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The Breckenridge news: March 24, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920032401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 24, 1920 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 $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. HF: , THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24, 1920 $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 8 VOL. XLIV Pages No. 39 LIFE CLOSES FOR MISS MAUD BARRY i Seventeen Year Old Adopted Daughter of Mayor and Mrs. Barry. Born Near Ekron. . EASTER OFFERING FOR METHODIST ORPHANS Following their usual custom, iiifmlir f( flip Clnvirnnrt will do- Methodist Sunday-schonae to the Methodist Orphans Home a case of fresh eggs for their Easter offering. Members of are the church and Sunday-schobeing requested to send the eggs that they donate to the home of Miss Nannie Collins within the next ten days. llin ol ol County Farm Bureau Organized With Nearly One Hundred Members Farmers Show Great Interest Attended In Hardinsburg. In LOOSE LEAF SALE HERE MARCH Only A Few More Sales Season Closes. 27. ' Before PARISHONER OF ST. MARY'S DEAD and Consecrated Life. Four Sons Survive. Organization. Meeting We sec nothing in the future to Well justify holding tobacco, so we will W. J. O'Brein, Lives a Long have one or two more sales in Clovcrport before closing the house this . season. There will be a sale, Saturday March 27. --- . i. At a meeting held in the Court lahan. J. E. Crouch. C. D. Davis, Miss Maud Miller Barry, the adopHouse at Hardinsburg on Saturday, Cliff Davis, Milt Davis, J. C. DcHav-Marc- h ted daughter of Mayor John A. Barry 20th., for the purpose of or- - en, Ben Dcjarnettc, Burn Dejarncttc, ganizing a County Farm Bureau more Hubert Dcjarnettc, S C. Dowell, n and Mrs. Barry died at the home of five hundred farmers of the- lor Dowell, J. B. Gibson, G. C. Garner lier adopted parents, Wednesday county were present and manifested A. C. Glasscock, T. L. Glasscock, J. morning at 11:30 o'clock after a proan unprecedented interest in agricul- - L. Grausc, Joe W. Hartli, Gregory longed illness of several months. Last tural Harth, W. J. Hall, E. P. Hardaway, i1. me meeting was caneu to oruer utcnard Hawkins, lred Hawkins, J. winter Mi$s Barry was stricken with I by the temporary chairman, J. R. K. jolly, XMclson Jolly, J. M. Lyons, influenza which left her health severeMcador at one o clock and for more U. w. Lyddan. Jas. H. Miller. 1 D, ly impaired and death came as a rethan two hours a crowd which taxed Milncr, C. E. Mattingly, Jas. W. lief to- - her intense suffcHng. e capacity of the Circuit Court room ler, Tice Miller, Joe C. Mattingly, A simple funeral service was held Mrs. D. W. Scott, Formerly of listened to rousing speeches on farm Lcnnic Mattingly, J. F. McGary, J. Thursday afternoon in the Methodist Hardinsburg. Member of organization. church, conducted by Rev. J. R. E. Moarch,- Ben M. Miller, W. R. Father J. F. Knuc. of McQuady, Moorman, Jr., Parks Miller, R. F. Randolph, and afterwards tlic remains Well Known, Family. made a stirring speech on the ncces- - Mattingly, Paul O'Conncll, Vic Pile, were interred in the Clovcrport sity of organization among farmers Coleman Payne, L. M. Rush, F. C. cemetery. Mrs. D. W. Scott, wife of Rev. and the rapid development of the Ruppert, B. E. Rhodes, J. T. Sarctt, Six girl chums of Miss Barry's acted as and they were: Scott, of Sommerset, Ky died Fri- Farm Bureau movement. E. J. Stallman, Dr. D. S. Sphire, A. Mr. Geoffrey Morgan, Secretary' N. Skillman & Son, J. S. G. Smart, Misses Lillian Polk, Margaret Sutton, day morning at St. Joseph's Infirmary of Sclma Sippel, Eleanor Reid, Kath- following an operation for tumor Kentucky Federation Farm E. W Thompson, Edward S. Watson, which she underwent Monday of last Bureaus, in a very interesting discus-- ) Earl F. Wright, H. L. Waggoner, R. leen Squires and Eva Jolly. Though not legally adopted, Miss week. Her condition had been critical sion gave examples of discrimination J. Watson, G. A. Wright, W. W. Barry desired the name of Mr. and for several days, and the end was ex- against the farming interests and Waggoner. showed conclusively the reasons Mrs. Barry with whom she had been pected. In addition to the above the j lowing have living about' eleven years, ,She was farmers should organize. The remains were brought to Harenrolled as members: Following these discussions the the. daughter of Mrs. Lucy Foushee dinsburg Saturday morning and a Jas. M. Bcavin, W. W Baxter, and Henry Miller, of near Ekron, short funeral service held in the after temporary chairman called for the Willis Hinton. Rev. 1. F. Knuc. C. who diid ' several years ago leaving noon at the home of Mrs. Scott's sis- - enrollment of members preliminary L. Miller, Parson Pile, L G. Withers, two children, Maudand Cliff Miller. ter, Mrs. Allen Kincneioe. interment to forming a permanent organization C. C. Brock. Gilbert Dowell. ' Car A. .. The latter survives' his sis.ter, and lives followed in tne evergreen cemetery, of a County Farm Bureau. Johnson. J. I. Limcr. las. McCov. The following officers were elected Clu'ntz Royalty, M. D. Beard, J. W. near Cister, with Mr. and Mrs. Dick Rev. Huntsman conducted the ser for permanent organization. Preston. Hook, Henry Kendall, J. Everettc vice. Mrs. Scott, before her marriage was Vic Pile. President. Hamed. Kv. ' Lewis. Wave Pate. R. T. Wilson. I. Miss Barry would have reached her eighteenth birthday in August of this Miss Frances Smith, daughter of the G N. Lyddan. V. Pres., Irvington, Ky. M. Howard, J. G. Moorman, J. R. year. She was a member of the Meth- late Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith, of Jos. W. Harth, Sec. and Treas., Hard-- , Eskridgc odist church, and a teacher in the Hardinsburg, where she was born . insburg, Ky. Others desiring to become members - tSunday school before her health fail- - and reared. She was married about An annual membership fee of $7.50 should send in their names and mem-te- n . ...P,J C1 f ea. one was toeauiiiuny enaowea wun s years ago to Rev. Scott, of agreed upon and the following bership fee to the Secretary. a very loveable personality and her bcthtown, a Christian minister members enrolled and paid the annual. Another meeting will be held in happy, bright nature and dependable-nes- s Previous to her marriage, Mrs. fee. the near future at which time action of character were indeed refresh Scott taught school for several years A. T. Beard, H. M. Beard, T B.'will be taken looking to the opening ing. During her short life she gained in the Elizabethtown Graded school, Beard, J. D. Beeler, C. S Board, G M. of permanent headquarters for the many loyal friends. and was considered one of the most Board, Henry Cashman, Thos. L. Cal- - Bureau. Those who attended the funeral capable teachers the school ever had. from out of town were: Mrs. Pack She was exceptionally popular among work from the middle of April until Wright and Miss Alta Dowell, of the patrons and pupils. the middle of December, at least sevSurviving are her husband and Ekron, Mrs. Eliza Bunger, of near en months, as against three months V? sisters, Mrs. Kincheloe, of HarEkron, Marshall Sterrett, of three last year. dinsburg; Mrs. Joel H. Pile, of Washand Cliff Miller, of Custer. K ington, D. C; and Mrs. Orin HarIfrNo Available Figures. din of near Cloverport. all of whotn LOCAL BANK PURCHASES We have no available figures of AUTOMATIC CHANGER. were with her at the end. County Road Engineer Ex- how much money was spent on work :t t ' The Brcckimidge-Ban- k of Clover-po- rt J. F. McGARY UNDER- plains How and Where Road done in the Webster Precinct, but we do know as the records show that L has added another modern imGOES AN OPERATION. 'Money Has Been i.f. provement to its already well equipover $2,000 was expended in the s Fourth Magisterial District of which ped establishment. The Bank's latest Expended iKirk. Ky., Mar, 23,. (Special) Mr. Webster is a part. Of this $709.00 was device is a Brandt Automatic Cashier, J. F. McGary was operated o'n in expended for Graders, plows, tools or an automatic changer, which gives Louisville, March, 3rd., by Dr. Shafer Editor To the correct change for any amount .for for front face, accessary sinus News:the There of The Breckenridge and culverts, and over $1,350 for labor, appeared in, your teams and explosives and that said . wanted by merely pressing a button. Hieaien i.IIIWTIIIK niiiAtnon nnlirnuCAC ....... ,...... .. lIlllV.hWV.il IIUIUUt).J lj UiaUOUi t.n ii ""'" "".' an t district now has a balance of at least is a time saver as well as an inven- nnH hvn Lnps ?l'Zl It There is $800 out 0f it's 15 cent road levy and S', Stew.art- f Webster. folks tion for accuracy and is being used Mr. McGarv' has returned to his rush in the special -- 0 cent lew has never in many of the banks over home at Kirk, and is much better. old sayjng that some and Air. . the country. H, was accompanied by his daughter StewartaKe's fP,r to tread, 0f ti,ose been touched. In addition to the $1,350 . . .. f . . scems to be one and son. Margaret and Dud McGary. folks He states that Breckinridge county in May 1919, voted a Special ;zens 0f tle i?ourth Magisterial Dis- OPEN-IN- G RECUPERATING FROM APKoad lax of "2.i' cents on the $100 trict more than tllat muc, labor PENDICITIS OPERATION and further says: ' i an,i teams.' or 1'itteen years pre- Tt ;3 probable that the Webster Mr. and Mrs. Earl "Bohler and son, vious 10 mis iu. uic I'istui tuun Precinct did not secure a reasonable James Earl, of Louisville, arrived levied a 25 cent road and bridge portion of said work, due to the early Saturday evening for an indefinite tax making a total of 50 cents; bad weather which stopped the work Reeves & Bowrner to Open stay with Mr. Bohler's parents, Mr. 45 cents to the roads and 0 cents two months before anyone had reason Mrs. Charles Bohler. Mr. Bohler for bridges. The 1919 tax law to expect that it should interfere with New Establishment in Hard- andjust out of the is Jewish Hospital says that each voting precinct it. 25. insburg, March where he was operated on for apshould have the money derived We do also happen to know that pendicitis and he is here to recuperate. from said tax. So far, the Websfour car loads of crushed stone were .T.SrfJTMii inrrhantilf octnhllQfimpnf has had or derived ter precinct ' ''QkI nii contracted for to be placed on the Reeves and Bowrner, of St. Louis, but a very small amount from the SUNDAY SERVICES. road between Webster and Irvington Successors to Peyton and Rhodes, will county for the upkeep of the i, and teams could not be secured from upkeep of the roads. Rev. C. W. Nahan, of Salvisa, Kv., have its opening in Hardinsburg, Mr. Stewart or anyone else to spread Thursday, March 25, to which the has accepted the invitation to fill the In the first place Breckinridge tne' said stone t,e results were, only public is extended a very cordial in- pulpit at the Baptist church Sunday county did not vote a 25 cent road two car loads were used. tax, last year, but it did vote a special vitation. morning and evening, March 28. . 20 cent tax to be used, as the order In addition to the goods purchased Money Not Wasted. itself declared, as every speaker stated from Peyton and .Rhodes, a handNo, my dear Alphonzo; all of the and every letter said, with reference money that the "honest taxpayers" some new line of general merchandise Mrs. Jas. S. 'Dejarnette, of to said tax, that same was to be used pay for road purposes has not been has been placed in stock by the new Cloverport, gives a remarkable in the construction of permanent wasted. company, which will make the store record of a pet ewe that has raisis that and Mr. John T. Hoben will be the man-on- e roads in the county and to be appor- teams are Ithard true get andlabor some ed 13 lambs in five years, and has in among the largest and most tioned among the different "Magis communities the to had triplets three times and twins prices in the county, terial Districts, according to the J but you can bet your are exorbitant twice. Mrs. Dejarnette, also has bottom dollar ager of the new concern; and his mount collected in each. It did not that every cent of road tax money a sow that has raised three litters previous experience In merchandising of pigs. 24 in all, in less than a , say that it would be apportioned expended, so far as the management makes him thoroughly capable for year. The pigs are Hampshire, 'among the different ".Precincts" or is able to obtain, secures one penny's the place. roads. worth of labor or material for the road and a voucher is on file for Court Didn't Levy 50c Tax. every nickel spent, and if you are half "14 or 15 years ago" The fiscal as anxious to be informed as you are court did not levy a 50 cent road to criticise, come over and spend and bridge tax and has never levied the week when Fiscal Court meets such a tax, in the history of the and get a full report of receipts and county and under the constitution can expenditures, not only for road purnot levy at any time in excess of a poses but for every other purpose 23 cent tax for roads and bridge and if you are able to show any graft purposes. For a number of years we or irregularities the proper authorihave had a 25 cent levy and no more, ties will take great pleasure in proseBRED TO FARROW IN APRIL for those purposes. Until two year! cuting the scoundrel who does it, to ago this 25 cents was divided equally the 'unit. i. between road and bridge funds giv When you cai .save all the, pigs, these gilts are good individuals of With best wishes, I am yours for ing to each cents. For the last a greater and better county for ood the very best breeding that I have been able to buy at a,ny price, and two years it has been apportioned roads; for more boosters and fewer 10 cents to. the Bridge Fund and IS knockers, for more cooperation and bred to a son of Black Price the 1018 Grand Champion of the world cents to the road fund. That 15 cents less foolish criticism. Very truly, and JUg Uncle Sam by Big Buster by Giant Buster, The Epoch m to the road fund has always been and John Bloomer. Maker, the latter hog is the largest boa' that I have ever seen for his is now carefully and religiously apportioned to each district according age and I have looked over some of the, very best ones. These hogs BIDS FOR MAIL CARRIERS. to the amount raised in same are priced right, regular breeders stuff at farmers prices that we can Those who are informed and "have Bids will be received until April 13 no special ax to grind" or "political all afford to pay. enemies to lambast" or "no personal 1920 far carrying the mail from Matinsult to anyone" or wish to be fair tingly to Cloverport and retting six If you want a herd boar that 'will put you in the limelight, a real or in any way careful, truthful and times a week. Bond of $700 required. conservative in their statements when Present pay $300. Coirtract from July boar, a son of Black Price, this is breeding that you cannot find anythey rush into generally con- 1, 1920 to June 30, 1024. Further incede that there was more real good formation see Postmaster C. E. Light-foo- t, where else at three times the price that I am asking for Itim a great Cloverport. intelligent work and benefits accompig for some one that needs him at a bargain This pig is right for on the roads of the county plished hard service about eleven months old. last year than has ever been done be- SATURDAY BIG RECEIVING DAY FOR KY. CREAMERIES. fore in any two years of it's history and- - this not withstanding ii rained up until the middle of June, we did J, R, Sanders, manager of the not secure a County Road Engineer branch house of the Kentucky until the first of July and it began Creameries here, reports that Saturraining again the first of Octooer day was one of the largest receiving and continued to be bad weather the days he has had since opening this VIC PILE, Managir remainder of the year, giving only station on that day he bought 70 casthree short months in which to do es of eggs, 30 dozen to a case, 50 KENTUCKY HARNED, road work, following one of the worst gallons of cream and 275 lbs. of winters on roads that we ever had. poultry, Practically all of this shipThe average season permits of road ( ped from here to Louisville, Tay-tha- DIES FOLLOWING O'BORO McQuady, Mar. i2, (Special) A J. Walter Boyle, Manager. Cloverport Loose Leaf Warehouse. gloom was cast over the entire neighborhood last Wednesday, March 17, when a gentle soul, Mr. J. W. O'Brien of St. Mary's parish, McQuady, passed TOBACCO from this life into his eternal awak- AN OPERATION SALES VERY LOW Mil-th- - Average On 373,905 Lbs. Of Pryor $10.69; Burley Average $13.88. friends and devoted children. (Owcnsboro Messenger) Facts and figures about the loose leaf sales arc reported by B. E. Stroud, superintendent of Sales, as follows: Pryor Sales Monday. Owcnsboro sold 117,300 lbs., for $12,854.90 ing. Mr. O'Brien was 77 years old. The cause of his death was pneumonia, and he was only sick four days. He had always enjoyed splendid health and his death although not altogether unexpected as he was an old man. came as an awful shock to his many He lived modestly, quietly and righteously, because of a sincere heart and a deep sense of his dependence upon the great God in every step of his life. He was held in the kindest affection of all that knew him; slow to anger and ready to forgive. While it is sail to know his work on earth is ended, yet he has received his eternal reward in Heaven that the Father gives to the righteous and the pall-bearer- s, f fol-wh- y avr, avr, $t0.9fi. Birk sold 107,890 lbs., for $12,849.94 $11.91. Lancaster sold I - j avr, $9 54,590 lbs., for avr., $7 53. Farmers sold 51,125 lbs., for $0,558.-9avr., $12.00 Equity sold 34,455 lbs., for $2,875.18; '$!,-111.0- 1; 0: $8.34. I Field sold 7,815 lbs., for $742; avr., CO. - 1 . Eliz-.wa- BLOOMER REPLIES Skill-ma- n, TO MR. STEWART 373,905 lbs., for avr., $10.09. Burley Sales Monday. Birk sold 4,975 lbs., for $352.53; avr., $7,09. Farmers sold 825 lbs., for $178,25; avr., $21.00. Lancaster sold 2,585 lbs., for $080.02 avr., $2G.57 Equity sold 2,090 lgs., for $320.29; avr., $11.91. Total Burley sales 11,075 lbs., for friends. 