulars see Mr. and Mrs. o Prices Talk Watch Our Ads 60c Ladies, first quality suits, lace trim- knit union med. r 75c 98c Ladies' Black silk plaitGood value. ed hose. Bungalow Aprons made of good quality percale in light and dark colors. $1.50, $1.25 $1.00 85c Misses, Children's and Infants barefoot sandals in splendid qualities. $1.00 Ladies, Boys and Misses white tennis oxfords with white rubber soles. 75c Just received a full line of hoy's khaki pants, sizes 6 to 16 yrs. Knee length. Shoes, Clothing, Ladies' Ready to Wear, Fancy and Staple Groceries Golden Rule Store Cloverport, Kentucky with England. Oct. 22, 191 bronchial pneumonia. He enlisted June 4, 1917 in the IMtB Field Artillyears old ery, and was twenty-eigh- t at the time of his death. His father was Hiliary McGary and his mother, Mrs. Margaret McGary Wroe suur- Fruits Stand First. Fruits have the honor of hplng most vives at McQuady. Ky. widely diffused Koojiniplilcnlly, grown WILLIAM K BURNETT with the kindliest cure, und of helng first used hy man ns food. They still Burnett was the son of Mr. W. T. enter largely Into the regimen of the Burnett, who resides on a farm ad cultivated nations, and are the fairest joining Mr. W. S. Ashby. near Clo of clvilizrs. . . . The use of them Is of verport. Burnett was killed in a railsuch universal importance tlutt we enn road accident in France only a short not subsist in any plenty.or elegance time before the armstice was signed. without them. And everywhere beside the cultivated man prows the orHENRY ESKRIDGE chard, to intimate his refinement In Pvt. Henry Eskridge was the son those excellences most befitting his race. A. Bionson Alcott pool. H lttlfl "I had suffered so long thai I'd almost COM to helieve that life wasn't worth living, hut it's different now; for Trutona has given me new energy and new hope." Mrs. Emma Keid. ." years old. a well known Henderson woman of UM Washington St., said on April lo. "For past twelve years I've heen trying to get reliet from kidney Severe pains hetween my trouhle. shoulders and in my limhs caused me My stom to hecome very nervous. ach wasn't in very good shape either. Gas would form in my 'Stomach and cause me to hclch annovingly. "I feel more like doing work now than I have for a great many months, since taking Trutona. The severe pains hetween my shoulders and in my limhs have disappeared and I'm not nervous any more. I don't feel hloated after meals now and I'm not annoyed ly the helching. Trutona, as Mrs. Reid says, has proven rcmarkahly heneticial in the treatment of catarrhal affections of the stomach, liver and kidneys and is a fine reconstruative tonic following attacks of pneumonia, influenza and the like. Trutona is now heing introduced and explained in Cloverport, Ky., at Wedding's Drug Store. ' On October 4th, IAIN, Earl Curry gave up his life in desperate fighting to make the world safe for democracy. He entered the service on April '29, 191s .and it was not long before he was sent to France to rrteet his death. He was in the service only fi months and several days. His Mr. and Mrs. John C. Curry, survive him and reside in Garfield. par-'ents. minds of the people of Breckjn ridge because of the fact that he was the first who fell in battle. Herndon, was a member of Co. D., 6th Engineers Corps, - and he met his fate on March .10, while in action. He was the 21 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Herndon, of Irving- ton. Lieut. Moorman Lieut. Roy Evana Moorman, was the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Moorman, of Hardinsburg. He was born March 19. 88(1 in Glen Dean. Kor several years he lived in California, and on August 12, 1917 he enlisted from that state and was placed in the Artillery camp at Presidio. Lieut. Moorman sailed for France in January 1918, and died at Angers, on October 2nd., of the same year. 1st. 1 Herbert Hall 'Aflcat SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Wm. AM. LONNIE DURBIN Pvt. William Ahl, was stationed in was the older son of Lonnie Durbin ' Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Durbin, and of Camp Custer, Mich., when he developed the influenza followed by the two brothers who met their fate pneumonia which caused his death Lonnie in October 1918. He had been in the on the French battlefields. years old. He enter- regular army for several years. was twenty-fived the service on June 7. 