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The Breckenridge news: March 31, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920033101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 31, 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. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 1920 8 Vol. xliv Pages No. 40 'THE GOSPEL OF EASTER" TO BE HEARD SUNDAY F PRODUCE HOUSE RE- - . CEIVES 150 DOZ. EGGS Sugar Creek Creamery Co. Had Big Day Saturday. . ESTIMATES FOR WATER-WORK- NEARLY REACHES S 80TH BIRTHDAY CALIFORNIAN VISITS HIS KENTUCKY HOME FIRST TIME IN 22 YEARS. Dr. Joe Owen, of Red Bluff, Cal., who left Breckinridge county forty years ago for the Golden West, concluded a very pleasant trip to his native home and county this week, this being his first visit in twenty-tw- o LOOSE LEAF SALES LOW SATURDAY ViiMliAa " m V n jC ATAs4 tlAtftat! Will be Given in Methodist Church April 4. One of the special observances of Easter in Cloverport will be the Easter cantata, "The Gospel of Easter," which is to be given Sunday evening in the Methodist church at 730 o'clock by the members of the protcs-taand Catholic choirs. This cantata is one of the most cleborate musical programs the musicians of Clover-pohave given in some time. Besides the chorus of eighteen mixed voices, there will be four orchestra pieces to accompany the singers The cantata is being ably directed by Mr. Ira D. Behen and Miss Margaret Burn, pianist, and the singers are: Mesdames Paul Lewis, J. R. Randolph, E. A. Babbage and D. B. Phelps. Misses Ray Lewis Heyser, Selma Sippel, Susie Squires, Chlora Mae Seaton, Tula Babbage, Cleona Weatherholt and Mildred D. Babbage. Messrs Ira D. Behen, W. W. Seaton, Jno. Burn, M. M, Denton, Paul Lewis, Lafe Behen, and Byron Whitehead. The accompanist are Mr. violin; H. M, Behen, clarnet; E. A. Babbage, cornet and Miller Ferry, saxaphone. nt rt The farmers flocked to the Cow Heel Grocery with eggs, chickens and cream op Saturday delivering their proddec to the Sugai" Creek Creamery station altogether they bought 01 gallons cream, 130 doz. eggs and 100 omuls poultry making the day a C usy one. The Sugar Creek Co., paid CCc for cream, tests going high, and farmers were well paid. Correct tests and weights along with all their courtesies are fast building up a good substantial trade with the farmers. Mr. O. Walter Holder is manager for the company and proprietor of the Cow Heel grocery where fresh stock and good, clean, quick service is guaranteed to all. He greatly appreciates all patronage. Highest market prices for cream, eggs, poultry and produce will be paid. Your money's waiting for you Advertisement. ' Mrs. Mildred Hawkins SucGood Baskets Sell From $15.50 cumbs Nine Children Surto $30.00. Offerings Were Mr. Gillig Sends Report to vive. 21 years. Great Grandchildren Mostly Low Grades. Mayor Barry and- City CounDr. Owen visited Mrs. Hack Owen, in Glen Dean, widow of his brother, cil. Plans to Use Amount of Mrs. Mildred Miller Hawkins, wid- Mr. Will Owen, and arrived here FriThe Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacow of Riley Hawkins passed into her day to sec his other widowed City Bonds and Private co warehouse had a small sale of eternal reward at 3 o'clock WednesMrs. J. T. Owen. He left Sun- tobacco last Saturday. The offerings Subscriptions. day morning, March 24, at the home day evening for California. Dr. Owen were mostly low grades and went low. - ARE DIVULGED sister-in-la- Mr. J. T. Gillig, of Cincinnati, O., who was invited by the City Council to make an estimate "on a proposed water-worsystem, and fire protection to the city has made his report to the Council. Mr. Gillig knowing the amount the city can bond itself, has mapped out first a fire protection, which will go to the end of the means available Mr. Gillig suggests this as a ks of her daughter, Mrs. Peyton Esk- is also the brother of Mrs. ridge, and Mr. Eskridge in the West Heyser, of DcLand, Fla. End. Her death was due to chronic F. T. A few good baskets sold from $15.50 to $30.00. Low grades from $2 up. DEATH OF MRS. CHAS tion as maped out will be near where the old sawmill stood at the foot of main 3rd cross street The would pass up that street to High and thence across the creek to lower wharf and up Center street to the main tower on the hill this would be the main artery to the tower, and the small mains can be used on the hill and less densely settled locSELLS JOE MONNEN alities. Mr. Gillig letter in full to OUT AGAIN. the City Council is as follows: JRANK L. BOYD PROMOMonneti, who recently Mr. Joe Mr. Gillig's Letter TED TO FINE POSITION bought Golan Wellington's store on To th Mayor and Councilmen, IN WASHINGTON, D. C. the Hill, has sold out to Mr. Luther City of Cloverport, Pate and Mr, Purcell. Mr. Monnen Kentucky, Owensboro, Ky., Frank L. Boyd, has no .definite plans for the future. Gentlemen: With respect to a water formerly of Owensboro, who has been works system for the city of Clover-poufor some time federal revenue agent BIRTH 'ANNOUNCEMENTS it is desired to report to you in cliarge at Lotusviiie, was summonthe conditions observed, and suggest ed to Washington a few days ago, Mr. and Mrs. William Lindsey, of where he has been made chief of the Mattingly, Ky., announce the arrival a plant that best fill your requireaudit division. This is a new of a 7 pound girl, Thelma Lindsey, ments, as it is seen. field The population of two thousand is title for the chief of revenue agents. March 13. area, Mr. Boyd will make his future headpresent Mr. and Airs. Lindsey distributed over considerable At quarters at Washington and will have are in Greenville, S. G, where the some of which would be difficult and supervision of a large number of re- former is taking treatment in the U. expensive ,to serve. First attention venue agents in all states of the union. S. Public Health Hospital for tuber- should therefof be 'confined to !aHe and his men have been relieved culosis which was caused from being pumping plant, storage, and distributing system over the more closely of. all work in enforcing the laws gased while in service. I built up business and residence sec-- I covering distilled spirits, and will ooq tion, where the fire hazard is greatconfine themselves to auditing and Mr. and Mrs. Verner AV. Hampton, checking income and excess profits of Louisville, announce the arrival of est. The distributing system could then be extended as service is desirtax reports a daughter,- - Irina Cayce Hampton, ed and funds available for construcHis new position is one of the great March 23.' tion work. responsibility and carries with it a Mrs. Hampton is pleiiantly reAny work installed at this time considerable increase in salary. in.Cloverpart&i.3tfHs Lois should be in harmony" with the ultimate membered in the inter"IrrB6dytnIsT-ljee- n C.i; re daughter of Mr. Stewart Cavce plant, providing for future filtration, nal revenue service more than twenty-fiy- e vhoui sbf frtquently visited '.civ. and it is recommended that plans and years and is regarded as one of ooo the most efficient men in that branch Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Beauchamp, of specifications lietoprepared ai me uui of the federal service. Lodiburg, are the happy parents of set. if work is for be undertaken.. cov the system is The a daughter, Josephine Pearl, March , ered in scheme the following points, togeth REV. WILLIAMS TO ASSIST 23. er with the drawing which shows the IN NEW ERA MOVEMENT. ooo of plan. Mrs. Ella B. Jordan, of this city character Supply Williams, of Louisville, has received a birth announcement Rev T. N. The river appears to be the best pastor of the Lucile Memorial Pres- of the arrival of a, son at the home , source. I't is not advisable to draw C. Cooper, of Mr and Mrs. John byterian church here, has been the raw water, and it is suggested assistant director for the state Waverly, Ky., Route 3, on March 25. that wells be sunk into the gravel de. i i ill uic tj icauy iciian m. C, nm. 'Mr. and Mrs. Cooper formerly liv- posits of the river bank. The location x ( iiw . paign which is to be launched in ed in Cloverport while Mr. Cooper for the wells should preferably be up Kentucky within a fewvdays. .Dr. W. was in the insurance business. j stream or above Clover Creek, though ooo A Garfield is the state director hav- such location is not absolutely necesT.nillQVlllp Til A riMfi rt pre Mr. and Mrs. David Allen are the sary !nd a location elsewhere would inrr l.c lin parents of a son, arriving, he satisfactory. h i Dr Garfield's absence- - Rev. Williams proud 2(5. will have charge of the office together. March nne ...l n lUipa VI nloi-l- uaiu ctfinn.- FAMOUS NOVELIST DEAD. Wellspump well, l(i inch diameter to VIWW oiirf awuyWilli A V j&fixraphers. be sunk as shown on sketch. Such a I i Trl Mrs. Humphrey Ward, the famous well should afford about 300 gals, per 'ENTERTAINS FOR HER noelist, died in a London hospital minute (G. P. M ) "The well could Wednesday, Mar .'4, o" heart disease. be sunk by jetting and for the capMUXHJiKb SMKL1., Bl.Kl.ri- DAY ANNIVERSARY. Hi was sixty-nin- e vear. old. ;.nd the acity as economical as any type of author of "Robert Elsmore" besides well obtainable. Irvington, March 29. (Special) Mr. numerous other books. Pumps and Mrs. L. W. Godfrey entertained A deep well turbine type of centriat 12 o'clock dinner, on Friday, March HEN LAYS zyt INCH EGG. fugal pump to lift the water to the :27th, in honor of Mrs. Godfrey's Cincinnati, March 25. Here's some surface. This nuinn would run sub- mnthr Xfre Rhnil.i Dowpll. who hen) It laid an egg a little over '.li merged and have a capacity of 500 birthday' inches long and contained but one G. P. M. celebrated her ninety-thiranniversary. Those present were her yolk, altho unusually big eggs like ponnected with this pump there children :Geo, Dowel!, Sam Dowel!, this one, generally possess double would be at the surface another cenMesdames Godfrey, Jim Bandy, Jno. yolks, it is said, This biddy is a trifugal pump of same capacity pump- Childs, Jake Sipes and Lee Stith. Scranton Rhode Island Red and be- j iug into the main. Messrs and Mesdames Cecil Shain, longs to Ed Wellinghoff, a resident Pumping against the heads as Paul Wilson, Moravia, Junious Stith of Norwood, a municipality which is shown on sketch, the well pump and Bud Neafus were present. entirely surrounded by Cincinnati. would require about a 15 horse power motor to operate, and the pump working into a main would require a 50 horsepower motor to operate, bteam turbins, or gasoline engines could be used in lieu of motors, the cost of in stalling same bqing heavy however. Storage A 50,000 gal steel tank, for reserver supply to be located on the city property reserved for such purpose. Pump Main BRED TO FARROW IN APRIL main to be installed from An pump plant to storage reservoir. The vr location is such that this main also When yoican save all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of acts as the main service main. the very best 'breeding that I have been able to buy at any price, and Service bred tp a son of Black Price the 1018 Grand Champion of the woild The scheme as outlined will afford water with a hydrant pressure in the and Big Uncle Sain by Big Buster by Giant Buster, The Epoch lower part of the city of 80 to 85 lbs. Maker, the latter hog is the largest boa- that I liavti ever seen for Ids A pressure greater than this is not, desirable. ,age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs The hill top pressure would be from are priced right, regular breeders stuff at farmers prices that we can 45 to 50 lbs. This is sufficient to take care of fires such as' would occur in all a'rTord to pav. the high part of the city. For fire service, the plant as outIf you want a herd boar that will put you in the limelight, a real lined, would deliver water to supply four standard fire streams throwing boar, a son of Black Price, this js breeding that you cannot find any250 G. P. M. for about Vi hours, where