1,537 00; avr, $13.88. He leaves four sons, Ivc, Malcome, Charlie and Ben, who have the symATTENDED SPRING CERE- $30,91)1.1)3; Total Pryor sales funeral was held ai the St Mary's church conducted by Rev. J. F. Kntie, his pastor, who spoke beautiful truths of his life, words of consolation to those that mourn their los, and advice to all to knock upon the door of their souls and ask if they are prepared to meet death. The burial was at Hardinsburg. in St. Anthony's cemetery, where his wife. kus buried nineteen years ago., Since the death of his wife Mr. O'Brien had lived with his children. For the last ten years he made his home with his son, Malcomc O'Brien. They will miss him in that home as a good kind father and grandfather. He was a faithful and untiring worker always ready to do a favor for his iust. His . MONAL OF HADI TEMPLE pathy of the community. MR. HASWELL - ,tl--,,l,- J - l'V1 H .. " .. te , ,i.r. INFORMAL i lu OF NEW STORE tt ZS!u fr-c- a Hve bear. Denton, Frany Ferry and Dr. Lightfoot, of this city, with Shiners from many points in Southern Indiana, and Southern Illinois and Western Kentucky, attended the Spring ceremonial of Hadi Temple m livansville, on lriday afternoon and evening, when 200 novices took the Mystic Shrine degree. A big parade was held on Friday afternoon with the novices in line tied into a rope followed by a real Indian and M. M. Chas. WILL RUN. John P. Haswell, Jr., who has had under advisement for some time making the race for the Republican nomination for Congress in this district, stated yesterday to a gentleman from Hardin county that he had decided to become a candidate. It is generally expected that he will receive the nomination without serious n News. opposition.--Elizabethtow- MISS CONNIFF TO RETURN FROM OVERSEAS SHORTLY Miss Margaret Conniff, daughter of Mrs. Adele Conniff, of Irvington, who has been in the Red Cross foreign service for two years, is expected to return home within the next month. She has recently been serving with the League of Red Cross Societies in Geneva, Switzerland. Miss Con-niff- 's Red Cross uniform, was in Thursday's Courier-Journal RIVER REACHED CREST TUESDAY Stage at Cloverport Was 46.7. Highest Point Reached This Winter. The crest of the rise in Ohio River was reached Tuesday and since then it has been falling slowly At Clover- picture garbed in the overseas WILL SPEND SUMMER IN TEXAS. Mr. D. D. Dowell, cashier Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co , and Mrs. Dowell have gone to Electra, Texas, where Mr. Dowell will spend a month and Mrs. Dowell expects to remain until early fall. port the river reached a stage of 40,7 the highest it has been this winter. For a while it was feared by the inhabitants living on the river front in the East End that they would be forced to move but they were noU So far as it has been ascertained there has been little, if any, property loss from the high water nor any livestock or poultry by the farmers owning river bottom land. te a-- Investor We can sell you. high class, First Mortgage Real Estate Bonds, that will pay you 0 per cent. Interest on your Bred Gilts for Sale Tt Trrrfi I if Tr liiMI 1'j KSBHr WMS; '.'K-jBagiall- alUjfllM investment, payable These loans are made on strictly high grade real estate, at no time exceeding CO per cent, of a conservative appraised value. Semi-An-uuall- y, a RW Il I IlIIEfl We also offer you the highest class service in any class of banking, if interested will' be glad to hear from you. "The Penonal Bank" prt, LINCOLN & SAVINGS BANK TRUST CO. Loulsvlllt, Ktntucky CAPITAL, CEDAR HILL FARM SURPLUS, $500,000.00 $100,000.00 h Building owned by Bank, PAGE t week-en- THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, N. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MARCH 14, 1W0 NEWS FROM THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Mr. Edgar Lewis, of Barboursville, was here Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Dnwcll have gone to Texas where they will remain for several weeks. . John O'Reilly, Henry DcHsjvcn Moorman and D. C. Walls attended the convention in Louisville, last week. Rev. J. 1;. Norman has returned from Lebanon, where he spent several days. Attorney V. G. Babbagc, of Clov-crpospent Friday in this city. Mrs. Wm. Withers, of Kirk, spent Thursday and Friday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Mattingly. Mrs. J. L. McGary and sister, Mrs. Rcgiua llobcn, who spent the weekend in Louisville, have returned. Miss Linnic Haswcll left Sunday forLouisvillc to attend the Galli Curci concert on Sunday afternoon. Miss Hess Watlington has returned to Stcplicnsport, after spending the rt, WANTKIJ YOUNC LADIES AND YOUNG MEN 'i.KAKN TO WEAVE OS ANTOMATIC COOD WAGES PAID LOOMS WHILE YOU ARE LEARNING IF YOU HAVE FAIR AHILITY YOU CAN EARN EXCEPTIONAL WAGES AFTER A FEW MONTHS TRAINING AIM'LY AT ONCE TO INDIANA COTTON MILLS CANNELTON. INI). SKI igiit "i-sS The Ohio river ,gave those living Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davis were Martin Claycomb visited Mr. and Hall, who is seriously III at ier home d wifli her parents, Mr. and ot River street a scare, but it is be- guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Davis, Mrs. Taylor Compton, last week, be - iin Owensboro. H. Watlington, , A. Stiles and Paul Irvin, of Eliza- - lieved now the cresr of the flood is Sunday. Mrs. Hughes Frymirc, of Frymirc, fore going to Illinois. Mrs. Wilbur Butler and daughter, Miss Ida Dmvell was the guest of bethtown, were guests, at the Morgan reached. Saturday to visit her jister, arrived Mrs. Grajiam Jolly and daughter, Miss Ruth, were the guests of Mr. relatives' in Hardinsburg, last week. Hotel, last week. Mrs. Wade Pile and Mr. Pile. Paul Compton, of Louisville, was l Rev Shelly Gentry, of urioic, in a., Miss Vera, of Clovcrport, are guests and Mrs. Mack Alexander, Sunday. A daughter, Murrell Allan, arrived is the guest of his brother, Rev. C of Mrs. Jolly's brother, Br F. Blaine, Mrs. Roscoe Carman and children, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred here Saturday and Mrs. Blaine. were the guests of Mr, and Mrs U. Gentry, ami Airs, ocntry. Jolly's. March 17. Mrs. Sani( H, Dix wjll have her Luther Kinnison. Sunday. W. H. Gibson was In Louisville, N. H. Lancaster, of Louisville, was MOOK spring opening of millinery, March Miss Edna B. Carman was the guest last week. Sunday and Monday. here Miss Ada Pile visited with "Miss of her cousin, Miss Elsie Stinnett. Mrs. J. T. Wecdman, of Clovcrport, 27th. The body of John O Bricn. who Eliza Pile, Thursday night. Miss Pauline Elder, of Evansvillc, visited her mother, Mrs. Catherine died at McQuady, Mar. 17, was who is attendMiss Daisy brought here Friday and taken to St. ing school at Tucker,View, spent last Rollins, who has been ill, but is im Ind., was the Sunday guest of, her WEBSTER West sister, Mrs. E. A, Hardesty, and Mr. proving. Roniatild's cemetery for burial. week-en- d Miss Louclla Black left Sunday at home. Miss Bessie Watlington spent the Hardesty. Miss Margaret McGary, Kirk, was Nich- week-en- d morning to be the guest of Mrs. B. Goebcl Pruitt and with her parents, Mr. and week-en- d guest of Mr. and Mrs. olas, visited at Bank Raymond the Lucas', Sunday. ,Mrs. N. H. Watlington, Hardinsburg. Bcauchamp, Win. Dcauchatnp. LOCUST HILL Misses Ossie Payne, A. B. Cashman, Mr. Wade Glasscock, of West View, Brown, of North Miss Marcella Kenneth E. Gilbert arrived SaturRev Smiley filled his regular ap- M. L. Rhodes, W. E. Compton and was Miss Daisy Tucker's guest, SunMadison, Ind., is visiting her parents, day from Bethel College, Russcllvillc, pointment at the Methodist church Ted Rhodes were Sunday evening day. few Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Brown. guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert HadMiss Mattic Aldndgc and brother, where he is a student, .to spend a Gil- here Sunday. D. H. Smith, of Garfield, made a Clyde Mr. and Mrs. J. W, Blair were dock. vsitcd Misses Ada and Ruth days with his mother, Mrs. Wm. business trip to this city, Tuesday. Moore, Sunday. bert. Mr. W. E. Compton was in Louisthe guests of her sister, Mrs. J. W. Mesdamcs Paul O'Conncll and J. Mrs. A. B. Cashman has a nice Davis, and Mr. Davis. ville, one day last week on business. Oscar Nix vfsitcd at Mr., Tom CarMcQuady, were here SatWatson, of Miss Elizabeth Hall was in Louislot of spring hats at her home, call man's, Sunday. The farmers arc glad to sec the urday shopping. ville, several days last week. Mr. O. P. Chancellor, of Glen Dean, and sec them. pretty weather. David Davis, of Louisville, is the Miss Julia Sutton, of Hardinsburg, Mr. Tom Probus', last week. Mr and Mr.s. Harvey Stillwell John A. Carman went to Louisguest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. visited at ville, one day last week and bought were in Owensboro, Sunday and Mc Davis, (Continued on Page 3) his daughters a new victrola. Miss Alma Garden, a student of HARNED High school, spent the week-en- d the The Baptist Missionary Society met with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Car-tlc- Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Rob- rlUIJIJIJIlllJIJUJUIJI!4IZlllllllUIJIJlJIJIliUIJJJIJIJIJlJllJlZJlUllllZJl! of Basin Springs. ert Weatherford. Mrs. N. H. Watlington, who has Jeff Tucker and family have moved been ill for several days, has recover- here from Pensocola, Fla. ed. Rev. Roc delivered a splendid serRev. E. B English and Mrs. Eng- mon at the Methodist church, Sun-clalish have sold their bouse and lot on the corner of Fourth and Elm streets Vic Pile was in Louisville, on busi. jMmB$) to Mrs. Sallic B. Coke. ness last week. Presbyterian MisJ. C. Sills has purchased property The Cumberland on Fifth St., from Alvin Bowman. sionary Society met Thursday afterDid you read the story, a few weeks ago, noon with Mrs. J. M. Crumc. The marriage of Miss Carrie Lee in the Saturday Evening Post about the GARFIELD v-- a Drane was Dowell and Mr. took quietly solemnized John demure little girl whose heart's desire D H. Smith and son, Harold Wednesday at the a car load of cattle to Louisville, Sat- home of the bride's parents, Mr. and was that she might be beautiful, so that urday. Rev. C. L. Mrs. Albert Dowcll. the man whom she thought she loved Mr. and Mrs D. D. Dowcll. of Bruington performed the ceremony. Hardinsburg, and Mr. and Mrs. Eris Wilbur Pile is visiting relatives in might admire her. How amazed she was to be told by the Legrand left Wednesday, for Texas. Texas. t artist that she might de beautiful was beautiful Mrs. Redus Lyons and children, of Mrs. Chambliss, of Hardinsburg. here, Louisville, arc guests of relatives Saturday here with her daughspent If she would only ttear Right Clothes Rev. Harvey English filled his reg- ter, Mrs. Robert Weatherford. is ular appointment at the Baptist Floyd Quiggins, of Louisville, He told her how to choose styles and colorings how to church Sunday. visiting his sister, Mrs S. H. Davis. dress her hair and hold her head, and behold, SHE WAS H. B. Moorman were Mr. and Mrs Marvin Bruington spent the weekin Louisville, Sunday and Monday. BEAUTIFULI Then, at once, THE young man sought'her, end in Louisville. Gus Brown, of Hardinsburg, was demanded her and many others saw the beauty that they in town last week. hadn't seen before Mr. and Mrs. Will Davis and child- FRYMIRE McQuady, were guests of her Roy H. Bassett, of Lodiburg, spent ren, of "Because she was ARTISTICALLY DRESSED parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Bruncr, Saturday night with L. S. Brashcar daughSunday. Mrs. H. E. Frymirc and little You know it you see it every day CLOTHES DO Miss Ada Gregory accompanied ter. Anna Hunter, and son. Junius MAKE WOMEN BEAUTIFUL, when tastefully selected. Miss Marian Compton home from Miller, spent last week in Louisville, Now is the best time to select all sorts of Apparel, for the Hardinsburg, for the week-enthe guests, of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. full season's assortments are here including the right style Mrs Gilbert Lyons and baby, vis- Bruner. and coloring for fullest becomingncss to each individual Mrs. Carman, last and Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Parks ited her mother, wearer. week. little son, Jesse Hardin, spent the in Lodiburg, the guests of Mr and Mrs Estille Davis have week-en- d cone to St. Louis. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin Mr. Joe Elder spent several days ' last week in Louisville Jim Heron and B R. Noble were in Louisville, last week. Mr. Heron went to sell his tobacco. Mrs. Gabc Ncvitt isn't so well at i this writing. Joe Robertson and M. J. Robertson n, riMriririririPiriwriPiPiririfiPiPiiiFMririPiPifirii'iiiiririiiri y. "'Beauty's JVorth" W 0 Ui d. l 9 IfJM'WWm jfsfrifcjy'' TMI The man in whose judgement you have confidence, the man who stands for progress, accomplishment, in your community invariably has a bank account. It is not difficult to have such an account. The hard part is the start and we make that easy. If you would enter the ranks of the best citizens you should start an acconnt NOW. were in Hardinsburg, Wednesday. Joe bought a fine span of mules, and sold a voting mule and mare. .Mr. M. J. Robertson sold a 'mule and horse and purchased a mule and a fine saddling Dr. J. B. horse for his father-iil-laFrymirc, from Vic Robertson. Mr. and Mrs Roscoe Avitt and two children and Will Grant spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E R. Cart. The afternoon guests were S. J. Brashear and daughter. Caroline and grandson, Ludwcll B. Adkisson Dr. J. B. Frymire was in Louisville sceveral days last week on business. Messrs. George and Morton Wheeler have moved to Mr. George Wheeler's farm near Shilolu Their sister, Miss Ida will not go for a few days. She is with Mr. and Mrs. Paris Barr. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Philpot and cousin. Master Herbert Philpot, and Mr, Anion Adkisson and litle son, Dwight, of Andyville. spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Phillast Wednesday and Thursday with Bessie Lee Brashear. C L. Dodson was in Irvington, Friday on business. Mrs Morton Barr spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Keys, of Lodiburg. H. E. Frymire and son. William, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fillmore Johnson during Mrs Frymire's absence. Mr and Mrs. Grover Frymire have put a telephone in their residence on the home line. Roscoe Avitt is progressing nicely with his new residence which he is erecting on his farm near here. H. E. Frymire contemplates building a fine residence and a big barn on his farm in the near future. pot. Miss Mabel Stiff, of Raymond, spent ry(,ii"-- i VOqUE HATS Qfand tailored in Q7ew lork 4 Ui'eslilyperfectedJpiingJ$els, Lg iailoredfrom luxuriant materials, HRVHHH ALL KINDS OF await selection. Only one. n M talent to tha extremest degree could possessing artistic have so successfully designed these fascinating affairs, c Jneyhave Vie BIG SPRING Blacksmithing WOOD WORKING AND HORSESHOEING All kinds of repair work done on short notice and at reasonable prices at the old Smith shop behind livery barn. Call and give me a Frank Hilf has purchased a Ford truck. J. L. Morris was in Louisville, last week on the jury. The roads between here and Vine Grove are so bad that we're not able to make trips in cars last week. Mesdamcs Jim Norn's, Jonas and W. T. Griffith were at Wednesday Rev. Allen assisted by Rev. Hardin will begin a revival at the Methodist church in April. Herman Witt, Louisville has been here the past two weeks with his brothers, Dr. John and Clyde Witt. Stith Valley was Robt. Williams here calling Sunday evening, and attended church. We hear that he comes frequently. Dr. W. H. Strothcr, Owensboro, was up Wednesday to sec his mother, who has been confined to her room for three weeks. Dr. C B. Witt and brother, Herman Witt, attended lodge at last Thursday, All-goFla-hertv. Eliza-bethtown, simplicity of the truly great plus the smart touch. An Invitation: To see the Authentic New Spring Models in Suits, Frocks, Skirts, Coats; Blouses and Millinery , Rcady.to-wei- r Department. Second Floor. trial STEPHENSPORT A. L. Lewis was in Louisville, last week. A J' Dye was in Hardinsburg, last week. Levy Rollins left last week for Mrs. Geo. Roberts and sister, Miss Julia Ploch, were in Cloverport, Saturday, shopping. Mrs. R. A. Smith was the guest Friday and Saturday of Mrs. James S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED NATHAN KING Hardinsburg, Ky. Alton, WHERE COURTESY OWENSBORO, EIGZKS" KENTUCKY 111. rarajiirai ,, a 's MARCH 24, 1930 mirfrr- - t 1"; TIi-iSftpr- s THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Kroush and daughter, Miss Amy J. Kroush. Orvillc McCoy returned last Sunday from Louisville. On returning he was taken down with measles is confined at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy.but we arc glad to say that he is improving. Miss Sarah Richardson, and Miss Laura Noble were in Hardiusburg, last week oil business. Mr. R. C. Richardson, of Midway, was the week-enguest of his mother, Mrs. D. S. Richardson. , Charles Bennett called on Orvillc McCoy, Sunday. I. O Jolly was the gue'st Sunday of d PAGE 3 NEWS FROM THE COUNTY (Continued From Page 2) PEPTO-MANGA- N '' Onitn Sets Seed Potatoes Garden Seeds a I is . week. visiting Miss Dallazinc Morris, this Pcytc Mcador, of Dasin called on Miss Maymc May ?NiL Mr FOR "SPRING FEVER" Spring Days Are Treacherous Germs Don't Disappear "O 7.S.. c.fu.ce-ctHARDINSBURG Qsl" aj ccjsoz- III Are Here k If K 5 ft U V m' Wi $ It Sunday afternoon. With Pepto-MangaJ. H. Canary is on the sick list. Wake up Joe Mulhatton don't be v like the ground hog! You've been There is a great deal of Serious asleep long enough. sickness in the Spring. Mrs. Evie Peckcnpaugh, of Hazel And it is easy to see why. Long Dell, is visiting her sister, Mrs. A. .weeks pent up indoors, toolittlc exerN. McCoy. cise and fresh air, winter sickness not I. O. Jolly has returned home from entirely over with, a generally lowerHardiusburg to stay. He has opened ed vitality. Blood weak and sluggish the blacksmith shop here and is any Then come fine Spring days that are day in the week ready to do all kind not as warm as they seem; or sudden of work. Give him a call. changes in the weather, and you haven't taken proper precautions. UNION STAR people don't Vigorous, MEMORIAL often get sick. If you're not feeling Spring, gentle t spring, laughing, n pf your smiling spring. Whereas: It has pleased God to your best, get Mrs. Geo. E. Schrciber and little remove from our midst our friend druggist and take it to build up your daughter, Mary R. Schrieber, have re- and sister, Miss Julia Wroe. Wc look blood. This effective and agreeable turned to their home in East Orange, to God our Heavenly Father, whose tonic has been tested for over thirty N. J. They were accompanied as far ways we may not always discern and years, and physicians, everywhere, pale, and as Louisville, by Misses S. E. Richard- weakly bow to the wisdom of his will. recommend it for anemic people. son and Catherine Schrieber, who Therefore be it The whole family should take will remain here until her mother reResolved: That the church has susit is good health insur turns in July. tained a loss as she will be grea'ly Mr. and Mrs. Haynes and little missed in the choir and social circle ance. Besides, what a joy it is to feel daughter, Elizabeth Ellen Haynes, of our church, of which she was a fit and fine ready for anything! To have an abundance of energy1 and were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and faithful member. Mrs. C. C. Stewart, and Mr. Joe Resolved: That we extend, to the enthusiasm! n is for sale at your Severs. members of her family our deepest druggist's and in both liquid and tablet Curtis Stewart, of Louisville, is sympatny ana condolence. visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Be it also Resolved: That a copy of form. There is no difference in mediStewart, for a few days. these resolutions be preserved in the cinal, value. Take whichever you preMr. and Mrs. C. R. Kroush were minutes, one sent to the family and fer. But to make sure you get the genuine, ask for "Glide's Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. N. J. one to the Breckenridge News. and see that the name "Gude's" Cleona L. Weatherholt is on the package Advertisement. Committee Mrs. J. N. Cordrey Ethel O. Hills MISS CLARA COOMS McQUADY, TAKES WHITE MEMORIAL VEIL AT ST. JOSEPH'S Whereas our Heavenly Father has seen fit to transplant our beloved Miss Clara Cooms, of McQuady, sister. Mrs. O. B. Mattingly from her with fourteen other young ladies of earthly home to one above of his own Kentucky, took the white veil at Mt. preparation, we herein express our St. Joseph's Academy, Friday. This We always pay highest marsorrow at the loss our church and is the tirst step towards their beket prices for produce and our community has sustained. coming nuns Two years later they cream. Get our prices first. iMrs. Mattingly had been a member will take the black veil and vows. of our church for many years and The taking of the habit was attendPRICES THIS WEEK was always ready to extend her ser- ed with impressive services followed (Subject to change) vices toward the labor of charity and by the solemn high mass which was Hens 31c throughout the neighbor- sung by Rev. E. S. Fitzgerald at Fryers chrishood. She was an 25c o'clock at the mass Father T. O. Dur-bitian worker and 'was ready at all of Calvery, acted as Deacon, Butter - - - - 38c times Jo help the needy and poor and Father J. S. Whalen, as - - - - 18c Ducks to visit and cheer up with her rare and Rev. Richard Maloney, of Owens-borTurkeys 28c christian philosophy those who were as Father either physicially or spiritually ill. Guineas 25c Fitzgerald preached the sermon for By her lifelong acts of loving the occasion. 