1917 and was Pvt. Ahl, was the son of Mr. Sam, killed in action August 28, 19 is. Ahl of this city, where he was born -' e Masquerade Birch and Red Gum frequently masquerade as mahogany in talking machine cabinets. The MAHOGANY FULTON WHITWORTH Fulton Whitworth was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Whitworth, of GarSeld. and was killed in action. He was twenty-thre- e reared. years old at the time of his death. and PETER S. McGARY in Liver- Pvt. Wm. E. Eskridge Pvt. William E. Eskridge, of Am nions, died of pneumonia at the base hospital in Camp Green, S. C.y on October 18. 1918. When you buy l'eter Silas McGary died The Corp. Henry B. Hall Corp. Henry Bvron Hall, 18 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hall, of Hardinsburg, was a member of Co. D., 1?." Infantry. Corp Hall volunteered his services in April 1917, and soon after entering the service he was sent to Grayling, Minn., during the I. W. W. disturbances. From there he was sent to Camp McArthur, Texas, thence to Camp Merritt from y whence he sailed for France in Feb-urar- NE W EDISON "The Phonograph with a Siul" "Re-Creatin- g" ' 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 mod- 1918. I he following August, his parents received a message that their son had died of wounds. erately 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. Pvt. James Durbin Pvt. James Durbin, met his fate on the battlefield of France on September lft, 1918. Pvt. Durbin was one WEDDING'S DRUG STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Work for Homemakert. The homemaker should oe as alert Trained Nurse Having a Vacation. to make progress In ,ier life work as More acres and more bushels of Miss Marcdla Lyons, from St. the business or professional man. The Mary and Klizabeth Hospital, is tak- most profitable, the most interesting rye were harvested inin 1918 than in any previous year the history of ing a two weeks vacation at her study for women Is the home, for In the I nited States. It centers all the of life. home in McQuady. From 1H49 to 1909 rye production n the United States was practically stationary. From 1909 to 1918 the pro duction was almost tripled the greatest increase coming in 1917 and How American Farms Are Coming Through With Rye. ls"s 1918. Ask Our Customers About Us Hardinsburg Feed Company. I 7 B-FBeard Five years ago there was approximately 1 acre of rye for each 21 acres of wheat in the United States. In 1918 there was approximately 1 acre of rye for each 10 acres of wheat. The 1918 rye crop was more than ti.000,000 bushels. The world production of rye a- s mounts to about one and billion bushels, somewhat less than half the annual wheat production. 1 he United Mates Department of Agriculture thinks it probable, now that farmers are becoming familiar with the crop and its advantages, that rye will have a permanently larger place in American agriculture, and that from an agricultural point of view there should be a further considerable increase in production. two-third- HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY Yard Wide "My dealer was right they do satisfy !" There's more to a cigarette than "pleasing the taste" Other cigarettes, besides Chesterfields, can do that. But Chesterfields do more they begin where the rest of 'em stop! Because Chester- fields "touch the smoke-spot- ," they let you know you are smoking they do SATISFY! There you have it SATISFY. It's all in the blend a blend of fine selected TURKISH and DOMESTIC tobaccos. And the blend can't be copied That's why it's Chesterfields or nothing if you want this new thing in cigarette enjoyment. Kolorfast Fibre Carpet Guaranteed not to fade with or by washing. Uobreakabk'; will outwear several pieces of matting. Carpet patterns Silk Bengoline Ideal for Shirts. Blue. Grey, Old Rose, Duck Per Yard 75c Guaranteed by us. Per Yard $1.00 Send for samples. New Blouses in Wanted Shades Georgette - - - - $6 to $8.50 A special value in Crepe de Chene at - - - Jap Silk Waist, a very durable medium priced waist - - Matting and Rugs Seven patterns of Jap Matting $3.75 $2.50 For the Kitchen Uoosier Kitchen Cabinet 50c and 60c !UI Hug $35 Others as low as Stoves. and up Chesterfield I ARE TTE of Turkish printed and woven Japan Matting and Domestic tobaccos -- blended CG S at $16.50 Four burner Perfection and Puritan Oil Boas and Perfection $5 and $6 Ovens. i iiiii irtrtttiiiii