else at three times the price that I am asking for bin; a great and would then supply two such streams constantly or indefinitely pig for some one that needs him at a bargain. This pig is right for thereafter hard service about eleven months old. For domestic service about 6 or 7 hours pumping daily would furnish sufficient water. Future Growth The pumping units recommended would Serve just as well in connection with a filtration plant which may be desired in later years. VIC PILE, Mahtgir A duplicate of units as described, would afford a fire service that would HARKED, KENTUCKY keep 4 fire streams supplied indefinitely. These could be added if desired. Estimate of Cest Word has been received here of the death of Mr. Sexton Newton, of Arkansas, who died, March 12, of flu. Mr. Newton was formerly of Cloverport and is the father of Mrs. Chas Bohler, of this city, and Mrs. Sanford Gary, of Louisville. Several othfcr children survive. BOHLER'S FATHER IN ARK. city. location of the pumping The statter, and the other parts of the town can be laid down by a popular subscription to all sections of the sta- nephritis. The funeral was held Wednesday afternoon from the Eskridge home conducted by ' Rev. Sandcfur, df Evansvillc. The interment was in the Cloverport cemetery. Mildred "Jane Hawkins was bom April 17 1840, near Cloverport. She was united in marriage to Riley Hawkins in the year 1837. This union was blessed with eleven children, five sons and six daughters. One daughter, Effic died in infancy and another, Bcttic, passed away in September 1005. GOES TO OHIO TO LOCATE. Union Star, March 3. (Special) Mr. Peyton Brcashcar has gone to Halloway, O., to accept a position in the I. and C. machine shops at $150 a month. He is an May success crown his efforts. BENONI'S HOME. Tula C. Daniels. g Friends, it is almost time over here, and gardening isn't it? But house-cleanin- f t, her suffering patiently and heroically. Surviving are nine children:. Mrs. Eliza Beavin, McQuady; Thomas N. Hawkins and George Mason Hawkins, of Mattingly; Wm. F. Hawkins, of Stanley; John L. Hawkins, of Louisville; Alfred Hawkins, of Tobinsport, Ind. ; Mrs. Susan Cornelia Bland, of Leitchfield; and Mesdames Eva Hamilton and Pearl Eskridge, of Cloverport. One sister, Mrs. Susan Squires, of Cloverport. and a brother, Jefferson Miller, of Oklahoma. Forty-tw- o greatgrandchildren and twenty-on- e grandchildren. tank, and pumping units are based on actual proposals from manufacturers. Other estimates are based on current prices of material 'and labor and are considered large enough to take care of all incidental construction costs. Well, pipe, sinking, screens, concrete etc, - - - $ 800.00 Deep well pump and motor 3,300.00 2,200.00 Surface pump and motor Pump house etc. - i 1,000 00 The cost of , n. Mrs. Hawkins became a christian in life, and united with 'the New Bethel church of this county, and later became a member of the Cave Spring Baptist church where she remained a faithful member unto death. She was perfectly resigned to God's will, and often expressed her readiness to depart this life and be with Christ which is far better. She bore early too, I I I Cast pipe v 2000 ft. of K . Pipe $1.7.1, laying, $1.25 I I Hydrant, valves, crosses tees etc. Steel tank, complete, risers, etc 50 M. gal. i - - - 0,000.00 1,000.00 0,500.00 $20,800.00 ed I- ...:.. Respectfully submitted. J. T. Gillig, Engr. IMPORTANT MEET-IN- G I 111 FARM BUREAU On April 10. Constitution and By-Lato be Adopted. To Elect Executive Board. ws UL I d I I I Bred Gilts for Sale - iv The Breckinridge County Farm Bureau, though, in its infancy, is bound to be recognized as an important factor in the growth and prosperity of the county when it onre becomes perfected. In unity there is strength comes operand out of ation. Another meeting will be held by the Breckinridge County Farm Bureau Federation at 1 p m., Satuiday April 10th, at the Court House, Kentucky. All Farm Bureau members are urged to be present, and bring all others interested in the movement and wishing to become members of one of the greatest organizations for farmers ever organizfor the ed. Constitution and organization will be adopted at this time and an executive board elected by the Farm Bureau members the board to consist of a representative from each magisterial district. , Several interesting speakers will ap pear on tne program at tne meetin Don't forget the date April 10th. Vic Pile, Pres. " Hard-insburg, Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart made her first political speech-a- t the .Democratic banquet in Louisville last Thursday night. She only- - had about two days to prepare for that speech, as she was only notified Monday that she had been selected as the woman speaker for the occasion. It was second only to the speech of Mr. Cummings as the event of the evening, and she received as .much apdone for him. plause as the party chairman. It was Is Benoni worth saving? Are thous- a speech worth while, full of splendid ands like him worth saving? Try it thought for campaign purposes, and and seel filled with satire and irony for the "A need, a need known and power Republican leaders. to meet that need" is all the "call" While Mrs. Stewart was at the we should look for. On. with your head of the Illiteracy Commission offering! Send at once to B. F. Beard, she refrained from the discussion of Treasurer, Hardinsburg Bank. "Let us politics, showing a just sense of polibring these starving people of Arme- tical propriety. Now that she is free nia back from the brink of the grave from work she comes to the front as and put courage in their hearts and a great campaign orator. She was food in their mouths." certainly a splendid representation of Rev. R. H. Roe, pastor of Methodist the intelligence and ability of her sex. church, South, preached a fine ser- and the women of Kentucky as well mon in behalf of our "Crusade of as the men should be justly proud Compassion," and took an offering, of her. The Democratic party should subscription rather, in behalf of their recognize her ability by sending this sufferers. gifted woman and Democrat as one This Crusade has right of way in of the delegates from the e the Protestant churches of Hardinsto the San Francisco Convenburg. tion lilizebelhtwon News. State-at-larg- Benoni's mother in Armenia can not clean house or burn the garden trash because there was no house or garden to clean or burn. And another "because" was Benoni's mother had been carried off to a Turkish harem, and his little sister, Esther, just twelve, has been taken in another direction, and his father and older brother h'ad been slain. And now hiding behind the ruins of an old chimney, clad in a grass sack, pinned together with thorns and aching all over from hunger and cold, the poor little skeleton is lying down to die alone. He hears footsteps and thinking they are demonized. blood thirsty Turks seeking what more they can find to multilate or destroy, he crouches down even lower and pulls the rags over his head. But nol It is not a Turk who tenderly touches him to see what is under the rags, a good American woman lifts the poor little waif in her arms, and bears him to an American Orphanage, and begs them to try to make room for this one more. They give him a spoonful of broth because he could not stand solid food, bathe the emaciated form, put a clean night dress on him, and in a clean cot the litle fellow sobs himself to sleep. Pure gratitude brought grea,t tears, and he longed, too, for tlie mother, who comforted as no orphanage can. (Shall we release her from that living death?) But America loves him now and by and by he will conic forth a real trophy of what you have $3, $4.50, $4 75, $5.50, $0, $9, $19. $25.50 and $2. Mr. Oelze sold 800 lbs. at the first sale at $31, and 730 lbs, at the second sale at $10 average. L. T. Bowers 2 baskets and $.1.10. R. C. Pate 0 baskets $4.30, $9 50. $8, $14 75. $20 and $1(5.25. R. B. Pierce, 5 baskets $30,. $18.30, $25. $25.50, $25, $23, $18.25, John L. Rhodes 4 baskets $2, $3.75, $4, and $2.50. J. W Chancellor I baskets $3, $4, $4.30 and S3 25. J. S. Phclon 2 baskets $3 and $3. A D. Martin 4 baskets $2, $3.50, $4 and $4.50. C. L. Beavin 4 baskets $3, $4.75, $3 and $4. Lee Campbell 4 baskets $2.50, $2.50, $3 73 and $7.25. Phillip Powers 8 baskets $3, $4.50, $5. $0, $0.75, $11, $( and $5. J T. Beavin 3 baskets $15.30, $15.50 and $14. J D Brown 5 baskets $30, $15, $22. $24.50 and $1(1. William Simmons one at $10. Following arc the sales: Sherman Oelze 0 baskets, $. Burley Wash Peyton 3 baskets and $4.25. D. Masterson 2 baskets Tom Flood 8 $4, $0.75 $4.23 and' $8, $4.75 $3.50, $5.25, $1, $3, $2, baskets and $7.50, $3. BURGLAR IN C. E. KEITH'S RESIDENCE. A burglar entered C. E. Keith's residence about eight o'clock Saturday evening. Mr. Keith heard the intruder in an adjoining room, and the burglar made his escape. E'town News. MRS. C. W. STEWART ADDRESS- ES DEMOCRATIC MEETING. fr Investor We can sell you high class, First Mortgage Real Estate Bonds, that will pay you 0 per cent. Interest on your 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-nuall- y. by-la- LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET. Hog market: best 105 to 250 lbs., $15.25; 120 to 165 lbs., $15.25; 250 lbs., up $14 75; .pigs 00 to 120 lbs., $12.75; 90 lbs., down $10.75; throwouts $10.75 down. $15.50; medium Best veals: $15.00 $9.00 best lambs $12. Best sheep $7.00; bucks $0.00 down; $15.00 $11.00. down; medium (5) $10, We also offer you the highest class service in any class of banking, if interested will be glad to hear from you, . Fat heifers $8. heavy steers $11.00 $2. $11.50; prime "Tha Personal Bank" OLD JAIL SHIP, "SUCCESS" PASSES HERE FOR SOUTH. The old prison ship, Success, formerly the property of the British government, passed through Cloverport, Saturday afternoon on its way to New Orleans from Madison, Ind. The old wooden vessel made of teke wood, was towed down the river by a steam boat, advantage being taken of the flood stage to move it. The ship is now owned by Capt. David H. Smith, who exhibited it in Louisville two years ao. LINCOLN & SAVINGS BANK TRUST CO. LoulivllU, Ktniucky CAPITAL, t CEDAR HILL FARM SURPLUS, $500,000.00 $100,000.00 II Building owned by Bank. IsaBiBBBSSSiBSSSBSSSaaSfiaas PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY STEPHENSPORT Mrs. J B. Smart, of Cloverport, visited her brother, C. B Waggoner, and Mrs. Waggoner, last week". Mrs. W.J. bchopp returned, Inday from Louisville. Everrctt Dowcll Is Very ill at IllS uomc near town. Mrs. A. B. Cashman and daughter, Miss Nellie Franklin, were in Clpv-crpolast Monday. Rev L. K. May, Prcsiding-cldc- r, preached at the M. E. church, Sunday City, and lie Is making good as a merchant. He has offered offered j,jm now- a thancc to be Foreman of thc si,ops or saCSman in the main aut0 department He and his wife arc we nnj ,appy ant expect to vjsjt ncrc sometime during thc year 1. Innc anrnt the week-en- d with his brothers. I. T. and C W. Jones Mrs. Willie Limcr had an operation on her arm at St Anthony's in Louisville, last week and returns this week Balfour Tilford. son of Mrs, May Tilford, Falls of Rough, visited his aunt, Mrs. Ernest Eskridgc, recently. Miss Jakic Powell writes her moth er she hopes to come . home for ..:., ,..,,. . 9IIUII .;. kJHC la rt lull i. a visit :.. rt - ...