14c Roosters and charity she had endearTJie young ladies entered the Eggs 36c ed herself to all with whom she came sanctuary attired as brides but after Cream 63c in contact, unconsciously imparting the mass they left and took the habit spiritual comfort to every disturbed returning to have the veil placed on ' mind. Seven of the young their heads. B. F. BEARD & CO. Therefore be it resolved: women were from Daviess county. That she will be sorely missed by her fellow church members, by her HAWESVILLE CEMETERY friends and neighbors, and by all GETS $3,000 BY WILL. who knew her. That our sympathy be extended to Washington. March 15. A bequest the and that with Of Cattle and Hog Breeders one sorrowing family submissively to of $5,000 for theemetery at Hawes-villaccord we bow Hancock county, is contained Chicken Raisers, Live Stock the wish of the Heavenly Father, in the will of Henen Jennings, well whose decisions are and known mining expert, who died at and Tobacco Dealers of his home here about a week ago. Mr. Mrs. J. D. Seaton Jennings was a native of Hawesville. Breckinridge County Mrs. Marion Weatherholt Mrs. P. J. Kramer C. H. S. HANDLES 66 Committee, Cloverport Baptist church KY. CHILDREN IN ONE MONTH. Hall Stock Farm IN MEMORIAM Sixty-si- x children have been handGlen Dean, Ky. In loving memory of our dear hus- led thur the Kentucky Children's Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China B. Cart, Home Society during the month of Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- band and father, Thomas at Union February. Of this number six childborn October 10th, shire Sheep. Star, Breckinridge county, Ky" and ren have been received for the first at 3 o'clock time by the Home, fourteen have Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fai'i is died February 23rd, a. m. in Louisville, Ky. He was mar- been placed, eight have been replaced, Past Five Years ried March ."Ird, 18G4 to Mary Black. fourteen have been returned to the During his early life he professed receiving home, eight have been refaith in the Methodist religion, and turned to the society, two have died, Valley Home continued to live a consistent member four have returned from the City Hospital, two have returned to their moW. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietors during his entire life. He was a native of Breckinridge thers, three have married, one has Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 a he been released, one has been returned Poland China Hogs a Specialty county, until few years ago, when his to the county judge, two have gone made his home in Louisville with back to their grandmothers and one children. Polled Durham Cattle Besides his widow, he is survived by has been legally adopted. Louisville a daughter, Mrs. Annie Shefmire and Herald. THE HOWARD FARMS a son, Mr. A. F. Cart, of Louisville, JAMES W. GERARD WILL a brother, Mr. John C. Cart, of Union J. H. HOWARD & SON. Prop. Star, Ky and two grandchildren, DELIVER ADDRESS AT K. E. A. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Otis and Dolph Singleton, of Louisl Sultan, heads the herd ville. son of Louisville, Ky., March 18. James Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads thr He was taken to Union Star ceme- W. Gerard, former ambassador to herd. tery and laid to rest Rev. Gentry con Germany and candidate for the DemBreeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) ocratic nomination for president, will ducted the services at the grave,. Chicago, 1010. His residence was always a home speak before the Kentucky EducaKy. for the ministers. He was a cheerful tional association here April 23, R. P.' Glen Dean, giver, denied himself many privileges Green, president of the association, rather than see others 'unhappy. So announced tonight. long as he was able his pew was never vacant in church. HOE Hardinsburg, Ky. Father dear, just one month ago today angel came and took you away, An Dealers in Sad so sad was the call LIVE STOCK AND Of him so dearly loved by all. for Owcnsboro. Mr. Fonzo Rhodes, of West Tulsa, Ckla., spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. Mr. Winficld Hendry, of Fordsville, spent the week-en- d with Mr. and Airs. Wash Cashman. Mrs. Mattie Noble left last week for Louisville. Mr. H. E. Noble, of Frymire spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Wash Cashman. n. Pepto-Mangarun-down, Pepto-Ma- Cashman. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Stewart had as their dinner guest Sunday, Miss Lenora Hall. Miss Edna Hatfield spent last week Miss Blanch Dasham, of Mystic. We arc glad to say that the "flu" with her aunt, Mrs. Joe Harper. Mr. J. M. Rhodes was in Lodiburg, is on a decline at this place. Mrs. Wm. Dowcll called on Mrs. Monday taking up tics. Mr. W. E. Compton left Monday M. J. Crosson and Miss Liss Cash-ma- Harper, Sundav. Mr, and Mrs. I. M. Rhodes snent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Wash E'F EEfTOD 8(2) KENTUCKY.. Hog Tonic Poultry Regulator Chick Feed Lice Powder With Cold Water. AND BLOOD IS SLUGGISH AND WEAK STORE NEWS Never were the ginghams as pretty as this year and, never did wc have such a big assortment to choose from bright plaids, pretty checks and stripes, and cool, clear plain colors at 45c a yard. The new Easter hats are ready for your inspection smart little tailored hats, natty sailors, upturned hats and droopy hats, fashioned in all the new straw and silk and priced so very, very reasonably. Freshen up your home this Spring with a new coat of paint to help you do it we're making an extra special bargain price of $3.75 a gallon for the best house paint on the market Remember our price is only $:i.75. The Center of Attraction Don't Take Chances if You Feel Bad. Enrich Your Blood Young Men's Suits Just In That new Spring Suit you have heen waiting for is here. Browns, Blues and Greens; in mixtures, solid colors and in the newest cuts. Priced n, "i A $30 $37-5- 0 $42.50 Specials in Rugs This offer good only until April 1st 9x12 Hand Woven Grass Rugs; regular price $12.50 Order your Separator now. Primrose Cream ngan Spring's Here! for $10.65 Some Matting Rugs $6.00 Pepto-Manga- Pepto-Manga- PRODUCE WANTED Footnotes Start your tender annual flower seeds and tender vegetables in boxes in the house and have your garden blooming two weeks earlier. Our seeds are especially fine fine this vear. The next time you are in the store look over our new Spring Suits and sport coats. We can't display them very prettily this Spring, for want of room .13111 by looking you will find what good looking models wc have Our new Spring Footgear is in. Get yours while the assortment is unbroken. New Walk Over Ladies' Shoes are now being sold .... .... ... .... ... ... --- self-sacrifi- 1) ever-zealo- n, Suits $30.00 up Coats $18.50 up here for the first time. sub-deaco- n, o. Master-of-ceremoni- neigh-borline- ss CAMP KNOX TO BE TRAINING CENTER Reserve Offcers Training Corps Will Have 6 Weeks Military Course There This Summer. Camp Knox will assume war time appearance between June 17, and July 'Jrt. when over (i,000 members of the senior R O. T. C. units of twenty-tw- o colleges and universities will be in training there. Orders to prepare the camp for the influx of the student officers were received this week by Brig. DIRECTORY Military Academy A few selected members of the junior units will be sent to Camp Knox along with the senior units. It is probable it was rumored at camp this week, that the artillery officers from West Point will Purdue, Alabama. Polytechnic, Stanford. University of Neb- be sent here for the course. During raska, Ohio State, University of Mis- the school term, the students at Camp souri, University of Illinois, Univer- Knox will rate the same as West sity of Oklahoma, University of Chicago. Oregon State Agricultural, Point cadates. Elizabcthtowh News. Iowa State. University of Wisconsin, Virginia Military Institute and Culver SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS make up the six weeks' cirricuhun. The men who come here will represent the following schools: Yale. Princeton, Cornell, Harvard, A. & M of Texas. Colorado Agricultural, Le-la- e, all-wi- se DR. Office Hours: 1 W. B. 8iutuiitiu.-4rjuii!ridijsk&- TAYLOR Irvington, Ky. ...PERMANENT... Planters 18-1- lO-'- charge of Camp" Knox, and work of starting the schools will be begun in the near future. General military courses, including artillery firing, field training tactics and maneuvers will Gen George G Gately. in DENTIST t ?: ft!8" m. Always InuflU'o durins ofllce hours Stock Farm Perfect Lenses for Imperfect Eyes M. D. Harner, of the Harner Optical Company, of Louisville, Ky., will make regular monthly trips as follows: IRVINGTON nesday, Store.' 1st Tuesday and Wed- - White-hal- HARDINSBURG Drug 1st Thursday and Fri- day, Lex's Drug Store. CLOVERPORT 3rd Tuesday and Wed- - HAWESVILLE 3rd Thursday and Fri- day, Patterson's Drug Inter-Nation- Park's nesday. Wedding's Drug Store. Store. BEARD BROS. TOBACCO HOE JillollCZZIOlfDlfc Hon DC nor: fu C. V. ss k His merry laugh we hear no more, The voice we loved is still, High-ClaHorses, Mules, Fine Sad- And all that is left in this life for us Is the grave on a distant hilt. dle and Harness Horses. Sadly missed by wife and children. It will, pay you to visit my Stables CARD OF THANKS Dealer In Hardinsburg, Ky. Robertson Sometime, someday, our eyes shall see The one we loved so well, Sometime our hands shall press his, And never say farewell. T. D. HALE, Pretldint W. D. CRAMM0ND, Vice President GEORGE C. WILSON, Ctshltr Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, , KENTUCKY K v T" jAU rfWV- - PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. Mrs. T. B. Cart and children wish to acknowledge with grateful appreciation the gracious sympathy extended us during our recent bereavement by relatives and friends, and especially do we thank Rev. Gentry for con Capital, Surplus and Profits Thirty-on- e $50,000.00 WEBSTER STOCK FARM H. H. NORTON, Owatr ducting the service at the grave of our husband and father. The tender consideration of each one is deeply felt by Mother and Children. , Vf years under the same, conservative management. Known everywhere as the Sate, paid, on time deposits Sound, Bank. Four per cent-jntere- st Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in WomanWhat are cold storage eggs selling' fdrhow? All Kinds of the Stock. Clerk Strickly fresh af usual, ma'" KaaHwky. am. Boston Globe, 'Webtw, :: :- -: IQI. . ' 3CZIOCZlfo1fC JOE ilc 30' '., t PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGli NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY t MARCH H, 1W0 The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher EIGHT PAQES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY FROGS AND TOADS . By YOU'LL BE WANTED JOHN K. DUKE if. it Very few people know that there is a difference between frogs and toads. Or, in other words, that a toad is SUBSCRIPTION RATES not a frog. Although they resemble Subscription price $15.0 a yeirj COc for 4 monthn 75c for 0 montht. Business Locati 10c each other in appearance, they arc per line and Oc for each additional insertion. Card of Thanki, over 5 lines, charged for at very different in many other ways. and worked. the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in Never in the history of the world Frogs and toads, together with Salastance. Examine the label on jrouf paper. If Is It not correct, please notify us. manders, Zoologically speaking, be- has the idea of preparation asserted NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS long to the Amphibian group, and the itself as it is doing novr. Men who When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDQE NEWS hand It to early life of each is very much alike. have been living comparatively quiet friend who ts not a subscriber; do not throw It away or destroy it. Frogs and toads deposit their eggs and retired lives have leaped into in water during the early Spring nrominence and leadership. But that ..MARCH 24, 1920 months. The eggs arc about the size has always been the way, in this world WEDNESDAY......... of shot, and arc embedded in a jelly-lik- e I of ours, where work and thinking substance which holds them to- jhave had their day. MEETING FARMERS La Place, the astronomer, was still gether. When first hatched the young The Farmers meeting held in Hardinsburg last Saturday was one of the are very different from the adult, be- at work when death caught up with most enthusiastic gatherings of farmers we have ever attended in tnc county. ing more like fishes. They arc minus him, at seventy-eigh- t years of age. It was full of pep and business. It will mean much for the farming interests cither legs of fins,a and have a tail But this is what he said when dying: in this county. It was made up of substantial and representative farmers which aids them in moving about "What we know is nothing, what from every section of the county who are joining hands and hearts to through the water. They are also, we don't know is immense I" improve their farms their work and their condition for bcttc. citizenship when hatched, blind and mouthlcss, Some time you arc going to be holed and the uplift of their work and business. but lips and horny jaws soon appear, wanted. And what you learn in its accurate doing, in along with eyes, ears, and nose, all The Fiscal Court had a called meeting Monday to arrange for the final of which are highly developed. How omc space may be just what you line up of the County's financial end of the Highway. The Banks of the ever their senses grow stronger as will need at some glad and thrilling county and the members of the Fiscal Court got together and arranged they grow older. I have spent much future day when the world may be to take care of the balance due on notes to the road. It looks now .that time trying to find, the little fellows looking around to sec where a man everything is in good shape and that the work on the road will begin in that make so much noise in the can be picked who can do the job. Most of the failures scattered about sixty days. The Fiscal Court and the Banks deserve a lot of credit for their swamps and sloughs in early Spring, but on my approach they always hide towns are there because they never action in the matter. themselves in the mud and leaves on impressed themselves with the1 fact the bottom and I have never seen hat some time tficy will be sorely needed. "WHY NOT MAKE A one yet. ODD ITEMS FROM . 