- - uuaiiliaa HI null;. ct.. woman, another of Glen Dean's pro- of whom we arc proud. She is - MARCH SI, 1M0 NEWS FROM " BEWLEYVILLE E P Hardaway and Howard Pate spent Monday In Hardinsburg. Mrs. W. V, Keith, who has been quite ill, we are glad to report as improved. Geo. R. Compton, Dr. J M Walker and Ray Keith were in -- ouisvijjc, on business Wednesday Mr. and Mrs., Howard Pate were week-en- d guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D T Wilson, of Basin Springs'. Mr. and Mrs E. C. Foote and family, of Basin Springs, spent last week with his parents, Air. and Mrs, G A Imple-tluc- THE COUNTY IRVINGTON Harold Parks, Louisville, spent the with Dr. b. P. Parks, and Mrs. Parks Mr and Mrs. Cecil Clarkson, Owcnslioro, visited Mr. and Mrs. Jess Clarkson, last week. Mrs. Jno. Snycd, Woodland, is vis iting her brother, John Ncvitt, and Mrs. Ncvitt Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Brooks will leave Friday for Eldorado, III., where the will visit relatives for awhile. Adcllc Lonnitt visited in Mrs Louisville, last week. Lewis Dennett Morcman, Lexington spent the week-enhere J. F VorcI was in Owcnshoro, iTiday Edmund Carter is at home from St. Mary's, where he attended school. Mrs R. H. McGlothlan has returned from three months stay in week-end d r jj rt, evening. Mesdames Harve Doolcy, Sam Dix and Chas Mayscy were in Cloverport, Wednesday, shopping. Mrs W. H. Gibson and sister, Miss Eva Basham, were guests Wednesday and Thursday of their cousin, who is ill at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A V. Whitworth, Valley Station. Thos Smith and family have moved near Brandenburg. Miss Bessie Watlington left Saturday for her home in Hardinsburg. Prof. E Puscy and father, D. H. Puscy left Monday for their home in .i... t Dartlcs. On Thursday evening the school gave a tacky party at thc school building, which was greatly enjoyed Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Dranc and son, by all present, for the benefit of the Lcrov Evans, visited Judge S. B Children's Orphan Home. Mrs. A. B. Payne and Mrs. Payne, at Hardins- - Cashman winning the prize. On FriburR, list week. day thc school closed with a nice Miss Margaret Gibson, Russcltvillc, treat for thc children. arc Louisville, and John Gibson, Kucst3 of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. GARFIELD J. B. Gi'bsoii. Tim Kirtley, Louisville, spent the Lawrence Wren, of Louisville, is week-en- d with Mr. and Mrs. L. T. visiting Harold Smith. Kirtley. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kennedy were Misses Bessie and Judith Watling-toi- i. guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hardinsburg, arc guests of Mr. Mcador. Miss Lottie Macy and little nephew, and Mrs Willie Simmons. s, Mesdanics J. F Vogcl, A. T. Owen Whitworth, were in HardinsW B. Taylor, N. Gardner, Miss- burg, Saturday. es Mabel and Ncllc Adkins were in Miss Allcine Carman, of Locust Louisville, the past week. Hill, left Sunday for Bowling Green, Mrs Xrl1"ho. Hawcsville, has been where she will attend the Spring term the guest of Mr and Mrs. Bernard at the W. K. S. N. Morrison. Andrew Driskel, of Hardinsburg, Miss Mary Brown, Louisville, visit- was here last week writing insurance. ed relatives here last week. Miss Nancy Board visited Miss Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Herndon aud Lizzie Hall, of Webster, last, week Mrs. S P. Parks went to Louisville, Mrs. Gus Brown and two daughters, Thursday Misses Grace and Jennie V., of HardMrs. Perry Weaver and daughter, insburg, were guests Saturday of Mr. Miss Mary, of Louisville, visited Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson. and Mrs Bate Washington, last week. Miss Marshall, of Hardinsburg, visMr and Mrs. Lon Cowley have ited' her cousin. Miss Julia Dowcll, moved to their farm-netown where last week. they will remain until October. Mr. Mrs. Criss, of Indianapolis has movand Mrs. J T. Vogcl will move into ed into the parsonage She was acthe Cowley residence on Walnut St. companied by Mrs. Lish Simmons. Mrs. G. F. Bandy of Louisville, Mesdames Alfred Hawes and Sam Hawes, Louisville, have been the was here last week on business, and guests of Mr and Mrs. C. W. Hawes. was the guest of Dr. E. C Harncd. On Sunday March 8, the Methodist Sunday school took up a collec- KIRK tion of eggs to be sent to the MethMiss Katie Jarboe has returned odist Orphans Home, Louisville, for home from Louisville. an Easter donation. Mrs. C Coonie is selling her furniMiss Eva May Chapin goes to Cloverport, on Saturdays to study ture. She will go to Illinois some time next week. music under Miss Eva May. Mr and Mrs. Frank Stevens, of Mrs C F Hatfield has returned from Owensboro, where she has been Fordsvillc. spent this week with Mr. Stevens' aunt, Mrs. R. Anthony, it the guest of her children Mrs. C. L Nnicely was initiated being the first time he had seen her into the O. E. S. last Friday evening. for 30 years, and visited many of his Mrs H J Krebs visited Mr. and cousins whom he had never seen. Mr. Mrs. Forrest Beauchamp in Louis- Stevens will work for J.F. McGary this summer and live in Kirk. ville, last week. Mrs Alvin Miller and children, atMrs G. O Bailey has returned from an extended visit with her father and tended church at McQuady, Sunday, and heard Rev Roe. relatives in Virginia. Mr. Henry Roberts visited friends Mrs. J M Livers and Miss Mary Livers were in Brandenburg. Satur- here last week. Mrs Alvin Miller went to Hardday Ad-kinar Saturday was woll attended- Alabama Fulton Hogard Wilson, of Basin Mrs. Owsley, of White Mills, snent' a few davs last week with her dauah-- i springs, lias, returned nomc alter a week's visit in Meade county. tcr. Mrs. J. G Hale. Miss Maggie B. Jolly was the dm- Mrs. Grover Lcmastcr and children of her sister, Mrs, ncr guest week-en- d here thc guest of spent last Chas MdCoy relatives. Misses Roberta and Clara Maude Triplctt of near Guston, were weekLOCUST HILL Mr. end guests of their grand-fathe- r, Mrs. Paterson. of Spring Lick, lias J. Triplctt. been thc guest of her daughter, Mrs' Mr. aud Mrs. Boyd J. Keith, of High Plains were guests of his parJohnnie Davis. Hower Alexander, of Harncd. was ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Keith, thc guest of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Tuesday. Sunday. Thc W. F. M". S. met Saturday Miss Aleine Carman left Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Z. T Stith. for Bowling Green, where she will Miss Laura Mcll Stith was .the attend school. guest Thursday and Friday of Mrs. Mr. and Mrs Alfred Carman were D. C. Heron. thc guests of Mr. and Mrs. John A. in Foote. The sale of stock and farm ments of W..J. Stith and Pate Dooley ts Are you exerting yourself to the utmost to make your farming, your Business, your productivities 100 per cent efficient? Do you "heed money, advice br help to enlarge ., your activities in these lines? ,, t. ' This Bank stands ready to encourage to the utmost all legitimate production. Thc Confederate Home at Pcwec Valley, Ky., was destroyed by fire Thursday evening, leaving many erans of thc Civil War homeless. Thc home is to be rebuilt shortly, and in thc mean time the old war ycter- ans will occupy quarters at Camp Davis. March 211, a son He has been Taylor with the new veterans, Miss Lcla Henley, a former resi- named Paul. Mr. and Mrs. Mack Alexander dent of Cloverport. is a matron in went to Harned. Saturday, shopping the Confederate Home business, last Friday. Miss Lva Wilson died Wednesday, of pneumonia fever and was buried in the family graveyard. Sunday school was organized at thc Methodist church here Sunday, Bom to Mr. and Mrs. Denver vet-Frid- ay Saturday, was well a'ttended. Fred Davis went to Becchfork on Carman, Sunday. KENTUCKY'S The working at Lawrence Hines' OLD CON- FEDERATE HOME BURNED. tfwTnTiTymrviTM00! tqf lyB7iraiilaVi7J"lM Try News Classified Ads for Results raraiHiaiairaffi Radiant New Raiment for Easter With the Charm of Spring in Line and Fabric BECAUSE of the prestige that isours in, matters to apparel, our patrons know that the modes launch- ed here are absolutely authentic. Our Easter collection of" styles only serves to strengthen tin's confidence in our ability? -- The Coats, Suits. Frocks and other articles of smart attire, vev now present, represent the choicest interpretations or" their individual modes. They are novel, different .and uncommonly attractive. The woman who assembles her new" wardrobe' with the aid of .this display is assured of getting " the utmost in quality and style distinction at a. moderate-pric- e. Ui-ail-) l.... .l ..,.,....-- t n.wl lct fit iti iiinct orrnfifviticr v.nriptv.r Bk W.AyyHllvV 7y IJepl. Second Floor Bllllfililf Hr Little Mary Lewis Gray is very of the Presbyterjan church met with Mrs. t P. Parks on Tuesday after- sick. Farmers are very busy around this noon. The following officers were elected: Mrs. S. P Parks, pres ; Mrs. neighborhood. Mr. Everett Lewis passed through L. W. Godfrey, vice Pres.; Miss Edith Lewis. Sec; and Miss Eva Carrigan, here in his new car last week The , roads are getting in fine shape for Treas Mrs A B Suter, Worthville, will driving. arrive this week to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan. Mrs. GLEN DEAN Suter is just recovering from a serious A letter from Miss Gladys Harlow ittack of (in aud pneumonia. . . " ,. , ;. me.' iie . ii;ife. ' The Hi-- y gave a hanmiet at tne w:i an ins;nir.TTinii . to ISriilav evenmcr " for "".'" than a year.""- )K on bClloui ill mill She more ......I ,V,n. i.',ri, lv were enter- - grapher sometimes drives from her home on tamed he Mis, Mary Cornwall spent the She farm am. sometimes she boards.. speaks very highly of the Chns-.week-en- d with rela- in Louisville, turn work there. She was president of Lick V M.S. when she Mr, Dale Smith and daughter, he Blacktwo years, ago Miss Harlow h"e week-en- d with of Louisville, spent the is an unusually strong christian char- Mr and Mrs. Geo. Board. unci one sap iu iiiiiut in nil: umii; people there are not devoted to the PERMANENT DENTIST "Master's cause" as thev should be she are worldly She that Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON hopesmanyvisit her old home saysKenin to tucky, this summer, but dreads thc Office visit as her beloved nephew, Shell MASONIC BUILDING Harlow, has pissed away Her many friends long for her return. Hardinsburg, Ky. Prestpn Ford will leave sometime this Spring for Colorado Springs. Specializing In Trial Practice Col . to visit his uncle and aunt, and MURRAY HAYES ipay m.ike his future home there. His uncle. Allan Ford, is a railroad agent LAWYER 1C06-7-for two railroad companies, and his Building aunt works in the same office. LOUISVILLE R. G. Robertson, Jr., is in OklaMore Than 20 Years Experience homa, since attending school at Kau- . The Woman's Missionary Society insburg. Saturday. V ,- - ' w-- Sl I y 1 v "' " :r 1 The btou Leads Suit Fashions " Frocks Offer Diversity In Styling Trim and trig, the Frocks of trico-tin- e and serge adopt silk braid, embroideries and oftimes gorgeous vests as trimming. As costumes for the street they are incomparable inasmuch as they do way with the necessity of wearing outer wraps. The Frocks for afternoon are noticeably more frivolous in development While taffetas in billowy, bouffant ef fects are undeniably the most popular, Frocks of clineriner tricolettes. shim- meritfg satins and sheer georgettes are close seconds, -- 8 n "When good fellows get together, I'm right there" Chesterfield "THE most companionable bunch of tobaccos ever rolled into a cigarette silky, aromatic Turkish, and fine, Domestic, expertly chosen and expertly blended. That's Chester field. And they sure do "satisfy!" full-flavor- But it has 'formidable rivals in the many ripple effects and severely tailored models also featured here. dash about them, There's as they are interpreted here, that never Tricotines and fails to captivate. serges are the fabrics most of them choose for their brief jackets and accordion pleated almost always Silk girdles, snug sleeves and skirts. braid or embroidery trimming further distinguish them. You will want one when you see them, we are quite 'sure, but if you prefer a suit of another type, we are equally well prepared .to serve you right. ill rNr n E Fashion's Favorite Coats, -- I Children's Apparel For Easter To make adorable children " look even V more adorable is evidently the purpose of ' .these Easter Coats in and Frocks. They are fairy-lik- e fabric and line and the colors 'from which one may choose are many. 4 Are well represented in this comprehensive assemblage of Easter modes. Here are alluring Coats in three-quartor full length styles, as well as dozens of irresistible Coats of dashing brevity. Fabrics range from rough tweeds for utility wear to soft duvetyns and lustrous satins. Collars and cuffs of brushed wool, distended pockets, embroideries and self cordings are effectively employed as trimmings. Those who make, selection here will have the advantage of unusual variety in styling and choice of all thc wanted cojorings oj Spring. er e hip silhouette prevails) but The here are plenty of the bewitching straightline modes, too. Choice is offered of navy blue, brown, black and many new Spring colorings wide-at-th- v 'I Stunning Millinery for Easter Top your Easter costume with one of these chic Hats. Here you will find till the new v7 est designs at pleasing - US prices. V- m TrVw. Millinery Dept, Second Floor. S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCQRPORATID riJ mJE OWENSBORO. 'WHERE COURTESY REIGNS1' KENTUCKY 9 aiMraragra R o EB3 nfr'' "t j wB.wftiPjBrEFlBBH ftfth'r rri Hhdafr itirtlfiii ,!maLMM fBatfaa utattitefi. MARCH 31, 1M0 as THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY HARDINSBURG Mrs Sallic M. Heard has returned from a month's visit in Washington, D. C. L. Walker spent Wednesday in Louisville. Mrs. T J. Hook is visiting her sis- Farmers Forced to Use Their ter, Mrs. Milton Hoard, and Dr. Time to Best Advantage Board, of Louisville System of Management. Win. Dowell, of Detroit, Mich, arrived Thursday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Dowell. y which can be put Do nothing Harry Monroe, of Louisville, has oil until tomorrow returned after several days here on That is an apparent perversion of to-da- HAS WINTER WORN YOU DOWN? Sickness That Lingers, or Strain of Caring for Others, Makes Spring Days GET BACK YOUR STRENGTH LABOR SHORTAGE FELT ON THE FARM czzactzu jj t ore. LVF - HARDINyDURG lM j p m Win, Coomes left Saturday for Baltimore, Md., to visit relatives. Mrs. Henry Dennis, of Garfield, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. T. K Rhodes, and Mr. Rhodes. Sidney Owen, of Glen Dean, was here Saturday. Mrs Rachel Dejarnctt, of Louisville, is the guest of her son, Hubert Dejarnctt, and Mrs. Dejarnctt Mrs. Edward Rhodes and daughter, Miss Jaunita, of Ashland, arrived Friday to visit Mr. Rhodes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Rhodes. L. H. Bowsley, of Chenault, has returned after a short visit with his daughter, Mrs. R. I. Stephenson, and Great Need This Year. Dr. Stephenson. And full utilization is likely to be Leo Hobcn, of Louisville, arrived Saturday to visit his father, J. T. more important this year than it has ever, been befprc. Reports coming to Hoben. W. S. Ball who has been in Louis- the Department of Agriculture from ville, for several days, has returned. all sections of the country are to the Mrs. Wi N. Warren and sons, effect that farm laborers and tenants Charles and Robert, have returned are caught by the lure of high wages and are leaving the farms foe the from Mt. Vernon, 111. Mrs. Taylor Beard, who has been cities. A great many farmers, apparill for several weeks, is slowly im- ently will be forced to carry on their operations this year with less help proving. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. McGary were than they have ever, had before Unthe Sunday guests of Mr. McGary's less such labor as isv left on the farm mother, Mrs. A. Wroe,.and Mr. Wroe, is utilized to the best possible advantage, there is danger of a serious McQuady. Mrs. Mollie Dejarnett and family curtailment of production. specialists say, left Saturday for Akron, O., where however, that a great deal can be they will make their future home. Mr. C. B. White, of Boston, Mass., accomplished toward helping produccame Saturday to visit Mrs. White tion by getting the most out of the labor available. They lay down a and baby. few simple rules that they believe John Edward and Charles the sons of Mr. and Mrs. John will help toward attaining this result. Skillman, who have been ill of pneuThe best farmer, they say, is the monia, 'have recovered. one who gets the other work out of Andrew Elder, of Lakeland, who the way and keeps the teams moving attended the funeral of Vs aunt, Mrs. whenever the land is in condition for Mary Jarboe, Thursday, has returned. field work. The amount of products Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Garner have that a farmer can grow depends on We always pay highest marmoved to their farm near Sample. getting the field work done when the ket prices for produce and Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Moador and weather will permit it. Nothing excream. Get our prices first. family will move to the house form- cept necessary work like feeding and erly occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Garner milking should be permitted to take PRICES THIS WEEK , men from the fields, and it should be on Fifth St. (Subject to change) Miss Nellie Foushee, of Ekron, who planned where possible to get these 31c Hens was the guest of her cousin, Miss things done and still keep the horses has return- working ten hours a day. Exie Lewis the week-enFryers - - - - 25c work, they say, ed. Plan no 38c Butter Claude Mercer and Franklin Beard when there is work in the fields that - - '- - 18c Ducks , d work. is. can be done. By spent Sunday in Louisville, Turkeys - - - 28c Margaret Miss Sheeran spent meant such things as cutting weeds Thurs'day in Garfield, shopping. and brush in the fence rows, repair25c Guineas - - Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mattingly, of ing the fences, repairing buildings and 14c Roosters Kirk are rejoicing over the arrival of a great many other necessary things Eggs - - - - 3Gc a daughter, Mary Joe, March 19. but things that can be done just 63c Cream Ramond .Mattingly, Mrs. Alvih as well when the ground is too wet Miller and Miss Katie Jarboe, of to plow. ' Kirk, took the Civil service examin- . Leave no rainy-dawork, another B. F. BEARD & CO. rule says, to be done when it is not ation here Saturday, raining for profits are limited by the amount of outdoor work that gets MOOK done. Rainy-da- y work is necessary Born to the wife of Denver Davis woik and if it is not done on rainy March 22nd. a boy. days it will have to be done later on Born to the wife of Dow Payne, fair days and will interfere with field Of Cattle and Hog Breeders March 18th, a girl. work It includes things that can be Chicken Raisers, Live Stock Born to the wife of Percy Robin- done under shelter, such as shelling 25th, a girl. son. March seed corn, mending the harness, and and Tobacco Dealers of Mr and Mrs. M. T. Galloway are repairing tools. are receiving congratulations upon the jot down in a note book, the specialBreckinridge County arrival of a son, Thomas Jr. ists, idvice, the things that will enMiss Mae Harper and brother, of able you to plan your work quickly West View, visited their uncle, Crave when you get up some morning and Lasley" Hall Stock Farm day. and family, Saturday and Sun- find the rain" pouring down. Do first the jobs that are in danger of getting Glen Dean, Ky. Mr. S. C Laslie attended Mr. in the way of the next dry weather Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Holmes sale near Eveleigh, Ky., Fri- work. Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- day. Put in long days in rush seasons Mrs. Anderson Arms died Monday, with the assurance that you can ease shire Sheep. ?22nd., at her home near West down on rainy days or when the rush March in View, of nervious influenza and was Have won 10)0 Hibbons at State Falis over. And then comes that first buried Tuesday in the family ceme- rule, "Do nothing Past Five Years which can tery. Several from here attended the .as well be put off till tomorrow," funeral, There are a great many things that and Bill Valley Home Farm in Messrs. HomerSunday, Pile were can be put off till tomorrow. If sowHardinsburg, ing oats is delayed until the warm, W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietpra Mr Orville Nix visited his brother, dry days of late spring, there will be Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Oscar Nix, and family, Saturday a light harvest. It the corn is not Poland China liogs a Specialty night. Bettje Taylor is visiting her cultivated even for one week after Miss it is old enough to cultivate, the fields Polled Durham Cattle brother, Mr Sam AlgOod and family. will be weedy and the crops poor. If Homer Pile and daughter, Helen the dairy cows are neglected, there Pile, are in Louisville. milk This class of HOWARD FARMS Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Lucas visited will soon be no demands immediate Tii tasks, therefore his uncle, Mr. Sam Allgood and family attention Put off the other things J. M. HOWARD & SON," Prop. Mouday. to more or less remote tomorrows Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, when the rush work is outof the way. Sultan, heads the herd l son of - Red Blood, Means Old-tim- e Vigor, and Pepto-Manga- n Builds Rich, Red Blood. business. Byron Dejarnctt, a student at the Georgetown College, arrivcdt Thursday to spend his Spring vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Perhaps you've Ijcen ill this winter or others in the family have, and Vou'vc worn yourself out with extra burdens. And now your strength is slow to return. Week after week you've felt too tired for anything, and have looked it, too color bajl, eyes dull, and no enthusiasm. When you don't eel well you are not well. Probably what you need right now is the good blood tonic, everyPhysicians where recommend PcptolMangan for anemic people. Ask your n supdoctor about it. d plies the things that people lack. It puts iron and vigor in the blood. It paints the cheeks in Nature's way, and restores the hearty appetite. The blood is. naturally sluggish n the Spring and the whole family would profit by taking which tones up and builds up. and soon makes It ispleasant-tastin- g you feel better. Your own druggist has it ready for your call, and in both liquid and tablet form, just as you prefer. But to be certain that you get the ask for it by genuine the full name, "Gude's Look for the name "Gude's" on the package. Advertisement. Pepto-Mangan. run-down, the ancient and excellent proverb, and most people may be inclined to look upon it as pernicious but, properly interpreted, it is a sound principle in farm management and one that a great many farmers will particularly need to apply in the face of the shortage of labor with which this year's crops must be made. It applies to tasks that interfere with work in the fields at times when field work can be done. It does not mean procrastination. It means getting the indirectly productive work done in advance, if possible, but if it can't be done in advance plit it off till the rush work in the fields is out of the way. It is one of the important factors, say specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture, in full utilization of "farm labor. nt Beard &C&.I3I 12J KENTUCKY .ja PAGES Easter Greetings good-lookin- Spring Is reflected here in the lovely new eoats and luits and hale, the all the beautiful neiu dress materials. Pre-East- er New Dress Materials Bt JV V Offering We have reduced all our ladies Spring Suits and Coats 10 per cent. You will find this a very special offering. i Fashion says taffctta is the newest material for dresses and plaid woolens for separate skirts. See these fabrics here. Pepto-Maitga- blood-starve- Pepto-Manga- n, Hats The very loviest assortment of hats in every shape and material awaits your inspection ' " Pepto-Manga- n, Pepto-Mangan- ." "s A I1 Farm-manageme- nt Fashion has decreed that transparent maline hats will be worn this Spring and Summer. ' PRODUCE WANTED Skill-ma- n, J ft For tailored wear we arc showing hats in tafctta, lisercs and novelty straws. n -r ia -- K . . 111 - JUul - ,Miffiffc ' Tr 'v.h.'.