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 In a little book about Lincoln, which I read a Jong time ago, I remember that, when he was a very young man, he said he had the feeling that some time he was going to be wanted to fill a. big place in the world. And so lie studied and plodded EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED 7WENTY-EIV-E YEARS AGO Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, March 27, 1895 ' I today-pigeon-- EVERYWHERE. SUCCESS OF LIFE?" "Why Not Make A Success of There were only eight births in Vienna from February 8, to February Life?" is asked of young people by 11 this year, but there were 10 fi Shelby Harrington, a pupil of the Lindsey Wilson Training School, deaths,, mostcly those of children Columbia, Ky. who is the son of Mr. As part of an elaborate program in and Mrs. T. J. Harrington, formerly spoken languages, Columbia Univer- of Cloverport, recently moved to sity is to teach Dutch, Japanese, Ara- Hardinsburg Route 2. Young Harbic, Armenian, Chinese, French, Dan- rington expresses himself thusly: ish Norwegian, Icelandic,- Russian,, "Time is worth while. Spanish and Turkish.' "Time is not to waste, for there will . o be a time in your life when you will Investigations made in factories at regret that you did not make good Niagara Falls have convinced officials use of your time. of the Public Health Service that "Think of the boy or girl who goes more than two hundred million tiny to school day after day wasting his or particles of dust, as sharp as ground her time in just having a good time glass, are breathed into the lungs and or to get out of work at home. That air passages with every cubic foot boy or girl should be at home and be of air in some of the factories in the made to work from sun to sun. United States. Such dusts breathed in"The boy or girl who goes to school to flip limes never are exnelled. for a good time keeps other pupils Photomicrographs show the tiny par- from studying if he can, by rolling up ticles to be exceedingly sharp and jag- -' paper wads and throwing them at the ged, and chemical tests prove them to fellow that is studying, or if that be practically insoluble. A remedy has isn't enough he will pull a seat out been devised. from under him. Then when the teacher asks. "What's the matter back Once a year one of the greatest of there?" someone will speak up and Ah. the fever how it tingles Parisian dressmakers lets each of the say, "My foot slipped." E'ry nerve with keen delight; women in his employ choose a gown "That is the trouble with most And I echo back the laughter from his stock and has it made up boys and girls, they let their feet slip Of the singer out of sight. according to her directions. too much. What is lost today is lost o forever. You cannot miss a day and They are waiting there alluring Lighthouses have always been a go a day to school and learn to any In their hidden paradise cause of great mortality among small satisfaction. You will always be a day The speckled beauties darting hirds, which during their nocturnal behind, and when in your classes migrations are dazzled by the light you'll be heard to say, "I never had In their snuggeries of ice. i and beat themselves to death against so and so." What is the reason? It Ev'ry fancy goes tbe tower. Now lighthouses in the is because you didn't go to school British Islands are being converted in- regularly. It takes the boy or girl who On the wings of winds that scoff: "Get your fishing tackle ready to harbors of safety for the birds is always on his or her job to succeed. through the construction of a great For it's two weeks off!" "I. as a student of the Lindsey Wilmany perches and rests beneath the son Training School, highly recomHorace S. Keller N. Y. Sun & Herald lights, and whereas formerly thous- mend this school as one of the best ands of dead birds were often picked managed schools I have ever attendTASTES. tip at the base of a single lighthouse ed. It is supported by the Louisville during the migration season, it is Methodist Conference, and we have Some men prefer, perhaps with right, PLEA. now a rdre sight to find one bird be- a fine set of teachers. S L. Harringthe girl with dreamy eyes, neath any of the improved towers. While others choose the maiden who ton, care L. W. T. S., Columbia, Ky. When sitting on the old rail fence, is always a surprise, 'Neath sunny skies of blue, Some like girls strong, some like them Don't shoot me, happy farmer lad, HOW TO SHADOW TURKEY GIVE CHILDREN WHOLE MILK For I'm a friend to you. frail, some big, some small HEN TO HER STOLEN NEST IT'S THEIR NATURAL FOOD. Or when down by the dusty road While others seem contented with I sing my happy lay, most any girl at all. Given free range, turkey hens usuMilk is the natural food for child- Don't injure me but let me spread ally secrete their nests in obscure ren. It is the best food we have. A My wings and fly away. It's fortunate tastes vary so, with places, such as patches of weeds, tall varied kinds of men, quart day for every child if possible, grass, or bushy thickets, and often and a apint without fail, That some prefer the peacock gay should be the While sitting with the covey where e a from slogan or more wander The leaves are drifting down, and some prefer the wren. of every household. home before they find places that Or calling in the woodlands green, For there would be a heap of grief, g Milk gives children the suit them. To find these "stolen" Or in the meadows brown; and anguish, woe and fuss, from protein, nests is often a long and tedious task, which their one of the materials When Don't take my life, oh, sportsman, and If all we men liked just one girl and bodies are made. the usual method being to follow ' s bright, When in the she did not like us. each turkey hen as she separates from children dring milk, these body pro Don't shoot me when you hear me Sommerville Journal. teins are changed and become part flock and starts toward her nest, of the Gently call their muscles and blood. Children taking care that she does not know "JUST LOOKING'' she is observed. A much easier and need these because their bodies grow When in the sunshine's morning rays fast. quicker method than this is to con- so Milk I bask at break of day, She was the kind that makes you fine the hens early some morning soon which contains lime and other salts Or in the noonday's mellow glow, take down everything on the shelves are needed after they have fome down from and teeth and for for strong bones Or in the twilight gray, and then says she is "just looking." body regulators. roost and let them out late in the Many children who do not have plenty And when I chant my carrols blest She asked to look at union suits afternoon Those that are laying will of milk have soft or deformed bones And heavenward my paean soars, and the obliging clerk showed her then head straight for their nests in everything in sight. Still she was not Just let me live, and love and sing, order to lay the eggs they have been and poor teeth. so active that they In God's great satisfied. He brought out all the reChildren are holding. need more fuel food for their size than R. H. Wilson, in Our Dumb Animals serve stock. As he deposited the last If attractive nesting places are prebox on the counter he said: people do. Milk furnishes pared about the barnyard, turkey grown for the growing child. "They are going to Switerzland for "There madame is our stock." lay in them. In the energy hens sometimes "Oh, my! is that all you have?" Besides these, milk contains certain their honeymoon." North, where the laying season often substances which are "On account of the scenery?" said the "looker." essential to begins while there is still snow on growth. it is 'cept for the "On account of that seven-mil- e "Yes, the ground, they are more likely to ,vitamines.These substances are called tunnel." one I've got on." Team-worvitOne is the select their nests near home than is because it is soluble the case in the South, as they do not , amine, so called ..... ... vw. u... u.., II, i. tn ,vsu,,u during cold weather. lange far in Nests are easily made from boxes 'greatest abundance rich the butter fat Butter is or barrels, or by scooping out a little of milk. is also found to in thisextent some It earth in the shape of a shallow bowl in cheese. i and piling brush around it to satisfy In the hen's desire for seclusion. Of all called milk is found another vitamine, nests, however, the one most preferred cause the is soluble in vitamine, beit water. These by turkey hens is a barrel laid on its side and a nest shaped in it with vitamincs are found to some extent but nowhere straw or hay, according to United in certain other infoods,great an so abun States Department of Agriculture are they found ?--. poultry specialists. When only a few dance as in milk, according to the U vi, 7 turkeys are kept it is the usual cus- b. Department of Agriculture. tom to allow them free range throughMARK TWAIN KNEW. out the breeding and laying reason. g Time heals wounds But not mistakes. Failure to If many turkeys are kept, however, capacity makes it possible for you to' save will it is usually found most convenient Mark Twain was editing a Misvide for your family and yourself when your earn- -' because breeding pens or inclosues, souri paper, a supersititous subscriber in which the turkeys arc kept until wrote him that he had found a spidthey have laid their eggs for the day, er in his paper, and asked Mark if Resolve today to practice systematic letting them out late on each after- it signified good or bad luck? Twain every surplus dollar with this bank and watch'your noon. When confined to a breeding replied: i savings grow, pen several turkey hens often lay in "Old Subscriber Finding a spider prove disastrous. the same nest, but on free range each in your paper was neither good nor hen usually makes her own nest. bad luck for you. The spider was Our facilities are at your service and you will find merely looking over our paper to see it highly profitable to consult with our officials conFARM COW A NATIONAL ASSET which merchants are not advertising, cerning financial affairs, so that he could go to those stores The farm cow that gives milk for and spin his webb undisturbed." Ex. human food stands first, with a total value of $2,022,000,000 as compared A WESTCHESTER RESCUE. with other classes of farm animals for January, 1, 1020 by the Bureau of Charles Kaiser, the Vallevue Farm Crop Estimates of the United States egg magnate, came out of his "burDepartment of Agriculture. Not even row" on Monday last after being the total value of all other cattle is "marooned" for more than two weeks qual to the value of the dairy cow. the aid of an experienced farmer with The average price per head of milk due to the heavy spowfall, and with Service and Safety firtt cows in this country has increased sleigh and dependable horses negotiafrom $38 25, since January 1, 1915 to ted a safe passage to White Plains, HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY $91.05, the average for 1919, or a where he disposed of several hundred gain of 58 per cent in five years, ac- eggs to advantage. From the North cording to the bureau. Castle Sun. Serbo-Croatian, semi-aquatic BOB-WHITE'S Not many days after the hatching of the little frog, which in this stage of Iifj is known as tadpole, it undergoes a mctamorprosis. And here the first difference between the frog and toad appears. The tadpole of the toad is much smaller than that of .the frog when they undergo this metamorphosis. During this change many things take place. The animal develops lungs, and for a certain length of time, breaths through both lungs and gills. The tadpole now changes from its diet of vegetable substance to that of animal substance and the small teeth of the frog take the place of the horny jaws of the tadpole. It develops a backbone, skull and four legs, and in making all these changes its body absorbs its tail for food, and it is now a frog or toad. As soon as it has passed the tadpole stage, the toad makes its home on the land, never "returning to the water till time to deposit its ckks. On the other hand, the frog lives an aquatic or life, using the water bugs and worms for food. The construction of the frogs mouth is peculiar in that his tongue is fastened to his lip and the back end is loose. But anyone who has tried to sleep near a pond on a warm summer night knows that his tongue being fastened at the wrong end does not interfere with the use of his Vocal organs. 1 he toad is a very useful animal. During the day they remain conceal- -' ed in holes and crevices, but at the approach of evening come out in search of food, which consists entirely of insects, all of which are injurious to man. As many as seventy-fiv- e or eighty injurious insects have been found in a toads stomach at one time Every1 person who lives in town should encourage the toad to live in his garden. Taylor Haynes and Tom Kendall never fail to get gas in this field when they start after it. (o) ON EASTER DAY Mrs. Elizabeth Wilkerson- - ahd daughter, Mrs. Etta Evans returned On Easter Day, on Easter Day from St. Louis, where they have been The maidens don their best array. spending the winter with Mr. and They mince along in snowy shoes, Mrs. David Stancliff. And silken hose and drivers hues, (0) And satin gowns and sashes bright, Geo. F. Askins, McQuady, was in And floating veils of black or white, And hats adorned with plumes and town yesterday and says he has a plant bed 110 feet by 12 feet wide, is wings , And wreaths and bows and other done plowing for corn, and ready to plant. His oats are coming up nicely things. and alt his farm work is up. George To church, to church on Easter Day is for free silver. -(o)- -The The youths repair; but not to pray. engagement of Miss Rose Holt, They go to see the pretty girls of Holt, Ky., and Mr. Gus Luckctt, In lace, chiffon, in pearls and curls of Owensboro, is announced. . And as the dainty dears they view Capt. Attired in all their finery new. William Vest is a great Each 6ne decides with deep regret admirer of gold as any man in this He can't afford to marry yet. Cartoons Magazine. town and owns as much of it as any other one man, yet he is not wedded to it to the exclusion of silver. He FISHING TWO WEEKS OFF. thinks as does the News it has been badly treated by the' gold bugs and As I listen to the gurgle ought to be restored to its former Of the brook that sings below position as one of the redemptive Where the tamaracks are bending moneys. Ed. In their cerements of snow. -(o)-- In Cloverport cheloc was called to West View to Miss Lula McGavock left Monday see Mrs. M. D. Pumphrcy. (o) for Alabama, where she will reside in the future. A volunteer offering of $75 was (o)-- Mrs. given Rev. J. W. Bigham for, his J. Scott Vance and children preaching of three weeks. are visiting in Owcnsboro. -(- oHolt Mrs. Annie Moorman and R. N. Hudson returned to and son, Marion, and Mr. Zach Bur-dett- e, Louisville, after visiting her parents. of Hites Run, visited Mrs. (o) Moorman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Marion Rvan returned to Weatherholt. Louisville, after visiting her mother. (o) who is ill at Mrs. Weathcrholt s. Lodiburg Mr. and Mrs1. Joe Rob(o) ertson, Mrs. Eve Bassett and Master C. E. Keith and family moved from Roy Bassett, of Preston, have been Grayson county here and arc occupy- here visiting relatives. ing the Moorman cottage on Main -(o)- -Rev. street. Duggins filled his appointment -(o- )-E at Walnut Grove, Saturday and SunM. Hall and Miss Lizzie Hall are day. He is an excellent preacher and on the sick list. will have his church in good standing (o)-- Mrs. ere his year closes here. S. R. Berry and Miss Lizzie -(o)-- Dukes Hill arc in Henderson visiting, Mr. Simon Roland sold his tobacco to Mr. Brashear, of CloverL. Waggoner went to Louisville port, for $3.50, $1.50 and 50 cents. to sell his tobacco. (o- )Mrs. Levi Bassett has (o)-Paynesville m woven 305 yards of cloth, 6 pairs double mittens, 7 pairs fingered gloves and done her own house work. How's that for industry. -(- o)Stephensport Mr. Robt. Tobin', of Tobinsport, Ind., dropped in Saturday at the store of K. B. Blain & Bro., to see his nephew, Mr. Blain. Mr. Tqbin is of the Breckinridge Bank. vice-preside- nt . 5' Falls of Rough Miss Jennie Green has returned from Princeton, where she attended school. -(o)-- Messrs -(- o) J Will French and George Sherbourne will leave for New Orleans in a few days. (o) Miss Pearl Gibson has returned to her home in Cloverport, after an extended visit. -(o)-- Ekron James Cox, of Highland neighborhood was in town showing a sample of very fine seed oats of which he has about 300 bushels and sells at 45c per bushel. oleyvtlle " -(o- )-In Hardinsburg Dr. A. M. Kin- - Herman O'Bryan has returned from Daviess county. Says he is going to raise 15 acres of tobacco this year. 4 , J '''Twr. .',,' . I fSlon jjJLJeposrts I Ti What Our Growth Means If a bank's customers are pleased with its service they will bring their friends to it; if it. is conducted along sound and approved lines it is bound to win and behold the high esteem of the community and in consequence will enjoy a steady growth, The uninterrupted growth of this bank therefore means something to yoy as well as is a matter of pride to the bank itself. .It means that you can always obtain service, satisfaction and security at this, bank. Let us handle your business. . j 5 v V half-mil- body-buildin- wheat-field- "Bob-whit- e! Bob-white- !" t Bank of Hardinsburg ,Trust Co. "Tie J2itnlc tliat maJkes yoi eel exfffomo" HARDINSBURG. KY. i ?r . I il n ma-a- le Courier-Journa- l. k. Where Price and Quality Go Hand In Hand x 111 vita-min- e. ! w,ater-solub- lc Whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap. DRY GOODS n pop- V 4 We have ust received a nice line of white goods, gfnghams, lins, and woolen goods. Prices are reasonable. SHOES We also have a good stock om men!s heavy work shoes at a, price ranging from 50c and $1.00 cheaper than we can buy them at whole sale. We also have a beautiful line of ladies sho.es at bargain prices. Children's Shoes in leather arid white canvass at a price you can't beat anywhere. We also have' a few rubber boots we arc closing our. Regular price $4.75 .S . pro-in- 'thrift-depos- it SALE PRICE $4.00 A complete line of millinery goods, tlie best assortment we have had for some time prices are reasonable they range from $1.50 to $7.50 ginghams and poplins. Don't fail to come in and look at the millinery goods 'and Spring - , FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY SPECIAL We have a few Boys woolen suits, ages running from years. Prices run from 'N 8 to 17 $5.5p to $7.50 Bring us your produce we pay you the top price for all kind of produce, Pay you cash for all produce. R. W. Jones1 & Son, Glen Dean. Ky. - , 1 ,!,,. ,lA jn.fr.it tnrliiiVH.i.i.i.t,, sL 1 ... l ,.i., -- B m ' iB)sgailwtjWst. .... .: S , f- W ' F "- MARCH S4, 1M0 Qllf in THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGEft you WEDNESDAY, Entered '' Wvttkt VbQt Nfttlfl II- .- MARCH .,,., M, : 1820 THE SOCIETY ITEMS Of CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS tt the Poit Office tt Cloverprt, Ky. i second elan matter, ' Personal Interest NOTE I'lfane notify the editor win... desire advertisements dltcontlnued. jHIS i papfr represented AmfrnriciMniiuiuiiio ov Ul tut nc I fop. foreign MILLINER T OFFERINGS In Miss Evelyn Hicks shop are excellent models in workmanship FOR SALE FOR SALE-O- ne Reed Rally IJuggy. A. Crawford. Cloverport, Ky, R. New Goods For v Dowell-Dran- e Wedding Solemnized at Bride's Home. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITfES GENERAL OFFICES Irt KAllttt fUK fULHIUAli MENTS. ANNOUNCE- - o rur r vmiiccs iuumy rrc 'Stale and Dlttrtct Opcca For Calli. oer line For Carda, per line. Kor For Precinct and Cltr Offices. . t t 2.G0 rs.oo and style For all Publications In the Interest ol Individual or expression ol Individ. ual viewt, per line STARK-LOWMAN J15.0O .10 .10 .10 FOR S.I.HVhlte Rock Krrs from KUhel'n Harned, Ky., March 18.