-awwi litres. fm 1 . i,i imt i s- . .m i z iT' irmnnr .... ... --- v d -- wet-lan- d -- wet-lan- y DIRECTORY any time within a wide latitude, but the time comes when it can not be put off any longer and it may stop the rush work. Seed corn, for example may be tested and shelled any time after it is thoroughly cured, but if the work is neglected until the fields are ready to plant, then that nost profitable work in the corn field may lie delayed. That is a fair illustration of work. It takes more planning, more thinking, and more force of character to do this work in seasons when there is no rush work than it does "to concentrate on rush work. Only by using his head can the farmer handle the work in advance, but he must apply the rule methodically and unfailingly if he is to get ahead very fast in spite of shortage of labor. MAKES COTTON AND LINEN GARMENTS LAST LONGER. Garments even of the best quality, design, and workmanship will soon become shabby through lack of care. On the other hand, those that may have cost only half as much may be kept trim and fresji for a considerable length of time through painstaking care. Cotton and linen garments, especially those that touch the skin or are worn in hot weather, should be care fully aired and frequently washed, be-- 1 are formed or an uneven stiffness cause they absorb oil and perspiration produced. Cotton and linen suits can be pressfrom the body If dresses, waists, and other outer garments are carefully ed and laundered at home. Dust can placed on hangers as they are being generally be shaken from them, for they do not hold it as wool and silk aired, many wrinkles will disappear. Sponging and pressing will in many do. Brushing tends to rub the dirt into cases freshen cotton and woolen cotton and linen fibers. Heavy cotton fabrics, but too frequent pressing of and linen suitings should be pressed partly soiled white washable garments on the wrong side or with a thin cloth will tend to yellow them and colored spread over them. This makes them ones may be permanently discolored look more like new and prevents shine in this way In any case the material on seams and marks of the iron. Embroidered garments should be should be evenly dampened, and the iron must be perfectly clean and pressed face down on an old bath free from rust, for a rusty iron will towel or thick soft pad. cause unsightly stains. Sponging with thin starch or gum arabic water will "Want ad." in the Wichita Falls make some fabrics look like new. Suc- Times: "For sale a cow, cess lies in having the garment even- giving milk, three tons of hay, a lot ly dampened so that no water-ring- s of chickens and several stoves. full-blo6d- DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... W3i&cM&SJ!U Office Hours; Planters DENTIST 2tibLS&r,8 flK';, Always In office during office hours Irvington, Ky. -t to-da- y Stock Perfect Lenses for Imperfect Eyes M. D. Harner, of the Harner Optical Company, of Louisville, Ky., will make regular monthly trips as follows: IRVI'NGTON nesday, Store. 1st Tuesday and Wed- - White-hal- Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads thr herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize, Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Chicago, 1019. w C H PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan We are' glad to say that there is not any flu in this vicinity at this writing. Ky. Glen Dean, Lanipton spent Tuesday night with his sister, Mrs. Jesse Gregory. Mrs. Tice Tucker and children were guests of her mother, Mrjs. J. H, Hardinsburg, Ky. Quiggmn, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Gregory spent Dealers In Sunday with her. parents, Mr. and LIVE STOCK AND Mrs. limei Lanipton. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mercer hae TOBACCO moved to their home near Madrid. Mrs. J. H. Holmes is expecting her husband home from Illinois, the ?5th, to attend their sale the 20th, then the Hardinsburg, Ky. family will move to Mattooh, 111., to make their horrte. Dealer In Mrs. Ed Mercer and children spent s Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- last week with her parents, Mr. and dle and Harness Horses. Mrs. J. W. Holmes. Mrs. Gid It will pay you to visit my Stables the wctk-en- Mercer and children were guest of his parents; Mr and Mrs. Iru Mercer. Mrs, Clarence Quiggins is able, to, b. up again after .(three weeks illness Inter-NationMr.-Noble ' EVELEIGH BEARD BROS. Then Back To The Old Proverb. Then, when the rush work is over revert to the proverb in its original form, "Put off nothing until which can be done today." This applies to work that may be done C HOC HARDINSBURG Drug 1st Thursday and Fri- day, Lex's Drug Store, CLOVERPORT 3rd Tuesday, and Wed- ncsday, W e d d i n g's HAWESVILLE 3rd Thursday and Fri- day, Patterson's Drug Park's Drug Store. Store. :ic Prtsldcnt Hon )fo1CZIOElfc" HOC 3C HOC T. D. HALE, W. D. CRAMMOND, Vice President GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier V ' Robertson High-Clas- Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY d :. She came down to breakfast very late and her mother scanned her, "WEBSTER STOCK FARM severely. man kiss you last night?" "Did that she asked. H. H. NORTON, Owner "Now," mother,'' said the sweet Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in young thing, blushing, "do you suppose he came all the way from the All Kinds of .Live Stoclc. Great Lakes to hear me sing?" De' IrYctxtcr, -: KMrttwky. troit Free Press. :- FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. CAME TO SHAKE HANDS PROB'LY.' Capital, Surplus and Profits . $50,000.00 s years under the same, conservative management. Known everywhere as the Sate, Sound, Bank. Four per cent interest paid on time deposits , , Thirty-on- e ;: ICTOP.IOE HOC aa..- - AB4 THKBRBCKBHKIDGINSWS', CLQVlUORT, KKNTUCKY MARCH 11, 1M0 The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY FARM AND STOCK Mrs. S. J, Brashcar, of Frymire, sold twenty hens last week weighing 121 HOW THE RABBIT BE- CAME EMBLEM OF EASTER The Easter rabbit or hare comes from Germany where Eas- ter is celebrated with almost asmuch enthusiasm as Christmas In this country. There the children arc taught if they arc good and mind their parents, and are truth- ful and kind to one another, a white hare will steal into the house on Easter Eve, when every body is asleep, and secrete any eggs in number of the corners of the room. A search in the morning soon reveals a nest filled with Easter eggs. The association of the hare with Eas- ter springs from the latter's con- ncction with the moon. Inasrrtuch as. the date of Easter is dependent on the moon's phases, it is prac- tically a lunar holiday. From an- cicnt times the hare has been the symbol of the moon, many rca- sons for which have been given. The hare is a nocturnal animal and comes out at night to feed Both hare and moon were in former times thought to have the power of changing their sex, the new moon being masculine and the waning moon femine. Anoth- er reason for identifying the hare with the moon was the young are born with their eyes open unlike rabbits which are born blind. Another rcasdn fs that the name of the hare in Egyptian was "tin" meaning open. Now, the moon watcher of the was the night, and the hare, born with his eyes open, was fabled never to close them. The substitution of the rabbit for the hare in America is easily understood- - The hare is not indigenous to our forests, and by many persons the hare and rabbit are supposed to be idegayly-colore- d open-eyed EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED 7WENTY-FIV-E YEARS AGO 1 lbs, 20 cents. - i r 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Sabacrlption price $150 a reart (0c for 4 monthii 7Sc for 0 montln. Iluilncii Local) 10c Vtr line ami Be lor each additional Inaertion. Card ol Thankt, over S line, charged, for at the rale ol 10c per line. Obituaries charged lor at the rate of Sc per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If It it not correct, pleate notily u. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE a subicriber; do not throw it away or deitroy it. friend who it not NEWS hand It to Frank Mattingty ,of The Clovcrport, made a recent shipment to Nashville, Tcnn.-- of OS baby chicks of pure White Rock Mrs. Castle, , Taken' From The Breckenridge News, Wedensday, April 3, 1895 breed. ' WEDNESDAY, n i:1 .MARCH Easter Wlicrcvcr are tears and sighs, Wherever are children's eyes, Where man calls man Jiis brother, And loves as himself another, ' " this city last Tuesday enroute 'to Detroit, Mich., where he went to suck a location. Mr. Jolly says he wants to retire from fanning for about a year 31, 1920 at the least. County Clerk A. T. Beard reports the recording of 105 oil leases last week. All of them are in this district. Watch us go after oil and get itl o Farmers meeting at Hardinsburg, Saturday, April 10. Every farmer in the county should make it a point to attend this meeting. If you arc not a member of the Farm Bureau get into it and do it quick. The Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co., have made a wonderful improvement in the appearance of their mill. They have hist finished covering the sides of their building with Galvanized Rock Face Metal. It not only helps the looks of the building but is a great protection in the case of fire. This is a concern. They have a fine plant. They are taking, care of it guarding it in every way they can, not only to protect themselves but their patrons. o o H. M. Jolly, of Lewisport, was in o Christ lives The angel said, Why seek ye the living among the dead?" Selected. -- iia I ! i 't V - COUNTY FARM BUREAU. Vic Pile, president of The Breckinridge County Farm Bureau has called a meeting of the members of this organization, and all farmers who arc not members, to meet in the Court House at Hardinsburg, Saturday, April 10, at 1 o'clocU p. m. This is a very important meeting the constituwill be read and adopted, and an Executive Board, contion and sisting of one member from each magisterial district in the county, will be elected. Mr. Pile is taking hold of his work with a vim, like he does in his own business. He is enthusiastic in the movement and sees in it much for the farmers, as well as for every citizen in the county, whether he be a farmer, What Mr. Pile wants and hopes to acbanker, merchant or mechanic. complish with the help of the members of the bureau, is better citizenship, better schools, better roads and a better production of farm products. All 'The of this can only be accomplished by organization and eyes of the whole world are on the farmers of this county and all over the country. Without them and their products there would be very little accomplished for the good of humanity. There is no politics in this organization nor political alliances. No officer of this Bureau is allowed to hold a political office 'and remain a member of the body. The Breckinridge County Farm Bureau has every promise of bringing about an untold amount of good to our farmers and citizens. And ma.y we extend our congratulations to this organization upon its executive body. Mr. Pile, the president with Mr. Geo. N. Lyddan, vice president, and Mr. Joe Harth, secretary and treasurer, compose a fine body of men; men who are conscientious in the disposal of their duties, and who feel a keen interest in the welfare of their fellow citizens. THE BRECKINRIDGE by-la- f 'r Great stuff that forms 'twixt food C. V. Robertson, W. T. StouJ, and taste, Hardinsburg, and Glen Moorman, An appetizing isthmus; Glen Dean, returned from Louisville, It's jest as good as it can be Monday. Before or after Christmas; How others feel, I may not know MAKING VERMONT PICCALILLI, i Perhaps you'll think it's silly, But as for me, I'd want to go Daniel L. Cady in Burlington News, j It 'twa'n't for piccalilli. the relishes I know BOOST Are palate disappointments, city, your friend, That fail to "work a cure" the .same Bost your lodge boost you that Boost the attend. As medicines and oinments; But, one there is that makes the test Boost the street on which you're dwelling exceedingly silly. Boost the goods that you are selling. And stands the tensest table test Boost the people 'round about you, Tomater piccalilli. They can't get along without you. We always used the biggest bowl But success will quicker find them. To chop the green tomaters; If they know that you're behind them. We cut 'em finer than they did Boost for every forward movement, THE RIGHT SORT OF GARDEN The United States Department of Agriculture states that more garden We'd chop at neighbor Slater's ache, Boost for every new improvement. til all our arms would Boost the man for1 whom ypu labor, seeds have been sold this vcar than last which croes to nrove that while the There Boost the stranger and the neighbor. war is over the home gardners hae not lost all of their patriotism in! Or dally, ain't no chance to dilly, once you start to make Cease to be, a chronic knocker, producing all tliey can A crock of piccalilli. Cease to be a progress blocker, But as one writer said, "Two and three years ago many Americans who If you make your city better had never planted before did a bit of gardening to save their country. This We salted 'em like sixty next And set 'em off for dreening; Boost it to the final letter. year They are going to plant in order to save themselves and stop the whole " in the family Many have become fascinated with diRcing down into mother earth. scattering seeds and watching them grow while the majority prefer fresh vegetables from their own back yard rather than the corner grocery. t Since home gardens have become so popular why not have one that produces beauty as well as provender for the family. In traveling over the country one may see beautiful home gardens laid off by landscape gardners, hut they can never excell the beauty of the gardens our grandmothers had , with their flower beds on each side of the garden walk with those magni-ficie' old fashioned flowers; and sometimes at the end of the walk there would be the 'summer house covred with in, 14, Gardens like this require work and time, and an eye for beauty, but who wouldn't enjoy ? one? Beautify the home and its surroundings. Make it a haven of rest for Today you are at the s the crossroads of the eyes; a place where the soul may be fed upon nature's loveliness, and your future career. ( The perilous undertow of exthe body with the fruits of nature. Then the memories of the old home travagance tempts you from one direction and the place will be to our children as happy and pleasant as the memories of call of saving and happiness is heard in the other tne nonte many ot us have lett. direction. "Be Kind, to Dumb Animals Week" is April 12 to 18th. The school You arc in the valley o decision. Your fate is in teachers of BVeckinridge county may get programs for observing these days to uie in Uieir schools by applying to the office of Our Dumb Animals your own hands, Choose wisely and prepare for Magazine, 180 .Longest Avenue, Boston, Mass. The children will enjoy, the autumn of life. these programs. Come fo this bank' and permit us to acquaint. .you The sate b army shoes at the Golden Rule Store has been the biggest with ou& excellent facilities. We are always at' attraction Cloverport has had in a long time in the sale of merchandise. your service. 1. Thl.S IS One itnre U'llPI-- tllPV f Vl, tt rimnar amnlme.'.: 1. , ...I...- tising pays. A-hA-Ioss PROSPECTS FOR BETTER SCHOOLS. Never before have the prospects for better schools in Kentucky been so encouraging as they are today. The General Assembly in its recent session enacted many laws aimed for the improvement of schools over the State, and the enforcement of these laws to the very letter will necessarily bring the desired aim. One law, which is essential fn this day of high prices, and which may he the means of inducing more young men and women to enter the is that of providing a minimum salary for public school teachers at $75 But along with the taise in salary there are more rigid requirements of teachers, so that school teaching in this age, even in the rural districts, will not be altogether a "fat" job, as it were, and many incompetent ones will be barred. One of the foremost qualifications for teachers is the law requiring that teachers' examinations be held in counties and papers sent to the State Department of Education, and requiring high school education and normal training. It is an absolute fact that no teacher can inspire a pupil to seek a higher education unless the teacher has it. One cannot recommend the value of a 'thing they know nothing about. In this issue we are publishing the school reform laws in Kentucky so that the patrons of schools in Breckinridge county may be informed of the educational laws of the State. With road improvements in the county, there will be better opportunities for school improvements, and the proper development of religious and educational life must come with the development of our traveling facilities. prof-fession, Jones, of Louisville, was down at Glen Dean, Sunday to see his brother, Joe Jones, who has been confined to his bed for two months a sufferer from two ruptures, and doesn't seem to improve very much. Joe's many friends will be sorry to learn of ntical. Selected. his condition and wish him a speedy recovery. Both cullenders got busy quick, S. M. Haynes, of Garfield, sold his you collect my meaning; and harness mare for ByIf morning quarts of salty juice fine saddle $200 Said he had a number of inHad dript, which, quiries from his adv. in the News. Got emptied out we had no use Several from Illinois. For brine in piccalilli. o Joe C. Mattingly, Glen Dean, sold And then we cut the smarty things, The peppers, jest E. L. Robertson SO stock hogs at And that there Whitehouse radish W2 cents per pound. root o. about as burning; Huse Alexander sold 10 hogsheads of Burley tobacco in Louisville, last And long before we had 'em chopped Our eyes got kinder filly, week at an average of $28.50. Medium But jest the same, we never stopped grade. We wanted piccalilli. There is a lot of clearing going on came in the cooking part, among the farmers this spring. Which took the stove and kittle; Spring plowing and oats sowing is We het it up to boiling point. also going on at a lively rate. Or jest beyond a little; o' And them we set it by to cool S. English, Amnions made Rev. H. ll 'twas middling chilly a business trip to Owensboro, Satur- You've got to go right straight by rule day, buying repairs for farm machinOr lose your piccalilli. ery. He is preparing for a big crop. Then back inside the bowl it went To get them fixings firey, Fred Dutschke, Holt shipped last week 2 carloads of cattle and one And sugar, cloyes and mustard seed by Aunt Almiry; load of hogs. He is now in the marAnd then come on the tasting act, ket for 100 head of stock hogs. I tell you what, 'twas thrilly , o Mr. J. T. Hoben, manager for The way the family lips ' O'er perfect piccalilla. Reeves & Bowmer. Hardinsbure went Louisville, Monday to buy goods. The vinegar was last to add. to o' Which made it pickle proper; Oscar Butler, Dyer, lost his store We always fetched the fullest cruse house by fire Sunday night, March And me, I held the stopper; 28. His stock of goods and house hold And then the one that poured it in goods valued at $4,500 were a total Would hand the cruse to Willie; He saved loss. supplies We each was handy as a pin and cash. Insurance $3,000. piccalilli. J C. willy-nill- y, A-je- st xt A-ti- ed Cionxlr A7m . W3liirlmtt 17 PriJip. In Cloverport 'Jimmy Ewing, Larry Carroll, Clint John M. Taul, Clover Creek, has hrank, Uow rate, Lew Miller, uoc. left for Htniibolt, III. Hawkins, Virge Hardin, Zene Charlie Eliza May entertained the Oelzc, Mrs. Gabc Brickey, Jarboe, Thos Elder, Widow Chocolate Candy Club, Friday eve at and Jas. E. Chapin. her sister's home, Mrs. J. Scott Vance. -(- o)Stephensport L, D Addison has Sam Dix, Stephcnsport, spent returned from an extensive trip Friday with Mrs. L. G. Gregory. through Texas, Louisiana and Illinois. (o) -(- o). Mrs. Amanda Fisher has returned Glen Dean Miss Monnie Hunter in Louisville. won the first prize in an old fashioned from sdveral weeks visit She was accompanied home by Ed. spelling bee. Bacon. (o) (o- )Mrs. A. Moorman and son, Kelly Bland, McQuady, was in Joe are JessIrvington, on a visit. in Cloverport, last week first time in (o) eight years. Clifton Mills B. A. Parks has sold -(- o)H. C. Kurtz, Webster, a fine pair Mesdames Joe Bruner and Walter Poland China hogs. Barger were in town Saturday, shopping. Mr. and Mrs. Will Payne, Lodiburg, visited the family of Alf Orenduff. A. J. Mullen, Leitchficld, was visiting his brothers, Wm. and Joe MulGeorge Heyser shiplen. ped COO dozen eggs this week, -(- o) Leon McGavock is preparing to Oliver Brothers have started their build a residence on the lot he pur- saw mill. chased from H. J. May. (o- )Preston Huse Frymire is in LouisGcn. Manager, A. M. McCrackcn, ville, attending was called to Bucyrus, O., on account -.-(o)of the death of his mother, who was Unlon Star Miss Sarah E. Rich82 years old. ardson has returned from a visit in -(- o)Hardinsburg, accompanied by her litMurray and Bess tle niece, Mary Franklin Beard, Misses Alienc Hambleton entertained a dinner party -(- o)at Fisher Homestead, Sunday. Those Hardinsburg Licensed to marry: present were: Mrs. Etta Evans, Misses W. B. Tucker to Miss A. B. Milner; Young and Ditto. Messrs. Ed. Bacon, John W. Kelm to Miss MaryM. Patton, Fisher, Bowmer, Vest and Chism. Murray. -(- o)-(- o)Brandenburg Jno. T. Ditto was Jimmy Wheeler, one of the oldest bowing and scraping on Main Street and best known tobacco buyers, died Saturday. We hear of his success in at the home of his cousin, R. B. a commercial line but in cupid's doPierce, and buried in the Cloverport main he remains in,statue quo. ' ' cemetery. -(- o)THE WATER MILL Eugene Vest and O. T. Skillman In memory of C. A. Compton by are out on brand new wheels, R. M. Walker. -(- o)Mrs. Phil Kramer and children, of The evening shadows are growing Henderson, are visiting Mrs. J. A. long Culley. Around my home among the hills, -(- o)The turtle dove has gone to rest Thomas M. Nimmo, Custer, was In the distance you hear; the graduated from the Louisville Medical University making the highest The spring still bubbles 'neath the hill, average in the class. Above the dear old water-mil(o) -works have all gone to decay. R. N. Hudson was the happiest man It's a few posts you see there stilL But the News has met in a long time. He has just been presented with a fine So oft I think of the happy days setter dog, the gift of his frieiid, Whit Spent at the dear old mill Clark, Henderson. He values hinnat Fishing with a pin hook; $100 and even that amount would Until our sacks withi minnows would fill. be no inducement to part with him. But then those days we see no more, (o) Thousands of dollars worth of pro- The mill is a thing of the past perty, consisting of houses, barns, And many of the boys we loved so well, fencing and timber were destroyed by forest fires. The heaviest losers near Their graves are covered with green grass. here were: Mike Tierney, Robert Mc- Hen-dric- k, Bryan-Stratton. whip-poor-will. j V- - p II m l; "A new note we've struck maaaaaH it" post-offi- ce Chesterfield ns -- .S 'aaaOV "sharps", no NO"flats", but my! how Chesterfields do "Satisfy!" A delightful selection of fine Turkish and Domestic tobaccos, harmoniously' blended that's Chesterfield! ft LL aaaaa779dCET5BBHP9lal pocket-book.