(Spccian Strain. $' Oil and $2 BO Mis3 Carrie Leigh Dowell and Mr. earh. Mrs. Frank nr 1.1. Ilahy chick 2.1cCloverport, Ky. .Matllnuly, The Cnslle, John Drane, of Buras, Ky., were married Wednesday morning, March 17th, SAI.):-- - One J. 1 12 at the home of the bride's parents, FO't traction ttiRlne. Casegood iha, r, Fur In Hi.ini Mr. and Mrs Albert Dowell. ther particulars write Will French, Mystic, The Ky. ceremony was performed by Rev, C. L. Bruington in' the presence of a few FO .SAI V 1 Big Ilonc Poland China l.oar, friends and relatives. The bride wore two cowi to he fresh oon. R. 1. Miller, Kirk, Ky. her traveling suit of blue. Mr. and Mrs. Drane left immediately for Buras FOR SALE Two good freh milk cows, one where they will make their home. a registered Jersey, Mrs. Chatlea Bohler, Cloverport, Ky. ooo Mrs. Wm. Hoffious hone-powe- Easter Frocks and Blouses Silks, Taffeta, Messaline Georgette, Crepe-de-chh- ie i a Celebrates Birthday. CO. Louisville Representatives SELECT YOUR EASTER BONNET NOW! . o, On .March lij, Mrs. Wm. Hoffious observed her birthday anniversary with a party at which thirty guests were present. Each one bestowed upon their hostess a birthday remembrance, and the afternoon was delightfully spent in social converse and partaking of the refreshments. Birthday Celebration Happy Occasion. ooo Ft I II SALE Or Rent My farm containing miVj ioutl, of Stephensport. Ky., and near oiie I'Uidrec' and seventy-fivacres, four the Hull Creek road, fiood four room house, good ktiKl ham, Rood tohacco barn, ami twp room tenant house. For particulars call and sci me or write. J. H. Gipson, e Steph-rnniort, Solid Colors, Voile, Flowered and Figured Voiles, Pink, Blue and Yellow Nainsook; Full Ky. line of White Goods. Let us seow you. Mrs. D. B. Phelps was in Monday, Owens-bor- FARM FOR SALE 234 acres with water the year around, Including cattle, horses, hogs, alt machinery and crop now sown. Only one mile from river on the Derby and Reno road. Address the owner, Mrs. Anna Martin, 1)37 Fell and 12th street, Tell City, Ind. FOR SALE iui jidii-imi- Get Busy, Now J. C. Miss Kathleen Crist, of Louisville, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Crist. Mattingly, of Hunting-burInd., is the guest of her cousins, Misses May and Clcstia Brown. Miss Ola g, J. C. Elder, of Frymire, was here last Week the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Beavin. ooo Julian H. Brown was in Louisville, Tuesday. Mrs. Wm. Hoffious went to Evans-vill- e, Monday evening to see her father, Mr. Michael Moser. V. G. Babbage, Notary Public. oo o J. B. Jackson, of Hardinsburg, was in Cloverport, Sunday to attend the wedding of his son, I. V. Jackson and Miss Maud Hamilton. t" I .' ooo Dr. O. E. Ferguson and W. J. Jess Willis, of Birmingham, Ala., Wedding, Sunday. Schopp, Stephensport, and Mr. Moss, of Skillman were in Evansville, Fri- is the guest of his parents, Mr. and The wedding of Miss Maud Hamilday attending the Shriners meeting. Mrs. R. O. Willis. o o ton and Mr. I. V. Jackson, of o was quietly solemnized Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Mort Pumphrey are Jas Burke, of Louisville, was the spending this week in Rome,, Ind., guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. with Mrs. Pumphrey's parents, Mr. John Burke, Thursday. Marion Hamilton in the West End. and Mrs. Jas. V. McCann. ooo Mrs. Clyde Morrison and children, Rev. J. K. Reid performed the cereMr. and Mrs. John Jennings left Miss Mildred Morrison and Wallace mony in the presence of the two imMonday evening for Reed, Ky., to Morrison are visiting in Louisville, mediate families and a few close friends. see 'their daughter, Mrs. Brandon this week. The attendants were Miss Lorqtta ooo Mitchell, who is ill ooo Mrs. Fred Whitehouse and son, Greenwood, of Louisville, and Serg. Mrs. J. D. Baldridge will entertain Fred Whitehouse, Jr., are in Howell, Roy Jackson, of Camp Taylor, a brothe Ladies Reading Club on Thurs- the guests of Mrs. Will McCracken. ther of the groom. day afternoon at the home of the An informal reception followed the ooo Misses May on River street. P. Ditzenbach, of Louisville, was ceremony after which Mr. and Mrs. J. lackson went to Tarfork, where they Mr. E. Frank Carter and son, Rob- the guest of his uncle, Mr. John will reside on the farm of the groom's Sunday. were in Irvington, Sunert Carter, father, Mr. Jule B. Jackson. day the guests of Mr. Carter's brother, ooo Mrs. Frank English and daughter, Mr. Worland Carter, and Mrs. Carter. Mrs. Robert Hamman, Mesdames J. Miss Bertha Hardin and Chas. Muffett Wedded. Miss Emma Lou Moorman, of N. Cordrey, Nat Tucker and Henry Lewis were in Louisville, Saturday. Glen Dean, is in Louisville, visiting Mr. Charles Muffett. of Narrows. ooo her sister, Mrs. Robert E. Crider, and Mrs H. C. Pate went to Louisville, Ky., and Miss Bertha Mae Hardin, of Mr. Crider. Friday to meet her daughter, Miss Weber, were married in Cannelton, Mr. and Mrs. Wickliffe DeHaven. Claudia Pate, of Washington, D. C, March 13, by Rev. J. F. Sinning, pasvisit before of pordsville, were guests of Mr. and who is here for a week's on Sunday, tor of the Presbyterian church of that city. They were accompanied to Mrs. Shelby Conrad, Saturday and leaving for Loso Angeles oo Cannelton by Mr. and Mrs. Jas. S. Sunday. Mrs. W. R. Moorman, Jr., and little Dejarnette, of this city. Moorman, of The groom is the son of Mr. Wm. C. C. Powers, of Holt, was in daughter, Miss Marjorie Glen Dean, went to Louisville, Sat- Muffett, and the bride is the daughter Cloverport, Saturday on business, urday to visit Mr. and Mrs. W. E. of Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hardin. ooo Mr. and Mrs. John L. 'Rhodes, of Henninger. ooo oo Addison, were in Cloverport, Wedding Anniversary Miss Betsy Moorman, of Glen Celebrated With 12 O'clock Dinner. Dean, was in Louisville, Sunday to Misses Manic Black, Addison. .Miss hear Galli Curci and the guest of Miss Mrs. T. J. Ferry gave a twelve o'Katherine Riedel and Mrs. Jas. Frank, Addie G. Ditto and Mrs. D. W. clock dinner Monday in honor of the of Holt, were in this city shopping wedding anniversary of her mother, ooo Friday. r Hardin nnd A nn tnhpl Har. Mrs. I'. Al. bmitn. Lovers' were laid r Aiesciames. Proctor Keith, of Elizabethtown, din. of Charleston. 'V. Va.; were in Moorman, J. H. ferry, smitn u. yy, Roland and John D. Hardinsburg, Saturday, SIT was here a few days of last week. Babbage and Miss Martha "Board ooo ooo r erry. Will French, of Mystic, spent Mrs. E. H. Zirkle. of Louisville, was ooo here on business. the guest of Miss Evelyn Hicks, Miss Claudit Watson Pate's Pocket-boo- k containing $4.85 Engagement Announced. Lost Miss Gussie O'Bryan, of Tobins-por- in cash between Nolte's store and Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Pate announce spent Saturday and Sunday with Sawyer residence. Return to Mrs. Joe he- sister, Mrs. Paul, Lewis, and Mr. J. Sawyer. Rewarded. the engagement of their daughter, ooo Miss Lewis , Mrs. Joel Pile, of Washington, D. MiltonClaudia Watson Pate, and Mr. A. Meyers, of Los Angeles, Beavin was in Hardins- C, who was called to Louisville, by Calif. The wedding will take place Mr. Joe the death of her sister, Mrs. Scott, in Los Angeles, April i, at the home burg, last week serving on the County is in Hardinsburg the guest of her of the groom's aunt, Mrs. J.. L. Assessors Board. ooo sister, Mrs. Allen Kincheloe, and Mr, Meyers. Messrs. Rufus Dowell, Geo. Drane Kincheloe. ooo and daughter,- Miss Margaret Drane, VISITS THE NEWS OFFICE. Mrs. Frank Ferry spent Monday in of Harned, have been in Buras, Ky., spending 'a few days with relatives. Louisville. Mr. E. E. Hardaway, the well ooa Mrs. Maxie Shrewsberry and son, known representative of the Stand- Mr. and Mrs. OUie Clark have gone ard Oil Company in this territory, g of Hardinsburg, spent the week-en- d in the West-sid- e id Mrs. Emma ' was in uioverpun iasi wcck mm raireu apartment of Mrs. T. W. Geer's on with her mother;in-law- , Shrewsberry and attended the Hamil- - at The Breckenridge News office, Railroad street. cidentaljy renewing his subscription. wedding. ooO J Miss Irene- Jarboe returned home Mrs. A. B. Cashman and daughter. Saturday t evening from an extended BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Miss Nellie franklin laspman, ot Stephensport, were in this city MonMr. and Mrs, H. W. Snider, of day, shopping. Bloomfield, Ky , announce the birth ctf a xsoil. Edward Willis Sru'der, Mrs. Charlie Hawkins spent Mon- LMarch 20. The new arrival bears the An Attractive Line day in Tobinsport, with her daughter. name of his grandfather, Mr. Edward Mrs. H. Hawkins, and Mr. Hawkins. Gregory, and Mrs. Gregory, of this Mrs. W. H. Bowmer, who is visit- city. ing Ker son, Mr. Wm. Bowmer. and INFANT'S . DEATH. Mrs. Bowmer in St. Louis, will arrive home Thursday to spend the The death angel visited the home summer. She will be met here by, her daughter, Mrs. Charles Moorman, of of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Lane and took Paintsville, Ky., who comes for a visit. away their infant daughter, Dorqthy Lucil",' on Sunday morning, March 21. The remains were interred in TWO MEN SCAEDED AT the Cloverport cemetery. L. H. & ST. L. R. R. SHOPS. Ready-TrimmHats ARMY ENLISTMENT OPTIONAL While working on a boiler at the L. H. & St. L. R. R. shops Monday Washington, March 10. Army enmorning, Messrs. Harry Hamman and listment and reenlistments would be Tom Hinton were scalded about their for one or three years, at the option bodies from steam. Their injuries of the soldier, under a provision of display at tn were very painful but not serious. , the army reorganization bill adopted bv the House. A bonus equal Mrs. A. By, Cashman's ALLEN BLACK IMPROVING to three months' pay would be paid Stephensport,, JCy. i to men enlisting for three years. Mrs. Allen Black, of this city, learns that great improvement is made in ISSUED MARRIAGE LICENSE. the condition of her husband who was recently taken to the Lakeland Mr. Charles L. Muffett, a farmer Aslyuin. Mr. Bfack is gradually re- - of Narrows, Ky., and Miss Bertha Call and See Them gaining his physical and mental Mae Harding, of Patesvillc, were strength, and his complete recdvery is granted a marriage license in 'by his family and friends, neltqn, last week. n Tar-fork, birthday anniversary, Monday, Milliner March 22, was a very happy occasion for her. About twenty-tw- o of Mrs. Cloverport, Kentucky Weisenberg's closest friends gathered at her home on that afternoon and showered her with many lovely presents. In the course of the afternoon visit with her sister, Mrs. LcRoy the guests were served delightful reRamp, and Mr. Ramp, in Kansas City, freshments. ooo Mo. Bride-to-b- e Entertained Mrs. Frank C", English will be On Tuesday Evening. hostess to the Wednesday Club this Miss Claudia Watson Pate, whose week. engagement to Mr. Milton A. Meyers ' Mrs. Horace Newton, who went has been announced, was the guest of to Hawesville, Thursday to visit her honor on Tuesday evening to a beaubrother, Mr. Mint Clark, and Mrs. tiful party of which Mrs. Frank Ferry was hostess. Delicious ices were serClark, returned Sunday. ved during the evening to the guests Postmaster C. E. Lightfoot was in who included the members of the Y. Brandenburg, Sunday to see his sister, W. A., and several intimate friends of Mrs. Addie Dowden, who was slightly the ooo injured from a fall Thursday, bride-to-be. " Miss Evelyn Hicks Mrs. John Weisenberg's, forty-sevent- h 15 low. Thoroughbred Barrel Rock crrs iiic noiiar per lii, six uoiiars .Mrs. james liaycralt, tilen Dean, NOLTE Cont. & BRO. FOR SALE Old newspaper. 5c a bunch. Ilreckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. II, Remodeled, (lood as new. Further information call or write The IJrrckcnridge News, CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS, Cloverport, Ky. MISCELLEANIOUS FOR SALE One Rood horse, 13 years old, Third: That a copy of these resolugood worker and driver, sound and all right.-l'rictions be recorded in the Minutes, a $70. J. L. Rhodes, Addison, Ky. HOLSTE1N BULL The dairy business pays. Increase your milk yield. Breed your copy sent to the family, and a copy FOR SALE New Guinea Butter Bean seed, cows to a registered Holstein Bull. See for publication. (trows 3 to feet long. Weighs 10 to 1.1 J. R. Eskridge, Hardinsburg, Ky. Mrs. O. T. Odewalt pounds and 20 to 30 beans on a vine. A Miss Evelyn Hicks Committee: new vegetable product, send 12 cents for Mrs. Frank Ferry a package. (Supply limited). Edward Gre- WANTED Farm hand, wages or crop. gory, Cloverport, Ky. Box H.I. iractor anil a tire vulcanizing plant for sale. Jas. W. Miller, Hardinsburg, Ky. R. F. u. i, uox 'J. CARD OF THANKS FOR SALE Single Comb Black Minorca eggs. $1.7.1 per IB. postage prepaid. Mrs. We wish to thank our neighbors Chas. L. Goff, Tarfork, Ky. 15 10-2- ifTrumritirvmiriiTriri''y'jTrvm''t''ff Father who never fails when his ren call. child- FOR SALE Emden Goose eggs at 25 cents each. Goslings later 00 cents each. Mrs. Taylor Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE White Wyandotte eggs, $1.2.1 per 15. These are the same that others charge $2,511 and up. Good winter layers. None delivered. Mrs. Martha Macy, Garfield. Ky. Hamilton-Jackso- FOR SALE Thompsons Barred Rock Imperial Ringlet Eggs. Good batches and safe arrival guaranteed. Mrs. F. C. English, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Sample, Ky. Ky. Single Comb Brown Leghorn Kggs. $1 ("I for setting of 15. E. L. Franks, and friends who so kindly assisted us during the illness and death of Whereas is has pleased our Heav- our (laughter, Maud Miller Barry, and enly Father to call to her reward our especially those who contributed the Sister, Mrs. Judith Squires, on Feb- beautiful floral offerings. ruary 8, 1920, therefore be it resolved: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Barry. First: That in her death Cloverport Baptist Church, of which she was a CARD OF THANKS member, has sustained a great loss. Second: That to the husband, one We wish to thank our friends for of our Brother Deacons, and to the kindness shown us in many ways children we tender our sincere during the sickness and death of our sympathy dnd consolation, directing father and grandfather. them for comfort to the God and J. M. O'Brien and Family. RESOLUTIONS FOR SALE White Wyandotte Eggs. Fifteen for $1.50. Mrs. J. E. Lewis, McQuaily, FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE 200 acres of timber, a large portion Beech, also 100 acres of hill land ljing near Chcnault, Ky. M. J. Robertson, Fr mire, Ky. FOR SALE Single Comb Brown Leghorn eggs. Coome and Mulligan Strain, $1.00 for 1.1. J. M. Crenshaw, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Home grown seel corn, specially selected from stalks of good sound corn and well developed ears. Producing two ears to the stalk. Have limited quantity for sale at $3.50 per bushel. Send your orders to Woosley & Son, Webster, Ky. Far-be- r, Easter Display of Hats, Suits, Dresses, Skirts and Blouses For Every Occasion That are adaptable to the woman living within town or country FINE FARM 239 ACRES. FOR SALE Fine farm. 28!) acres, 75 or M) acres good bottom laud, 2 good barns, good dwelling, plenty of fine water, four and a half miles South of Hardinsburg on Jewels Creek. This is one of the best farms in the county. For price and terms write John T. Iloben, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Two lots with houses and other buildings, located on Bishop Hill, near Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. 1 lus property can lie nougnt at a reason-ibl- e price. Ask or write Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky, Organdie Flounces for Misses Dresses Beautiful flounces ready tucked and made to trim misses and young ladies dresses. Come in pastel shades. Exquisite lingerie of pink silk and mercerized to wear with the Easter gown. J) -- WANTED WANTED A Cook. Cloverport, Ky. Mrs. A. B. Skillman. WANTED All the produce and cream you can bring to B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED 1(K) head of bogs light feeders. J. F. Dutschke. Holt, Ky. WANTED Information regarding a large green flower vase taken through mistake from the Methodist church. Call Phone 1(1, Cloverport. Ky. Mrs. Ethel O. Hills Cloverport, Ky. t, - . - NEWEST SPRING GOODS Arriving daily. A few items of our large line of Spring Goods Ladies Crepe De Chine or Georgette waists, Colors AR flesh, peach, navy, grey, yellow or white Ladies Skirts in wool plaids, wool serge and silk. In all the latest styles. Something Cft.50 house-keepin- - .$5 Youth's Spring Suits Ages 8 to 15 years Cfi.00 to CI O.00 J PW Men's all Wool Blue Serge Trousers KegUlar SUCS Fine quality man's hat in the latest styles for Men's Blue Serge Caps, all siies up-to-da- new- - Easter Millinery ed Good quality 6ilg hose. Colors brown and black r Colorite Dye ' all shades ; ;$200 .$400 .$1-75 25c new and snappy Ne.w A full line of Ladies' Spring Coats, Yorlc styles. We will receive a full line of Young Men's Spring Suits this week; all Eastern Styles at reasonable prices. te, 9c Can No. 2 GOVERNMENT PEAS 2 9c Can Government i to-da- v We will have ON SALE WEDNESDAY only 240 cans of No. Peas from U. S. Quartermaster's Department The GOLDEN RULE STORE, Cloverport, Ky. MADE FAMOUS BY REDUCING THE H. C. L. mi ed ' .Xi iT PAGEi PERMANENT DENTIST THE. BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, . CLOVERPdRT, KENTUCKY MARCH H, 1W0 ed with many varieties of wheat to HESSIAN FLY LIKELY finalities. determine their TO HAVE AN OUTLOOK Exhaustive investigations are under Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON THIS SPRING IN U. S. iif3v nn nf till HH an tlv Office The main object is t'o determine what it is likely mat more win ue icarn- - effect the presence or absence of any MASONIC BUILDING cd this year about the Hessian fly oarticular parasite has on periodical Hardinsburg, Ky. lly. than in any year since Gen. Howe's outbreaks of the great outbreak came When the last hired Hessians arc supposed to have five or six years ago no such complete Specializing In Trial Practice brought the pest to Long Island dur- preparation for study has been made ing the Revolution. There have been If MURRAY HAYES threatening one materializes numerous destructive outbreaks of the this the LAWYER spring the preparation that has fly and a great deal has been Hessian Building result in a number been made found out about it, but nobody was of importantshould studies. LOUISVILLE in position to do the Job projierly. More Than 20 Years Experience Another outbreak is likely this spring and the,, United .States Department of U. S. LEADS IN NAVAL STORES FRANCE ONLY RIVAL. Agriculture is ready for it. Two years ago the appropriation for Hessian fly work was increased sufWashington, March 10. Only one ficiently to provide for the principal country, France, can be considered a needs. Shortly afterwards the Bureau rival of the United States in the proHOW TO USE IT of Entomology established three sta- duction of naval stores, and her proas much tions for the purpose of sytcmatic duction is about arc at Carlisle, Pa., the MAGAZINE study. Theyand Wichita, Kans. Each as the United States, AsideDepartment MONTHLY A 111 , from lumof Agriculture states. station is equipped with a full set of ber, the southern pines, particularly weather instruments , and several the long leaf pine, are the source of 52.50 THE YEAR readings are taken each day through- our naval stores, representing a value Send 10 Cents for Sample Copy out the year, Sowings have been made in excess of $20,000,000 a year. The at various dates for several years to position of the United States in Correct English Publishing Co. determine the period for each these important raw materials at EVANSTON. ILLINOIS vcar. Experiments have been conduct- - present is a commanding one. A new project in naval stores is opening in the West where the Forest Service has given a permit to a Portland, Ore, turpentine company to extract pitch from 103 acres of Douglas fir in the Umpqua National Forest. This company is pioneering the new industry in the West. 1C06-7--8 n Correct English one-four- th Ccn-trali- a. fly-fr- Six Men On One JOHN CAHAL, COAL MINER SUCCUMBS IN INDIANA. Equal to 5,000 Lbs, on Orc Buggy 1 hey put their combuggy wheel, picked at random from a carload lot bined weicht on the rim. When they stepped oil the wheel sprang back to its original shape without a crack, break, or even a bit of loosening at the hub. That's the kind of quality you get in every part of the Amed per sonally guaranteed buggies and surries. That cut was made from an actual photograph of 6 Ames workmen putting the "third degree" test to an untired Ames Ths Batter Buooy See the Ames Here vjfsii New Come and ee how strong, snappy, stylish, light running, end easy riding the Ames .tally is. lor Uio The remains of John Cahal were brought to this city from his home in Dickwell, Ind., Wednesday morning and laid to rest in the cemetery on the hill. Mr. Cahal died, Sunday, March 14th, after several weeks illness pf some form of bowel trouble n years old and livHe was ed in this county for a number of years. By occupation he was a coal miner. He is survived by his wife, who was a Miss Newberry, three daughters and one son. Two brothers, Squire J. H. Cahal, of this county, and Mr. C. A. Cahal, of Owcnsboro, and two sisters, Mrs. Effie Arbra and Mrs. Corda Dpwns, of Cloverport'. The remains were laid to rest in the cemetery in this city, Wednesday evening. Hawesvillc Clarion. fifty-seve- Money BRYAN SIXTY YEARS OLD. New York, March 10. William Jennings Bryan celebrated his 00th, birthday in New York today. He arrived here this morning from Washington to speak at a banquet to be given in his honor by friends at the Aldine Club tonight. E. A. HARDESTY, STEPHENSPORT, KY. An Addition to Our Line I WRasgllSlBffl WfflMBllSQjBOY jk ' """i". fc- J -i - """ MAS Of QuLfT airt Nhv. VWT II it l rr rf WATERLOO BOY The Original Kerosene Tractor In offering to you the Waterloo Boy, the Original Kerosene Burning Tractor, we believe we have selected the most practical, economical and dependable farm tractor on the market. Points of Merit on Which Our Judgment Is Based: PAST PERFORMANCE.. The Waterloo Boy has been a success on farms for five years. In no way is it an experiment. ECONOMICAL .. It is a three plow tractor most economical and practical size to use-b- urns kerosene perfectly without destroying lubricating oil. Its special, patented inbuilt manifold converts every drop of kerosene into pure gas cylinders are not carbonized spark plugs are not fouled. The perfect burning of kerosene saves the owner of the Waterloo Boy many dollars every year in cost of fuel and care of motor. POWERFUL .. The two cylinders, with big bore and long stroke, furnish a guaranteed power of 12 H. P. at the draw bar and 25 H. P. at the belt, with ample reserve for emergencies. The Waterloo Boy pulls three plows under almost any field condition. Hyatt roller bearings at all important bearing points conserve full power. Weight of the tractor is sufficient to insure good traction for drive wheels. SIMPLE .. Every part is easy to get at and easy to adjust or repair. It doesn't require a tractor expert to keep the Waterloo Boy in good working order. The crank case cover, the inspection plate, the upper half of gear case can all be removed for the purpose of inspection or repair the operator can work from a standing position. d DURABLE .. Its steel cut gears; its force and sight feed oiling system; its 11 sets of Hyatt Roller bearings at all important bearing points and its simple, powerful motor combined with uniformly high grade construction, throughout, result in a tractor that has given and will give many years of dependable and economical service. heat-treatetwo-cylind- er must lie part of our program to protect future production arid agriculture. The vdcant farm houses of New York ' and the crowded cities brings the truth clearly before us Not we alone-wisuffer if this condjtion is not ' brought about. American Farm Bureau - higher individual efficiency, we be- On March 3rd at Chicago the AmerUpon nvitatjons 0f Hon. E. ican Farm Bureau Federation was heve that the result of the day s work, Meredith, Secretary of AgricnltureT f .., rather than the hours thereof shbuld ,t, . . .,,!.. rnmmlu !m- - V u. .......... i... bc 0f pararnolint mportance. mauc - pcri.... medially left forHVashii c ton to get w, nlr,! M,n unanimous vote. 400 delegates, were nf Antrim "c",a!niea w"n Inf .,ucpAa"Vn, , present. Since the organization meet- - to the UFgcst i,0?sJu,c production Agncu turc and ing in November, -- 8 states had rati- - consistent with good husbandry, with rnmmlttre. the pnai.c and i10",:,; ficd the constitution and were admit- - a v;cw 0f rclicvimr the This report "i.!..dire for temporaryJ compiled byj. hW Cov-to the association by the execu i teed Secretary, JK". tivc and Credentials Committee. crdale, Ames, Iowa. ' r Below are the names of states which Jiiii ui ratified the original constitution, giv We declare the strike no longer DAUGHTER-IN-LAOF MRS. m g the number of voting directors justifiable and no longer to be toler- CLARENCE STERRETT" DIES. from each, a close estimate of the atcd by a long sufferincr public. Mrs. Nannie Stcrrett received a membership and approximate amount Wn ffltmr til. rc4r?M ff ett qrlil. of money which will be paid into the tration boards or courts, with power telegram, Monday, announcing the Mrs, A. F. B. F ,,! .Dhnriiu r, .u.t ,. ,.,,., ..Vo death of her uatiRli t The total number of Directors is 53 between labor and capital as shall Jom, s$rrc at i.er Il0,me in Saluda, The total .membership is approximate- safeguard the rights of the parties South Carolina. Tom Stcrrett is the ly 700,000, and the total budget for directlv interested as well as the wel- - youngest son of Mrs. Nannie Stcrrett and the late Clarence Stcrrett, and the first year approximately $200,Q00, fare ofT. general public the according to the report of temporary Realizing the ncd of trained work- was born and reared in this city, Secretary J. W. Coverdale. ers and a healthy citizenship in all and was connected with the Clarion Member-Stat- e Dircc- walks of life, we urge such general office for many years. He left Hawesship , Funds course of instruction of our young villc about seven years ago and has tors ' Ky. - - - 1 8,000 $ 2,000 rrianhood as shall call attention to and been in Saluda, where he married 000 give promise of relieving general about four years ago.. Dcsides her N J. - - 1 1,000 health 17,000 Minn. - - 2 conditions throughout the husband, Mrs. Stcrrett is survived by her motherland one sister. Hawes800 country. 14.045 Mass. - - 2 111 4 30,000 50,001 We hail the American Legion as villc Clarion. 104,388 Iowa - - 0 '.V2,194 one of the most important factors in 500 the life of America pledge our sup4,000 Colo. - - 1 250 port in its great work and welcome S. D. - - - 1 3,000 8,200 it to comradeship. 34,000 Mo. - - - 3 1 8,200 We pledge the full strength of this Ky. 8,000 31,000 15,000 one of the mbst important factors in Mich. - - 3 19,000 1,900 the life of America nledire our sun- Calif. - - 2 1,000 port in its great work and welcome Ga. - - - 1 250 it to comradeship. 1,200 Ariz. - - 1 When the body begins to stinen 1,500 Wyo - - - 1 We pledge the full strength of this and mnvpmimt (wrnmra rwinfiil it . . .. 800 institution and its individual mem- - . .. 6,000 N. H. - - - 1 usually an indication mat tne 800 bership m support of the good roads! 8,198 Ver. - - - 1 kidney are out of order. Keep 000 movement tliroughtout the country. 12,000 Ntah - - 2 15,500 31,000 Deploring the waste and extrava-- . these organs healthy by taking Ind. - - - 3 0,700 gance ot tne present day, we urge the 07,000 N. Y. - - 4 2,000 necessity for a return to the m6rc 15,000 W. V. - - 2 1,000 numuie aim pruueiu practices oi inc 14,000 Neb. - - ,1 4,500 past. 30,020 Ohio - - 3 1,400 14,000 Ida. - - - 2 Our country needs stability and tlie 250 brakes must be applied to secure that Okla. - - 1 250 much desired result. Wasfe breeds 5,000 Md. - - 1 recklessness, a lack of responsibility, the world's standard remedy for Iddnsy, Conn. - - 1 liver, bladder and 14,000 and is the best aid to the profiteer 'Famous since 1696. uric add troubles. Kans. - - 2 regularly and whose selfishness knows no country keep in good health. Takethree sizes, all Tex. - - 1 In Permanent Officers. and who has no regard for the rights druggists. Guaranteed as T.inie5 R. Howard, of demons. la., of masses. took for (bo Dtm Cold MUI on era We recommend legislation provid-ingwas elected President and S. L. Striv- aad accept m tailtattea of Castle, N. Y Vice President, ing that the presence of all substi- members tutes for virgin wool in fabrics and Executive Committee were elected as follows, by regions: apparel purporting to contain wool, shall be made known. Northeastern Section. We recommend that a committee be E. B. Cornwall, Middleburg, Ver. appointed 'to confer with the InternaE F. Richardson, Millis, Mass. tional Revenue Department in workH. E. Taylor. Freehold, N. J. ing out a simplified form for Income Far West Section. Tax returns, for farmers. W. H. Walker. Willows, Calif. We definitely and demphatically opW. E. Jamison, LaVeta. Colo. pose the proposed legislation to levy John F. Burton, Garland, Utah. a tax of 1 per cent on land holdings Middlewest Sectioa. m excess of $10,000. O. E. Bradfute.Xenia, Ohio. We demand for agriculture at the Chester H. Grey, Nevada, Mo. hands of state and national legislaHoward Leonard, Eureka, III tive bodies, the privilege of .collective South Section. Silver, Martensburg. W. Va. bargaining. Grey We insist that in all tariff legislaJames W. Morton, Athens, Ga. tion, agriculture be given equal conGeorge Bishop, Cardell, Okla. The Directors voted to pay the sideration with other industries. to We wish the American people President $15,000 a year and allow definitely understand that the organ-iatio- n $3,000 a year for traveling expenses. Na"The It was decided that the President tional Council" has no Farmers' authority to should be the foremost executive and in behalf of the farmer of this leader of the organization. The Execu speak tive Committee will employ the Secre- country. of Any and all efforts tary and determine where headquar- The Farmer's National on the partally u eomptdt vnittnsine ant Council to will be. ters ftneratormth 16ttl storage lattery. It the agriculturists of America with the lupplitt ample tltclnctu for Ugh tt, voter Finance. Provision for Different in the industrial world is pump, vaiktng machine, eveeper, crsant Tt was voted to change the manner radicals separator, fanning mill, iron, tie. of paying dues from the present meth- hereby denounced. Message. President's od of 10 per cent of all Farm Bureau Jresident J. R. Howard made the The Lalley is as quiet as a good membership fees under the State Orsewing machine. ganization, to 50 cents per member, following statement in his short adthis change not to go into effect dress: The lands we are cultivating sooner than January 1921. Under the must continue to feed the people of All you ever hear when it is Constitution, provision is made that the nation for all times There are no running, is a low, steady hum. no amendment will be effective until new lands for us to take up. It means It is so well built that ;t does approved by a majority of the mem- we must conserve and cultivate our , its work with the least possible soil better, must work out our busiber states. Installed in the ness and economic problems and make noise. Dues Start April 1st. life more attractive in the homes A ruling was made that dues be farm schools and churches. We must paid on the basis of paid membership agriculture so attractive that itmake will County Farm dues by members in the appeal to and build the best citizens. Fordsville Plaining Mill CoVj Bureau belonging to the State Asso- We are building an organization to JAKE WILSON, Mgr. ciation on the first day of each quar- do these things, not. only for our own Kentucky. ter of the year, starting April 1, l')20 good but to fulfill our obligation to Fordsville, 'l Program of Work. society. At all meetings the program of S. L. Strivings' . Address. work for this vear was discussed The Vice President Strivings said agridefinite protects were made in the eso'utions, ;n tne form of a worn culture must be made profitable. That mendation to the Executive Commit- First Annual Meeting of the American Farm Bureau Federation -- I ll , eaerauoni TPf .- !.: , :: ..:. .e.C?i"". 'K-".".- .?: aiia. I -- ... --- J TO DEATH GOLD MEDAL i s, I aJ Silent Running l?EZfl- o self-style- d Latltv-Ht- hl m m -- TOR ALL FARM WORK .. You can depend upon the Waterloo Boy in all farm power work, up to Its high rated capacity. It is just as satisfactory in operating belt machines threshers, shelters, ensilage cutters, hay balers, etc. as it is in pulling tractor implements of all kinds. We Want You to See the Waterloo BoyCome In the Next Time You Are in Town PLANINQ Manager FORDSVILLE FORDSVILLE, MILL CO. KENTUCKY JAKE WILSON, . ' The Executiv: Committee was to set up without deh a business organisation, under direction of trained experts, and create bureaus or divisions as follovs: A bureau of transportation which will look into transportation matter! by both rail and water, to the end that we may secure rates on farm products which shail be fair as compared with rates on other commodities, and which shall give to the farmers of the United States ocean rates which will enable him to complete on a fair basis with the farmers of other nations of the world. 2. A bureau of trade relations which shall investigate our dealings with foreign countries to the end that the interests "of agriculture may be promoted. 3. A bureau of distribuion which ' shall inquire into world conditions distribution of farm products. ,4. A bureau ot statistics which shall inquire into world conditions which influence supply and demand, and which shall especially study the mechanics of prices. 5. A legislative bureau which shall ot national i have to do with matters legislation wlitcn attect tarmtng ana farmers. n. A bureau of cooperation which will make a special study of cooperative methods which have been found to be successful both here and in other countries and which shall draw up standard forms for cooperative enterprises of various kinds and aid State Federations o promote local cooperative enterprises on thoroughly safe and truly cooperative lines. Digest of Other Resolutions. The resolutions set forth in very definite terms a pledge of full support to the Cpnstitution of the United States, condemning radical and reactionaries. Increased production it essential to national well being. We stand, for I I tee. THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford Sedan, with electric starting and . lighting system,demountablerim3with3-inchall around, is the ideal family car because tires ofits general utility and refined and comfortable equipment. Finely upholstered. Plate glass wiridows. An open car in the spring, summer, and early fall. A closed car in inclement f, weather an4 winter. f. In the city or the country, a family car. The low cost of operation and maintenance is not the least of its charms. Won't you come in and Rain-proodust-proo- -- K look it over? Pl1! TTTTrrrrf T T. J. HOOK, Hardinsburg, Ky. a V ( ' UluHnUn S H" If f d- ' 1 -- t.'.'. fc . .. '- - " TTTSa If.&tA t Ht.. M .J&" J(. MARCH M, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY the Democratic National Executive Committee, attended the meeting and addressed the Democratic editors of the State who were assembled there. Lexington made a strong bid for the convention, but the majority favored Louisville. Mass conventions will be held in each county of the 'State at 2 o'clock the afternoon of Saturday, May 1, to elect delegates to the State convention. One delegate will be allowed for each 100 votes cast for the De mocratic electors in the 1010 election. IMMENSE TUNNELS BEING BUILT IN PITTSBURG. PAGE lk STATE CONVEN TION MEET MAY 4 Democratic Love Feast Held LETTERS WE APPRECIATE ENJOYS EACH ISSUE. Mr. Jno. D. Dabbagc, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed $1.50 for renewal of The Breckenridgc News for the year 1920. Sorry I am late with my renewal but in reading your paper I find I am not the only one. Wc sure enjoy each issue of the News. Look forward to its coming each week. I remain, as ever, Dewey Triplctt, La Porte, Texas. EXTOLS SEN. PARKS AND REP. CAIN. Many Prominent Men Come Out For Tanlac MAYORS, JUDGES, BANKERS LAWYERS, DOCTORS, EDI- TORS AND MINISTERS INDORSE IT. j -t .. ti ei.i. Meet. Callahan Chairman. At the Democratic love feast composed of State Executive committee held in the Scclbach Hotel, Louisville, Thursday, it was decided to hold the State convention in that City on May 4, when delegates to the national convention in San Francisco, would be elected. Headed by P H, Callahan, chair man. new Democratic Advisory Campaign Committee, composed of forty-tw- o leading Democrats of the State, was appointed to lead the Tight in the presidential campaign. Homer S. Cummings, chairman of Branch House Kentucky Creameries Gloverport, Kentucky J. ' R, Sanders, Manager Wc are in the market 52 weeks in the year with the best cash price for your produce and cream. Come in and see us. Pittsburg, March 10. Two tunnels, HAVING A LONG WINTER. each 5,700 feet long, for the use of Mr. J. D. Dabbagc, Cloverport, Ky. vehicles and pedestrians arc being bored llirough the range of hills Dear Sir: I am enclosing check for bordering the southern side of the $1.00 for my subscription to The Breckenridgc News. Wc still Monongahcla River valley here, in having winter here, which is are longorder that the thousands of persons est I ever saw. No farm the done work who live in the southern part of Al- yet, badly frozen out and wheat legheny county and work in Pittsburg looking bad. isWith best wishes, I am may more easily reach the city. Work yours truly, J. J. Fricl, Rcntchlcu, III. on the tunnels, which began, recently will continue for more than two years, DR. BEARD'S engineers estimate, and the cost wilt ADDRESS CHANGED, be $4,600,000. It is proposed to have the tunnels Editor Breckenridgc Clovconnect with a high bridge which will erport, Ky. Dear Uncle News, Please John: span the Monogahcla rivet and bring change New address of the tunnel traffic 'to the heart of the York Eye and Ear my paper to N. Y. Infirmary, Pittsburg. This City, business district of will cost $3,500,000. Each tube will be Beard. and oblige, yours truly, H. J. made to accommodate two lines of vehicle traffic, and in addition there MOVE TO UNION STAR will be footpaths. Mr. J. D. Dabbagc, Cloverport, Ky. Kind Sir: Please change my paper ROUGH A PLENTY from Lodiburg to Union Star. Yours respectfully, Mrs. G. R. Cox. "To give the face good color," says an exchange, "get a lot of rouge and LIVING IN CRESTWOOD. Mr. J. D Dabbagc Dear Sir: Please a rabbit's foot. Bury them two miles from home and walk out and back change my paper from Lakeland, Ky. once a day to see if they are still to Crestwood, Ky. and oblige, G. E. there." Boston Globe. Amies. HAVE COME BACK TO BRECKINRIDGE. We are Now Buying Butter for the Sugar Creek Creamery Co. We are paying in cash the highest market prices. We guarantee all We. give cortests to be correct. rect weights. We invite you to call for our best market prices each day. We buy poultry, eggs and produce. We pay daily market prices. SMV Dear Sir: As again will ask you to please change my paper from Indianapolis, Ind . to Hardinsburg, Route 3, Box .11 and oblige. Mrs. Otis Taul. wc have moved Mr. J D. Dabbagc. MARRIED BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY GIRL. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Editor: Enclosed you will find check for $1 50 e for which please send me The News one year As my wife who was Miss Irene Hendrick, was born and raised in Breckenridgc county, we both feel like the News is a letter from home. Yours truly, Wilbur Griffin, Lewispoit, Ky., Box 1VJ. Breck-enridg- MRS. G. D. LAWSON RENEWS. Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find enclosed check for $1 50. Please renew my subscription to The Breckenridgc News. Yours respectfully, Mrs. G. D. Lawson. Union Star, Ky. Mr. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Find check for $1 50 for my subscription to The Breckenridge News which expires in May. Thanking you for all favors and wishing you the best year of your life. Respectfully, Ed. Cooper, Hardinsburg, Ky. ED. COOPER RENEWS I I j .B SUGAR CREEK WALTER CREAMERY CO. CLOVERPORT, KY. LIKES TO HEAR NEWS FORM RAYMOND HOLDER, Manager 50-MULE- S-50 Dear Mr. Babbage: Find enclosed money order for $1.30. My time expired Feb. 1st , but have neglected to renew until now for which I hope you will pardon me. The Breckenridgc News is indeed a letter from home to me and I would be lost without it. I wish the correspondent from Raymond would wake up though. That is my old home place and of course, "dear to my heart are the scenes of mv childhood" Success to the News and regards to all of our old friends through it. Respectfully, Mrs. Lee R. Wright, Owcnsmouth, Cal. " I have about 50 mules in my Barns that are of the right kind 3 to 6yearsold size to suit purchaser. These mules are late arrivals no culls. The kind that will sell when the work season is over. My prices are the lowest. Quality considered. Every mule sold under a positive guarantee to be just as represented Cash or approved paper. The Breckenridgc News, Cloverport, Ky. Mr. Babbage: Find enclosed e $1.00 for which send me The News for eight months. Thanking you for sending it over time as I would not like to miss a single copy. Yours very truly, H. G. Hatfield, Hardinsburg, Route 1, Ky. Breck-enridg-- RENEWAL - . A NEW ONE. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed Sl.SO for which please send me The Breckenridge News for one year. I am, yours respectfully, Chas fyowns, Hardinsburg, Ky. Route 1. VIC ROBERTSON Kentucky Hardinsburg, ADDRESS CHANGED. The Breckenridge News: Please change our address from 1710 PeSaleS to 10113 17th., St., N. W. Very truly, FRENCH Mrs. J. K. Lawson, Washington, D. C. is seldom, indeed, that men of prominence, especially men holding high public office, willingly express their indebtedness publicly to a proprietary medicine. Many prominent men, however, including supreme court judges, mayors of our leading cities, prominent state and countv officials, bankers, lawyers, doctors, editors, leading educators, govern ment officials and even ministers of the Gospel have deemed it their duty to come forward and tell the people Cain. Looking back over the history of what Tanlac has done for them. These men of affairs the district and county for thirty years, may I not say as a Democrat, have recognized in this medicine a that at no time have you been repre- new discovery and a scientific triumph in the medical word. It s a well- sented by two abler or more men. Very truly yours, known fact that these splendid in- -' have been given Tanlac Milton Board, Louisville, Ky. time and time again and they will continue to be given just as often as DEEDS OF AMERICA'S new tests of its powers arc made; FIGHTERS PICTURED ON and it also explains why numbers of ,,? MILES OF FILMS. the big drug firms of the country are ' ,,olSt a ?"Ie of Tanlac :and to ordering it exclusively in carload lots.' my surprise and gratification I began Washington, D. C Nearly 100 to feel relief after the first few doses. Doctor Prescribes It. miles of film, picturing the life and kpnf tnLritlfr tUn mnflipinn nnrl nrtitr achievements of American soldiers in Dr. J T Edwards, of Fayetteville, my recovery is simply the talk of France, England, eBIgium, Italy, Rus- uii., one ui uie memners uirmingham. sia, Germany and America during the of the medical profession in tnc state World War are included in the col- ot Oeorgia, makes a statement that lection of historical documents and will undoubtedly produce a profound the State of Georgia, but is also a man of extensive property and wide data in the fireproof vaults of the impression throughout the country. influence, ranking as one of the leadSignal Corps in Washington. The "In my thirty years of actual pracstories of valor and sacrifice told by tice as a licensed physician in the ing citizens of that entire section. He these films are a great stimulus to state of Georgia," says Dr. Edwards, has been in the drug business in Winpatriotism. Already good use has been "1 have never seen anything to equal der for '2't years. Recently Dr. De LePerriere wrote: made of them by schools, colleges, Tanlac as a medicine to produce reOur people are much enthused over soldiers' associations, historical socie- sults. I have no hesitancy in recomties and organizations engaged in mending this medicine and I am pre- the benefici?,! effects of Tanlac and I desire "Americanization" of foreigners. scribing it for my patients almost wonderfulto say that it is the most seller I ever had in this The original negatives of these everyday." store " films, after having been duplicated Other prominent men who have inwere hermetically sealed and are kept Noted Texan Talks. dorsed Tanalac arc: under conditions that insure their pre Hon. Archie R Anderson, Professor Elmer Morris, of Dover, servation tor an indefinite period. At of Harris County, Texas, is un- Tenn.; Professor W. A. Wood, of the frequent intervals they are inspected Central Graded Schools, Winder, Ga.; with the object of discovering and ar- questionably not only one of the but one of the most popular C. C. Cooper, president of the Georresting any change or deterioration. The duplicate negatives are used for men that ever held office in Texas gia Home CottonS Oil Co , Lawrence-villS. Shepard. mempeople in this imGa.; Hon. printing whenever a new film is de- He served the in portant office for consecutive years. ber of the Atlanta city council; Hon. sired "I had the worst form of indiges- George Samuel Riley, former Chief of In addition to these "movies" of the army- - in actual war, there are about tion, suffered all the time from gas Police in Macon, Ga.; Hon. C. G. Lavon my stomach and was .continually ender, register of Williamson County, .'1,000,000 feet of film, comprising Dr two separate subjects, for use in belching up undigested food," said Tennessee;Ave., W. H. Brown, 482a Nashville. Tennessee, training recruits and in illustrating in Mr. Anderson. "I suffered with neu- Charlotte he officers' class room special details ralgic pains of the worst sort and founder and president of the Tenof tatics, the employment of new ap- nothing seemed to help me except in nessee F. Protestant Home for Girls; Carroll, cotton mill supera temporary way. John paratus and the like. "I began to feel better after taking intendent, of Chattahoochee and Atmy first bottle of Tanlac and have lanta; Hon. B. F. Whittington, Judge "UNCLE JOHN SHELL'S" AGE just now started on my third. I'm a of the Rolston Court, South Omaha, PROVES FAKE ACCORDING TO different man already." Neb.; Geo. L. Bedford. Traffic ManNEW YORK PHYSICIAN. II. W Hill, president of one of the ager for the Gustiu Bacon Manufacleading banking institutions of South turing Co., Kansas City; Mr. James There were hundreds of people who Pittsburg, Tenn., and one of the most Taylor, Illinois State Mine and Minpaid to see "Uncle John Shell" at successful bankers and business men eral Inspector, residing at Peoria; the 1919 State Fair in Louisville, also in Tennessee, said: Rev. E. G. Butler, pastor Central the Lexington Fair, believing he was "I suffered from rheumatism and Baptist Church of Muskogee, Okla.; as represented, "the oldest living man other ailments for many years and Hon. R. W. Damon, attorney of age 131 years." The publicity given Tanlac has done me more good than Wash.; Hon. C. W. Mangum, this aged man by newspapers spread anything I ever tried I now wake of Atlanta, for three terms sheriff of to every section of the country, and, up in the morning feeling fine. Fulton County. Ga.; Rev. J. H. Dunn, in. onier to tuny comprehend his "Im telling- all my friends about pastor of the Church of Christ, habits of living, which caused his Tanlac and am recommending it to Spokane, Wash.; Judge G. W. Kyser, longevity, Dr. I. L. Nascher, of New them, regardless of their age and 1U04 W. 9th St. Austin. Texas, and . York, recently vsited the old Shell trouble." hundreds of others in every part of home on Greasy Creek in the mounDr. G. W. De LaPerriere. of Win the country. tains of eastern Kentucky. After mak der, Ga., is not only one of the best Tanlac is sold in Cloverport, Ky., at ing extensive investigations he says known physicians and druggists in ' Wedding's Drug Stire in part in a page article in the New York Sun and Herald of a few days ago: "From the" census report in 1840 down to the present time and other evidences, I find that old man Shell was born in Knox county, Tennessee, ninety-eigh- t years ago. He knows A few extra large Spring 1919 gilts bred to the giant yearling, little or nothing about his age. He is Jumbo Bob, one of the best big type boars in the county. Also .about feebleminded and lived in most 40 head of extra nice Fall pigs that are being fitted for sale and there humble circumstances. His eldest are some especially nice males nearly large enough for service, all child is seveney-fiv- c while the youngthese will be priced very reasonably and pedigrees will be recorded est is only four years of age. The n free. One heifer with nice two weeks heifer calf, appearance of this old man at the second calf, cow is of good size and gentle and sound. many fairs in the State was schemed by friends near his home iii order that About 100 bushels pure Johnson County White Seed Corn, germthey might procure bushels of money ination guaranteed. for him, hue instead, Mr. Shell claims that he received only $100 of the proceeds." OWEN & SONS, W. best-knowto-da- y, Age-Herald. tf Editor Breckenridgc News: I should like to use your column for the purpose of saying a word to the people of the Tenth Senatorial District, and Breckinridge an4 Hancock canities, concerning their representatives in the General Assembly. I have spent practically the entire winter in Frankfort; this being the eighteenth year which I have had occasion to visit the State capital during most of the sessions of the legislature. Permit me to say that von have never had two more creditable representatives than Dr. S. P. Parks and Roy Cain. More progressive health legislation has been enacted this winter than at any session in the history of the state, and to Dr. Parks, as Chairman of the Senate Committee on Public Health, is due the credit of the enactment of most of this legislation. Representative Caia is a sober, conscientious gentleman, always in his scat, seldom upon the floor, with a remarkable faculty for analyzing a situation and voting right. When a political question was involved, his vote would have satisfied Dr. Frank, JcfT Jolly or Blandford but when some the Republican leaders undercook o play politics where no partisan question was at issue, they ,cou!d not deceive Roy FORMER MAYOR RECOMMENDS IT HON. FRANK V. EVANS, OF BIRMINGHAM, ALA., MAKES STRONG STATEMENT. Feel It Their Duty To Talk They Come Forward and Unhesitatingly Tell Suffering Humanity What Celebrated Medicine Has Done for Them. well-know- n and rapidly growing list of prominent men who have publicly indorsed Tanlac for the good it has Idone them, is the name of Hon. Frank V Evans, former Mayor of Birmingham. Mr. Evans is one of the n men in public life in Alabama being at one time editor of the South's greatest newspaper', the Birmingham He was also examiner of public accounts of Alabama. In telling of the benefits lie had derived from Tanlac, Mr. Evans said: "For years I suffered with gastritis and indigestion in the worst form. I was habitually constipated and had pains in my shoulders and headache continually. My appetite left me almost entirely and everything I -... "u,,u "" inc. riiiany i got to aw tin attacks of acute ".av'"B tion, palpitation of the .heart and smothering spells. a long time I woV,kI "avc .n? or .m.ore .f. thc.se spells every night and I would wake reslcss sleep gasping for ?ut ,f i ONE of the latest additions to the indiges-dorscme- nts '"' nesi-Kiiow- n i best-know- n, e, sixty-- Ta-com- a, - FOR SALE! Poland China Hogs Jersey-shorthor- J. HARDINSBURG, KY. BATTLE-FIEL- D HOTELS SOON TO OPEN FOR TOURISTS. GROW MORE LIMA BEANS. vegetable that is not endugh used is the Lima bean or butter bean. It is liked by most people who have had it placed before them often enough to get acquainted with its taste. It is very digestible, very nourishing and nothing is easier to prepare for the table. By planting early it can be had from in July until frost in the green state and then the dry Limas can be used. In our garden last year from a half teacup of seed we had more fresh Lima beans than wc could use from the first of August until the middle of November, but we picked off enough to run us two weeks. Besides this i we gathered more dry Lima beans that we will need for table us,e and for seed. One planting, four of five cultivations, one sticking, they were pole Limas, and the Lima bean problem was solved for a year. The Lima bean can be grown anywhere in the South, but it can be had for a longer season at low and moderate altitudes and it does .best on a sandy loam soil and must have a warm soil for successful results. It is a legume but it should not be planted in a poor soil. A good sweet is a good soil for Lima Eotato soil R. Neel, in Southern L. A WANTED GOOD LIVE DEALER FOR The tourist who contemplates a trip to French battle field wll soon be able to get all needful information at New York, London, Paris, and almost every other capital city, according to the April Popular Mechanics Magazine. Arriving at Harve, Bordeaux, Marseilles, or other French port, the tourist will be supplied with more detailed information concerning trains and excursions. Some of these trips will carry him to prominent resorts; most will take him to large hotels, now building, in the hearts of the various battle areas. Radiating from these hotels as centers will run well organized bus and auto lines. RETURNS SHOW WINDY CITY HAS 31 NEW MILLIONAIRES. March 18. Incomes of dollars or more for 1010 were reported by 731 individuals and corporations in the Chicago district, officials of the Internal Revenue Department inspecting income tax returns announced today. Thirty-on- e Chicagoans were added last year to the ranks of those whose incomes ex$1,000,000 NOTICE! f We have about 20 three year old i MAXWELL CABS AND TRUCKS MV Chicago, i ATTRACTIVE SALES PROPOSITION IF INTERESTED, WRITE mules, and 50 mules from 4 to 12 years, also a number of mares and horses to sell. Come at'Once as we are in need of room and will sell at a bargain. They're worth the money. 4 EMBRY-WEI- R LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY MOTORS CO. The number who made returns on incomes of $100,000 was great, revenue officials said. ceed $1,000,000. Beard Brothers 'Jm r, ' PAGE! i THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, the locality, is grown on the most productive plants of a productive variety, is well matured, and preserved from ripening to planting time in such a way that the full Vigor of the s.ecd will be retained. It should have been selected in the fall from the stalk, but if that was neglected, all that can be done now is to obtain a uniform type of seed true to varietal characteristics and that will grow. The mere fact that the kernels will sprout in a germinator is not the whole story. Recent experiments have shown that weak sprouts may be indications of disease, that similar seed when planted is likely not to sprout and, if it docs, will grow only a few inches or, at best, produce a barren CLOVERPORTj KENTUCKY GROWTH OF FEDERAL LAND BANK IN LOUISVILLE. The Federal Land Bank of Louisville, is the second largest financial institution in Kentucky, according to a statement made by W Howell, president of the institution. The bank lias resources amounting to more than $37,000,000, and has made loans $24,500,000 MARCH M, 1M0 t, QUALITY OF SEED i and labor, but Is profitable. The mechanical corn shelter will injure some of the' kernels, and thus destroy or reduce their power to grow and yield No matter how large the required supply, says the department, it 'will still pay to shell it painstakingly by hand, because of the greater the Select Ears True to Variety acreage to be planted the greater the Use Only Those Showing ultimate profit Each ear should be shelled separStrong Germination. ately into a shallow pan or box, and any blemished, poorly developed, kernel should moldy, or worm-eateThe quantity and quality of the be rejected. corn you will harvest next fall depends, first, on the kind of seed you As the seed from each car is found satisfactory and sound, and free from plant thin spring. Perfect culture and, poor kernels, it is poured into the the best weather in the world can general supply, and another car is not remedy the initial evil if you shelled in the same way. It is much plant poor seed. easier to pick out defective kernels A good seed corn, say specialists stalk, . of the United States Department of Corn that will come up but that from a thin layer in a small sieve Agriculture, is one that is adapted to will produce an unprofitable crop is than from a large mingled quantity worse than seed which won't grow at in a bushel measure or a bag. all, because it fools a farmer into wasting labor and land on it. Know IS THE STEEL TRAP CRUEL? what your seed will do by selecting it yourself. Two beautiful setter dogs, owned by Cheap seed corn may prove very my friend, Herbert Crawley of dear; the seed corn that produces the Mass., went off by thembc3t crop usually is the cheapest. selves a few days ago, for a run in If you must buy seed, pay your the woods. Late in the afternoon, a neighbor a reasonable price for sel- farmer heard a dog howling piteously ected well preserved seed of a var- and another dog barking in a peculiar INTERIOR DECORATING iety that has made good in a neigh- tone, He decided to follow it up, and boring field; but don't pay a stranger was met by one of the dogs, which BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS a fancy price for seed claimed to give ran toward him and then from him, miraculous yields. barking continuously. The dog seemWill be glad to estimate ed to be asking him to coinc, so he mate for your work. Work Points on Preparing for Planting Seed followed till he reachedinthedog's those one of Seed ears should be nubbed, and held fast by his foot tried to done by mechanic that the kernels from tip and butt should cruel steel traps The farmer prisoner, be discarded from the seed supply. come near and release the for knows how. Call 73 J. The small kernels from the tips arc but the. dog, mistaking him the less productive that the other kernels owner of the trap, would not let him CONTRACTS TAKEN on the ear; the thick rounded kernels approach. He went home and got by the from the butts are just as productive another man and a flash light, Crawas any of the rest, but because of aid of which the man read Mr. WALTER HOLDER their shape and size they do not plant ley's name on the collar. As the dog the uniformly when used in a corn planter still refused to let him approach, teleINTERIOR DECORATOR farmer again went home and with other kernels. Shelling by hand takes more time phoned Mr. Crawley of his dog's . plight. When Mr. Crawley arrived on the scene, his dog manifested his delight, licking his master's hand and patiently enduring the pain of releasing his wounded foot from the steel jaws of the ugly trap. As soon as the trap was removed, the dog rolled over out ot its way, and exhibited all the marks of gratitude of a human being toward his liberator. Years ago I had a beautiful collie, myself trapped in this same way, and hours after being gone twenty-fou- r t. or more, he got home to me at By dractrinK the trap still fast to i his paw. I shall never forget the tender human appeal of his eyes, when Kills disease germs, destroys odor of perspiraI opened the door and began to extricate his lacrated foot. In these days tion, cleanses cuts, sores and wounds a splen' of liberation for men. when will the did shampoo, especially when there is dandruff civilization of Massachusetts enact a righteous law for the protection of or other scalp affection. innocent dogs and wild animals as well, from the devilish brutality of the steel trap? By Thos. Legate Used Like Any Other Soap. 25c per bar Fisher in Our Dumb Animals. e CORN IS VITAL ltlwGmtfart&tarfe Eliminated 3K? 8 aggregating to 7,000 n BRANDENBURG W. D. Ashcrafb is still sojourning in Florida, where he has been for some time. Miss Dorothy Gregory has returned from Marengp, Ind., where, she has been with her aunt, Mrs. Dunn. Mrs. George Dowdcn is recovering from an attack of heart failure. us Quttfrieeale Louisville, Ky., Firm Has Had Remarkable Success In Removing the Price Appeal From Its Advertising. By P. M. Flake. WALL Lco-mmist- PAPER Brandenburg is discussing the question of inviting absent Meade coun-tiahere for a reunion, similar to the 101G one. There will be no disent-iti- g voices against issuing the invitations as thfc people of the town, arc anxious to entertain their old friends providing the "flu" or something equally appalling docs'not prevent. Mrs Thos. Ditto has a card from her daughter, Mrs. Roundtrce, of Richmond stating that her two little sons, are recovering from a serious attack of diphtheria. The Woman's Missionary Union of the Philips Memorial Baptist church met with Mrs. .Chas. O. Graham, last Thursday. Ten members answered roll call with scriptural quotations, then the president, Mrs. Minnie Bondurant proceeded with the program. Miss Chelle Shacklett, of Louisville, here with her spent the week-en- d sister, Mrs. Guy Hardin. Thos Kir.tly who was seriously injured in a runaway accident is slowly recovering. Miss Maurice Worley, of Louisville, spent last Sunday here with her parents. Prof. Maddox is suffering from an attack of tonsilitis. Rev. Mason cpnducted services at Buck Grove Baptist church last Sunday. ' Miss Frances Holloway has been school since 'she unable to was stricken with the "flu" having had an unusually severe attack of it. er This authoritative article, from "The National Clothier," la reprinted by Cruteher & Stark without comment, so that the public will understand the national Interest In the policy of "Standardizing Values," as Instituted by Cruteher & Starks. "The National Clothier" Is the recognized trade organ of the National Clothiers' Association. The membership of this association embraces practically every clothing merchant In the United States. In the business of Cruteher & Starks, clothiers, of Louisville, Ky., the price appeal Is no longer considered an essential In the advertising. "Standardized Values" this Is the slogan that put the little old price Four years ago this firm was still following the practice of putting at set times during each year, and making a special feature of price In their newspaper advertising. THE BIRTH OF A NEW ADVERTISING IDEA. But about three years ago, Just when tho price hysteria seemed to be nt Its height, a prophet came Into the business of Cruteher & Starks, In the form of Granville L. Burton. His special mission was to take active charge of the advertising for the store, of which his father and brother and himself are the owners. on special sales TRUTH VS. HOCUS POCU3. In the first place, Mr. Burton had the conviction tlint emphasizing quality and service would sell more goods than eulogizing prices. He believed that prices shouting In an advertisement create n stlnhilatlon which Is onry temporary with the buying public; they excite, but do not build ; they are it foundation to be shunned in hutsgjufcajastlng confidence In an established business house, which putiJPPPklsractlon of the customer lirst, and that If dignity Is to be serflPprlces must he made subservient to values. Back In his private office Slrf Burton set about the task of putting his Ideas across. The first thing he did was to coin u slogan which should succinctly express the keynote of the Cruteher & Starks policy of lite management: "The Store of Standardized Values" Ave shprt words, which have entirely superseded the garish price allurements of the other days. It Is fused in the minds of the Louisville public now, and the past three years have made It a fireside symbol through the program of publicity which Cruteher & Starks have given It In association with their name. ' The appearance of this slogan marked the close of featuring prices In the advertising of this store. Prices are seldom mentioned, unless In '- -a intiik out. Germicidal Soap The Soap Made for Physicians, HILL ITEMS On March - but Now Used Everybody mid-nich- ! We are headquarters for everything in the tobacco line. Cigars, Chewing Tobacco, Cigarettes sortment of each. Pipes, a big as- Wedding's The Up-To-Date EXTRAHAZARDOUS Another form of gambling is to be abolished. In the past one received a package of horseradish seeds with the compliments of his Congressman, and the whole family could bet on whether tomatoes, hollyhocks or verbeanas would be the result of the crop The seed item has been stricken from 'the appropriation Jill Topeka Capital. POST-PONED Drug Store ' Cloverport, Kentucky The "Black Faced Womanless Wedding" which was to have been given in Hardinsburg, April :.', has been ,.i ...;i f An-- , v fH. INotmng wrong witn our oaiance T 4 .1 i 4 S) Our sympathy is surely with, the people living on the river and the lowlands, where the back water can reach them especially so late in the season. Mr. James Sahlie ha's just returned from Hites Run, where Mrs. Sahlie e has been for several days at the of her father, Mr. Burdett, who has dropsy and is very little improved air. aimon ueavm aim sun, Bernard, spent last Sunday in Evansyille, with Carl Beavin and Mrs. Beavin. Mrs. Bud Isom, of near town' has been for two or more weeks with her daughter. Mrs. Sam Allen, who had the "flu." Mrs. Jack Smiley and children, Ora Bell and Everett with Mrs. Smiley's mother went to Hawesville, Saturday to remain until Sunday evening. Misses Inez and Gladys Taberling of near Dukes, spent Saturday and ounaay wiwi ujss i.ucuc rwiiiucr. Fred Ray is in Rockport. working at the Button Factory. Mr. Nelse Ball spent last Saturday night with Lee and John Wood. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Dejearnett went to Holt. Saturday to see Mrs. parents. bpd-sid- ceived a message from Brazil, Ind., informing hint of the death of his uncle, Mr. Norbin Jackson. Mr. Jackson left on the first train and remained until the following Monday. Mr. Simon Beavin who had a lay off at the shops' has resumed work and will be found at his old post. Mrs. Kennedy Black, who has been ill 'for some time, although not strong, is much improved. 1, Charles Jackson re- ridicule. PSYCHOLOGY A FACTOR. Cruteher & Starks are big advertisers. In fact, their advertising Is In keeping with a volume of business exceeding $1,000,000 a year. But every dollar spent In advertising by Cruteher & Starks Is devoted to the purpose of cultivating confidence In the quality of goods they sell, and In suggesting the values which the store specializes In offering, without n whisper of any price temptations. There is a psychology In this which Mr.Burtoh contemplates as follows: "There are two methods of selling merchandise. Onu Is to piny up price, which attracts the bargain huntersj and the other Is to talk quality and service and reliability, which Is always desired by the better trade, nnd which the bargain hunters themselves really want In the long run. While quality and low price are frequently compatible, It Is nevertheless Impossible to build up a quality atmosphere in advertising and mention prices In the same breath. They fight eaeh other. A policy must he based on one or the other.' tyfiS Mil A JL & r M ysg fervGauj(u&e ifiinarge sowvuen ;he MfstVPhee'l J7W10WW Chesterfield CONSCIENCE NOT FOR SALE. All honot to Charles Evans Hughes and William Howard Taff! "When the liquor men began casting about for a man to contest constitutional prohibition in the courts, they decided to look for some one of social prominence," says the Christian Century. They laid down on the table in front of Charles Evans Hughes a check or $lo0.000. The great jurist replied: "I would not champion this cause before the courts for any sum of money you could name." Failing to buy Mr. Hughes, they next went to William Howard Taft and placed before him a signed check, telling him to fill it in for any amount he Wanted. The reply of this statement will be memorable: "Gentlemen, you couldn't pile enough gold on' this continent to induce me to take your case before the courts and before the public, for I will have, you know my conscience is jiot for sale." In sad contrast to these stalwart men stands Elilui Root, in dark shadow, attorney for the liquor men. Tennessee Mason. THE right balance of costly Turkish rtioned by experts Domestic tobaccos, propoChesterfields "satisfy." Every puff brings you the full, rich flavor of genuine Turkish tobacco and the lively relish of choice Domestic leaf. And the blend the manufacturer's not be copied. Every package enclosed that's why private formula glassine, can THE ABUSE OF PRICE MARKS. "I hate price marks. To my mind they are only endurable In an advertisement when needed to indicate the quality of goods which can not be properly described 1n any other way. We never advertise a cut price, under any circumstances, and haven't had a special sale In three years. What are you doing when you tell the public that you are offering goods worth $45.00 at $27.50? You are either misrepresenting or you are spending your money to advertise the fact that you are a rotten buyer, und are loaded up with jjost mortems, and are trying to realize something oj them before the Interest eats them up. We mako mistakes In buying, too, but we don't tell the world about It. We rarely cut a price, but when we have to, we do It very softly by putting on another ticket not by drawing a red line through the old price and printing the reduced price underneath. QUALITY THE PRIME FACTOR. "Here are three considerations which we Instruct our salesmen to keep In mind when selling clothes. The first of these is Quality, tho second Style, nnd the third Price. They are trained to size a customer up, and to start him oft by showing the qunllty of merchandise they think he will want. They talk the goods themselves, nnd the last thing mentioned Is the p'rlee. Our experience has been that customers seldom ask prices when they come In here. Very frequently a sale Is made and the goods wrapped up before the buyer knows what they will cost him. A SUCCESSFUL POLICY. "Tho success of our 'Standardized Values' policy during tho past three years has, of course, been due to the fact that we mark our goods fairly and closely, and the public knows It. It Is our opinion that wo sell more goods in the regular way by far without cutting a price than i'o could possibly turn over by the special sale method, no matter how we tried. I think the reason for that Is that when a man buys a suit here In October for $50.00 he knows that wo are not going to have tho same thing on bale at a cut price In November. The public Is getting dubious regarding these big price slashes. People are beginning to steer clear of stores which sell them goods at a high price In season and cut that price In two a week later. "Most people will ifcy up to the limit of their means to get high-grad- e goods rather than save a dollar or so lti buying shoddy clothing. When they llock to a cut prlco sale they do It In tho hope of getting quality Just the game, but they think they are going to" get It for lan money, It stands to reason that they can't, of course, and the advertising woj have been doing in this store has been designed toshow them why ""-- 3 l I 4 wi mi ? in moisture-proo- the flavor. paper that f seals in TiMjfXtvitLcCn Bkaj iSa NEEDED HIM BAD One day when Robert Lansing was Secretary of State, an old negro woman made her way into his office and asked him to use his influence to obtain a pardon for her husband, who was in jail. "You don't want him pardoned," argued Mr Lansing. "If he got out he would very likely only make trouble for you again." "Deed I dpes want him out of dat place." she objected: " I need dat "Why do you need him?" inquired Mr Lansing. "Me an' de chillun," she said "needs another ham "Boston Globe. t, exclaimed "What's he in for?" asked Mr. Lansing. "IV nothiu' but tealin' a ham," his wife. they cun't. man " A t LAST CALL TO .REGISTER This is the last call to the women of Cloverport .to register their names hi the classes for Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick, Names may be registered with either of these three women? Mrs. F. C Ferry, Miss Elizabeth Skilliuan and Miss Mary Owen Oelze, Starks foradver-tlsln10 per cent Is set aside for street car display curd publicity. "A series was gotten up on the Ideu of the spider and, the lly, tho ' spider being used to represent the merchant lying buck in his web, luring tho unsuspecting fly (the- customer) into his sales with enormous reductions In prices as the bait. Tho first card of this 'series to appear In the street cars carried the cartoon of tho spider waving a suit before tho eyes of a largo green fly, with no other wording than this 'Come Into my clothing parlor, said the spider to tho fly.' There was nothing to Indicate who tho advertiser was. At tho end of two weeks' time, during which Cruteher & Starks received many reports that they were thought to bo tho sponsors of this advertisement, because of their antipathy to sules, this nnmeless card was supplanted In the street cars by oue bearing the store blogmi and signature, on which tho spider was again represented displaying a '$40.00 suit reduced to ,$21.75,' and the new legend, 'My eye! suhrthe lly. How could you have tho faco to charge so much In the first placul' The second card was run for a mouth. A third card followed, with tho spider still waving a suit 'Qddly priced at $10.03' and a new verfeo':. 'My Eye I Said tho Fly, Standardized Values for me, where $10.00 oven you see, seems less fishy than $10.08.' Tho spider und lly Idea was d veloped for several months. In fact, human analysis and psvcholo-'are tho fundamental bustw of praet'eally nil iif Mr, Burton's Advertising" & g, cut-pric- ADVERTISING. "Of the sum. appropriated yearly by Cruteher e PROFITABLE - ) ' rl l id 1 - cut-prlc- o cut-pric- e well-know- n cut-prlc- o tmmmmmmmmmmmmmmemmmmmmmmmmm ,'-3 , I' faLJ Ksratji.