- HU In the Valley of Decision. cross-road- U nt . honey-suckl- e. The Three Fundamentals Successful banking service is of unquestioned safety for funds; helpful and reliable advice and information on financial and business matters; ,cf--, ficient and timely in promoting the growth and development of the customer's business interests. based on the three fundamentals , I ' 1 I .This is the character of service we. aim to render at all times and we suggest that you come in and talk ofer your requirements with us. This will be' a step you will never regret. A million Kentucky women vote in the presidential election. H will go to the polls next November and Something else added to woman's worries: How and for whom to vote in the presidential election. Don't get too absord in gardening and Spring cleaning and forget that we still want water-work- s. It is gettjng close to the time to haye May you have a. FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY Service and Safety; first a Clean-Up-Da- y in Cloverport. HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY Bank of Hardinsburg &Trust Co. HARDINSBURG. KY. happy Easter. m a It V I. - f A'M HERVUagttE meaiM- n-m-- g - . '"M.5 im. "SXT" '.M. ' 'llARCH fltyf Katered 31, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Nrma 31, 1920 Ky. JPAGKf Irrkntrc MARCH t the Toil Office WEDNESDAY, THE Joe Mattingly. lie Miss Cecilia Hngnian, Skillman, was CLASSIFIED week-en- d guest of Mis Mary noo ADVERTISEMENTS you it tecond cUu matter. it Cloyerprt, fMlS MPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE ' pnmTjmtonrm NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 1RANCHES IN' ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES MILLINERY OFFERINGS In Miss Evelyn Hicks' shop are excellent models in workmanship Mrs. Leon McGarovk will be hostess to the Ladies Reading Club this week. NOTE Please notify the editor .,,... desire advertisements discontinued. p",'-J1 1 ViiVrt-rmfWwu- L Mr Joe Mattingly, of Huntingburg, Ind, was the guest of his father, Mr. Jack Mattingly, Saturday, o -- o o o o the HiRh Way acrra, Prices right field. Ky. 00t ?.'),.'KT.Sevc", FOR SALE ...-, 'rm They y,wyyYWVVXAAAnJW READY-TO-WEA- R of my own run from M) n S. M Havnn. ' f,r. am on QENBRAL OFFICES Mr Cleon B. White, of Boston, re- Kill bAI.h (I good horses from B years. One marc heavy with foal. 1 turned Sunday afternoon after a short horse mule, (I years old, lfltf hands visit with Mrs. White and son. who hold under a guarantee. Prices right. he sold f.eo. Eskrldge, The Stock arc guests of her parents, Mr. and Hardintliurg, Ky. Mrs. Taylor Beard, Hardinsburg. J. L. Rhodes, Addison, spent Saturday the guest of his daughter, Mrs. N. H. Quiggins, and Mr Qttiggitis. o o FOR EASTER GEORGETTE WAISTS SILK SOCKS MIDDY TIES HAIR NETS UMBRELLAS VEILS BRASSIERS PARASOLS COLLARS PURSES .BEADS NARROW BELTS SILK HOSE Black, White Blue , White, Black, Gray, Brown to 8 Wack high, Must Man, UATKS FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE. MENT8. For Precinct and City Office. t 2.GO ror Munty umcet-- . J 5 00 Fat Stte and District Opcei J15.00 For Calif, per line .10 For Cardt. ner line . .10 For all Publication in the Interest o( individual or expression of Individ sal views, per " .10 . oo o and style Lucjic and Marian Hardin, of Holt, were guests of Mrs. Hilary Misses o o I'OR SALE Hickory chair splits. Ten seats post paid noo milts, $1.00j 1OO0 miles $1.30. f,h orcUr ,Jvl1 Hardin, Hawes-vllle- , Ky., Route 3. DORAN'S GAPE REMEDY A guaran-teecure for gapes. Thousands testify to its marvelous cures. Money hack If It, fails. J.V, postpaid. Circular free. Agenta wanted. . H. Ooran, Brandenburg, Ky. H d CAMISOLES Hardin, Saturday. I STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Louisville Representatives B trsunal Jlttettihm SELECT YOUR EASTER BONNET ' NOW! Mr J, S. Potts returned last week from a two weeks visit in Louisville. ooo , Mrs. Paul R. Crews. Irvincton. spent Saturday with her sister, Mrs. Sandbach, Garfield. Mrs. R. W. Meador and little son, Harold Franklin Kincheloe, of were Monday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Kincheloe, Hard-insbur- g. Irv-ingto- n, Mrs. A. Y Ford and daughter, Miss Margaret Ford, of Louisville, FOR SALE--you want a nryu nr ....t l?.,l car see V C. Moorman, Hardinlmrg, Ky. arrived Monday for a short visit with He can deliver the cars and save you Mrs. A. A. Simon's. money. ' O rtl ' O Mr. J. M. Rollins, Union Star, FOR SALE One Reed Baby Ruggy. A. R. spent Tuesday and Wednesday in Crawford. Cloverport, Ky. Cloverport, on business, FOR SALE White Rock Eggs from Fishel's oao Strain. J'.'.OO and $2 80 Mrs. Ira D. Bchcn will be hostess per 15. Baby chicks 25c each. Mrs. Frank to the Wednesday Club this week, Mattingly, The Castle, Cloverport, Ky. ooo horse-poweFur-the- oo o SILK GLOVES I White, Black, Gray GET YOURS NOW! NEXT SUNDAY IS EASTER Miss Evelyn Hints Milliner Cloverport, Ky. o o o Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Rhodes and FOR SALE One J. 1 Case 12 r an am traction engine. In good shaiv. r son, and Mrs. J. M. Crenshaw spent particulars write Will French, Mystic, Sunday in Addison with Mr. Rhodes' Ky. parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rhodes. FOR SAI J 1 Big Bone Poland China hoar, two cows to be fresh soon. R. P. Miller, n, Mrs. J. Proctor Keith, of Kirk, Ky. will arrive Friday to spend Easter the guest of Miss Ray Lewis FOR SALE Two good fresh milk cows, one Eliza-bethtow- J. C. , NOLTE & BRO. Heyser. a registered Jersey, Mrs. Charles Bohler, Cloverport, Ky. . One 3 room Babbage. Mrs. Allen Eva Margaret t6 Louisville, Black's sister, and Mr. Neubauer. Mrs. E. H. Breidcnbach, of Owens-bor- o. ooo and her sister. Miss Amelia cottage for sale. V. G. Brctdenbach, of Montana, were guests ' ot .Misses h.va and bliza May the week-enOf Black and daughters, and Louise Black went Hugh Nelson Wood, of Mrs. Saturday to visit Mrs. Louisville, was the week-en- d guest Easter Mrs. John Neubauer, of Miss Mildred D. Cabbage. Sunday-schod. SOCIETY ITEMS Personal Egg Hunt For ol Interest FOR SALE Or Rent My farm containing 'mi'es South of Stephensport, Ky and near one hundrei' and seventy-fivacres, four the Bull Creek road. Good four room house, ttoct barn, good tobacco barn, and fgfMjt two room tenant house. For particulars call and see me or write. J. H. Gipson, Stephensport, Ky. e Annual Sale of Tires At Class. ti I r for hatching. One dollar per 13, six Mrs. Harry St urn m, of Owehsboro, Miss Cecil Gregory and brother, .Miss Selma Sippel will give an per 1(H). Mrs. James Haycraft, Glen dollars Dean, was the guest of Mrs. J. T. Owen, Easter party for the members of her Ky. Fred Gregory are in Louisville, visitSunday and Monday, Sunday-schoclass of the Methodist ing their father, Mr. George Gregory. ooo church on Saturday afternoon at her FOR SALE Old newspapers, 5c a bunch. Breckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. Mr. Chas P. Sawyer, of Columbus, home on the Hill. An Easter egg Mr. James Jolly, of Hardinsburg, Route 2 was here Thursday the guest O., is here the guest of his brother, hunt will be one of the delightful FOR SALE Remington typewriter Xo. (I, Remodeled. Good as new. Further informof his sister, Mrs. Frank Payne, and Joe J. Sawyer, and Mrs. Sawyer, features of entertainment for the class ation call or write The Breckenridge News, from Sikeston, Mo., where he members who include: Misses Jane Mr. Payne. Cloverport, Ky. ooo spent a week with his sister, Mrs. and Mayme Bannon Sawyer, Marian Miss Drew Gregory returned last A. N. Heston, and Mr. Heston. Behen, Katherine Phelps, Carrie Mae FOR SALE One good horse, 13 years old, week from Chicago, where she spent right. Jackson, Malora Harrington, Helen gooa workerJ. anil timer, sound ana ailKy. Price $75. L. Rhodes, Addison, the winter with her nephew, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Baldridge, who Berry, Corine Ramsey, Genevia Rob George F. Dean. have been spending the winter here, inson and Pearl Jackson. WOR SALE Single Comb Black Minorca' ooo eggs. $1.75 per 15. postage prepaid. Mrs. returned this week to their home in ooo Miss Martha Baker has returned Louisville. Chas. L. Goff, Tarfork, Ky. Five Hundred Party to her home in Lewisport, after being ooO For House Guest. FOR SALE Emden Goose eggs at 23 cents the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. O. Mr and Mrs. C. Vic Robertson, of each. Goslings later (10 cents each. Mrs. F. Galloway. Taylor Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. Hardinsburg, went to Louisville, SunMr. and Mrs. O. F Galloway gave day afternoon. a 300 party Thursday evening at FOR SALE Thompsons Barred Rock Imooo perial Ringlet Eggs. Good hatches and safe in honor their home in the West arrival guaranteed. Mrs. F. C. English, Mrs. Lucinda Younger and grand of their house guest, End Martha Miss Cloverport, Ky. McG. Young- Baker, of Lewisoort. The invited daughter, Miss Eud6ra An Attractive Line er, of Louisville, were the week-en- d SALE Single Comb Brown Leghorn Owen Oelzell-guests of Mrs. John A. Ross, and guests were: Miss Mary Won tViPrhnlt Kggs.$l (K) for setting of 15. E. L. Franks, Tern. Pnnrli Rnnrlall I Sample, Ky. Misses Jane and Mayme Bannon and Geo. McManus. ' Sawyer. FOR SALE White Wyandotte Eggs. Fifooo teen for $1,511. Mrs. J. E. Lewis, McQuady, Miss Jane Warfield has arrived Luncheon Given For Ky. from Louisville, to spend the sum- Mrs. H. N. Wood, of Louisville. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortagcs. mer vjth her sister, Mrs. Frank The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Mrs. David Brainerd Phelps gave a Fraize. ol en-rou- te I I FOR SALE Thoroughbred Barrel Rock eggs Tubes at One Dollar--- $ $3.00 1 .00 limit-e- r Sale begins Thursday, April 1st, and will be continued for a time. I If you purchase one Tire and one Tube At List Price. We will sell you an Additional Tire For $3.00 and Tube For $1.00. Sale includes Batavia and National Speedway Firsts Fisk, Firestone, Federal, McGraw, Mason, Norwalk and other makes in "Seconds." Only two Tires and two Tubes to a customer in this sale. SMail Orders Filled LOUISVILLE TIRE & RUBBER COMPANY, Inc. South Third St., Louisville, Ky. 453 Easter Millinery ed Ready-Trimm- Hats at Ky. on display Mrs. A. BSCashman's Stephensport, m Call and See Tbem "In Time, for Easter" Everything for Milady's Wardrobe 1 ooo o'clock luncheon Saturday at her Eleanor Reid and Miss Mary home in honor of Mrs. Hugh Nelson in Owens-borChristina Hamman Avere Wood, of Louisville. Covers were laid Saturday, the guests of Miss for Mrs. Phelps, Mrs. Wood, Mrs. Stella Waldrip. v ranK rayne, xviewsom, oo o Jones are at Mrs. Eldred A.Jirs. Marry Mrs. Jno. Babbage, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley D. Babbage and Miss Mildred D. home after a week's visit in Fords-vill- Babbage. with Mr. Jones' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jones. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Walker and children, Mary Margaret and James Henry, who have been in Macon, 111 , for a year, have returned to Cloverport, to Rev. J. R. Randolph will deliver the live and were guests of Mrs. Walker s Trnctpr mcssnpp .iinHnv mnrnintr nt r r " eleven o'clock hour in the "P r- .i tt ... t motner, xurs. neuie oeavin, oi near ; tne Meth here, last week odist church, South. There will be ooo special music by the two choirs, MethMiss Alice, Eleo Eubank, who has odist and Baptist, and at the close of been the guest of her grandparents', the service several members are to Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Polk, returned to be received into the church. As this Frankfort, Sunday and was accomp- will be the only morning service of anied to Louisville by her aunt, Miss the protestant churches in the city Lillian Polk. all three congregations will worship together. IKZfcSl e;3i ooo w 1 Gy-- ! NftCVvfl Holy Week services will be held in the St Rose church on the forenoon of Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week. Easter marks the close of lent, and the church will have its Miss1 o, J FOR SALE 200 acres of timber, a large portion Beech, alo 100 acres of hill land lying near Chenault, Ky. M. J. Robertson, Frymire, Ky. FOR SALE Home grown seel corn, specially selected from stalks of good sound corn and well developed cars. Producing two ears to the stalk. Have limited quantity for sale at $.'1 50 per bushel. Send your orders to Woosley & Son, Webster, Ky. FOR SALE Two lots with houses and other buildings, located on Bishop Hill, near Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. This property can bebougnt at a reasonable price. Ask or write Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. WWWMVWWVWWIMVWMVWMMWWVIM.WMVMIMWV NOTICE! We have about 20 three year old 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. e, Local Church News r" WANTED WANTED All the produce and cream you can bring to B. F. Beard & Co , Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED 11X1 head of hogs light feeders. J. F. Dutschke, Holt, Ky. "WANTED Information regarding a large green flower vase taken through mista ke from the Methodist church. Call Phone 40 Cloverport, Ky. WANTED for a family of two. Apply to Mrs. Hannah Hardin, Holt, Ky. 1 C f f Woman to do general house work MISCELLEANIOUS J usual services, Sunday. o o o HOLSTEIN members of the colored Methodist church and assisted them in raising a public collection. Rev J. L. May, presiding elder of the Owensboro district, filled the pulpit in the Methodist church last Sunday morning. In the afternoon at U o'clock Rev. May preached to the pays. Increase your milk yield. Breed cows to a registered llolstcin Hull J. R. Eskridge. Hardinsburg. Ky. BULL The dairy business secr Try News Classified Ads for Results 'THIS WEEK we will have a shipment of blouses, coat suits, dresses, separate skirts, coats and hats, so they will be very new arid ' ' fresh. You'll see . A HILL ITEMS SPRINGTIME SPECIALS I Suits Dresses Of individuality, fancy ones and the more tailored pnes. , Of Georgette, some of Jersey silk, and others of taffeta and georgettes. Beautiful ones galore. Georgette, and made with new shortsleeves.ii Silk, some accordion pleated, .""others wool, silk poplin, etc. nf Blouses Skirts and in Hats rW Shadow hats of maline, beautiful patterns gaily trimmed for youthful and matured faces. ! . , I H The Easter Shop MRS. ETHEL 0. HILLS CieVERPOKT, KENTUCKY The Missionary and Aid Society of the Presbyterian church held the ' annual meeting in March at the home of Mrs. C. W. Satterfield. 'The officers 'of 1019 were reelected. Mrs. Chas Keil, President; Miss Laura Satter- -' field, Sec. and Treas.; Miss Eliza Mav. Sep. of Literature: Mrs. Ed Whitehead, Treas and Sec. of Aid; Vice President to be elected. Mrs. Linda Beavin went to Evans- ville, Thursday to see her daughter, j who is reported quite ill. Dr, Parish was called in last week to see Mrs. Win. Smith, who was quite sick but improving. Mrs. Lucy Pate ts also sick at, her home on the Hill, but is better. Fred Ray returned from Rockport, Ind , Saturday Evening. Mrs. Sam Whcatley is in Evans-- , ville, visiting her daughter, Mrs, ray Pryor, and Mr. Pryor. Mr. uurdette continues quite ill at his home in Hites Run. 'His daughter, Mrs. James Sahlie, and Mr. Sahlie are at his bedside. Mrs Allen Black went to Louisville, Saturday to be with her sister,, Mrs. Jplm Neubauer enroute to Lake- -' lqnd to see her husband, Allen Black. ' Miss Clesta Brown, of Cloverport, and Miss Ola Mattingly, of Huntingburg. Ind.. were the guests of Mrs. J. E Black, last Wednesday. I I i I ON NEW AND UP-TO-DA- TE GOODS 0 Ladies good quality skirts, latest style plaids and solid color Good quality silk poplin skirts, b"lue, ,,, grey, green and black One lot of Ladies shoes and slippers ,$2-9- 8 worth up to $4.80 Ladies all Wool Slipover Sweaters colors, old rose and French blue Just received a line of Ladles s,tyjish Georgette and Crepe de Chine waists in all sizes. .98 Colors flesh and white. Big values Stylish Paten. Leather or Kid Pumps .00 " with high French heels $650 $498 .$650 Cf $6 Youths all wool Spring Suits of the .$12-0latest Eastern cut, sizes S to 15 yrs Men's all wool serge trousers regular sizes only Trousers for extra large men sizes 44 to 82 waists Men's good quality brown calf English shoes, size 7, 7l2 and 8 only. Splendid ., values Brown calf English shoes, sizes 214 to 5J4 Solid leather Little Gents Button ot .$3-fllace shoes, sizes 10 to 13 $5S0 $600 $700 $500 0 LADIES: Call and inspect our line of Spring Coats in all the latest styles and materials at reasonable prices. Visit the store that offers the biggest values for your money. 50 RECLAIMED ARMY BLANKETS TO SELL FOR $3.50 EACH " bushels of corn for sale at Mace Hawkins place for cash only. V. G. Babbage, Admr. 30 NOTICE The GOLDEN RULE STORE, Cloverport, Ky. ' . VAQBI DEFINITION GIVEN BY DICTIONARY THE BRECKENRIDCE NEWS, CLQVERPORT, KENTUCKY OF AURORA BOREALIS, o CHANGES IN NORMAL COURSES PLANNED. State Faculties Meet Here to Discuss New Standard for Teachers. ONLY WAY TO BEAT GAME Taxes Must be Paid and It Can be Done With Interest on U. S. Securities. ' The Aurora Dorcalis, popularly known as Northern Lights, is defined by Webster's Dictionary as follows: A luminous meteoric phenomenon, visible only at night, and supposed to be of electrical origin. This species of light usually appears in streams, ascending toward. the zenith from a dusky line or bank, a few degrees above the northern horizon; when reaching south beyond the zenith it forms what js called the corona, about a spot in the heavens toward which the dipping needle points.Occassionlly the Aurora appears as an arch of light .across the Heavens from cast to west. Sometimes it assumes a wavy appearance, and the streams of light arc then called merry dancers. They assume a variety of colors, from a pale red to yellow to a deep red or blood color. Boston - SYNOPSIS EDUCATIONAL LAWS ENACTED BY THE RY. LEGISLATURE 1920 T MRS. MARY JARIOB, - March si, $mi miWUMI 1 M 77 YtfARS OLD, DIES XT DAUGHTER'S HOME IN HARDtNSBURO Hardinshurg. March 2i, (Specie-M- rs. Mary Jarboc,77 years old, widow Robert Jarbde, died Wednesday, of 1:20 a m. at the home of her daughsg tcr. Mrs. Win. Bcauchamp, of th city. She is survived by a son,. Wm. Tarlmr- and a daughter. Mrs. Wm. BeauchamrT and brother, H. A. Pate. The funeral was held Thursday at 9 a. m. at St. Romaulds Catholic church, burial in Catholic cemetery - I i ! Reorganization of Rural Schools. as a part of a school course in all Senator Antic Representative Trumho " schools of the State. This law A flianatrh frnm W.ncfitncrfrm ct3tie County provides mat mcaiaic university ami To create a Mint Cln vrnm mi f Tavp rlnritirr Kill state normal acnoois snau pro 1 will acount to approximately $550 for School Board of five members, . .. . .,. tjl frnm llin rmtfffv nr Inrrriv Willi vide courses in i nysicai .cuucauun, t eablYsh districts, an- and after July 1st, 1031, all graduates "n"'K 'Sn,e ","'le.a. a,""- 1 . t "inil lias !"'"! way III Ut, WMUISgame, UI3I.U ttl",!a , horitv ' to superintendents and frnm aMir rnitrcpo in tlinc irtfltt. point County cd a to beat the completed one or "We arc going to pay the cost of teachers, fixing minimum school rates tutions shall have the war through taxation," he said. at 25 cents, and minimum salary for more courses in Physical Education. Libraries. "I will have to pay my share and the County Superintendents of $1200.00. This is one of the most important Representative Myers only way I can beat the game is to lend the Government as much money school laws ever enacted in Kentucky To authorize establishment and as I can and get back as interest and if faithfully administered will do maintenance by counties of free public much to revolutionize the rural libraries. what I pay out in taxes. schools of the State. "Therefore, I am buying War Representative Myers Securities, paying four per cent Teachers Salaries. To authorize establishment and interest compounded quarterly, and Representative Trumbo maintenance by cities of free public advising every other man who works To establish minimum salary of libraries. for a living to do the same. I know $75.00 per month for public school Senator Antle Globe. of no better place to put one's sav teachers. To amend. State Library Commisings than in War bavings stamps , This is more than double the min- sion Law. . SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS and Treasury Saving Certificates. imum salary in many of the counties. Miscellaneous. All cities have made provision for Representative Barnes increasing salaries also. To require high school education Schopl Survey. of applicants for license as registered Senator Morris pharmacists. To provide for an educational sur- Representative Geveden vey of the schols of the State, apTo provide for redistricting school propriating $10,000.00. This survey is i msiricis. experts, Representative Wash to be made by and is to include all educational in To allow Mate superintendent of stitutions of the State supported Education appropriation of $11,000 for wholly, or in part, by public funds. clerk hire. Constitutional Amendments. Representative Mason Senator Harlan Senator Antle To .authorize To amend the Constitution so the districts to issue consolidated school building bonds. State Superintendent may be appoint Senator Antle ed instead of elected, and if elected inspection of To provide for may succeed himself, no difference vocational schools. the how efficient he may be. Representative McLaughlin Senator Senator Bright erection of indepenTo provide for Bright dent consolidated high school disTo amend the Constitution so that tricts. LatlryLight it a eompltle unit inline an ten per centum of the school fund Senator Bright I'.oragi battery. 11 lentralor vitk may be distributed otherwise than on euppliel ample electricity for ligkti, voter To fix qualifications for graded pump, vaeking maehineK eteeeper, cream per capita basis. Among counties and school trustees. tepara ortanning mi'U, trim, etc, cities, this will enable the weaker Senator Brock counties to receive special assistance, To require half provided they levy a special local tax. weekly in the Publichour instruction Schools in the This will be used to stimulate effort humane treatment of animals. and equalize opportunity. Representative McLaughlin Certification of Teachers. To provide for the teaching of Thrift in the Public Schools. Senator Moss . To provide that teachers' examin- Senator Hall ation, shall be conducted in counties To prescribe method of levying and and papers sent to State Department collecting tax in special charter school Every available hour of daylight i needed for actual of Education, requiring high school districts. production on the farm. education and normal training as Representative Wash i That one reason why Lalley Light ii considered To provide for inspection of Public qualification for teachers. such a valuable farm economy. This law simplifies the system of Schools. Its brilliant, steady light lessens the drudge of the Senator Carter certification and raises the standard. early morning and chores. Compulsory School Attendance. To empower trustees of graded schol districts to condemn' land. Many farmers do their milking and feeding at night Senator Antle To provide for appointment of Representative Wash now that they have Lalley light, thereby saving many Te prescribe method of appointing School Attendance Officer and make hours of daylight for field work. attendance at school compulsory up trustees of Kentucky Normal and InLalley Light with its endless, sure, safe supply of to age of sixteen, unless youth his dustrial Institute. electric light and power saves time and labor on the finished eighth grade. Under certain Senator Harlan farm, all day, before sun-u- p and after To give free scholarships in the conditions youths between fourteen That is why so many thousands of farmers have found State University and State Normals and sixteen may go to work. Lalley electric light and power a necessity. This is one of the best attendance to soldiers and sailors returned from That is why all Lalley plant owners have found it a laws in any state in the Union. the World War. practical money making improvement and an invaluRepresentative Morgan Representative Roth able home comfort and convenience. ) Budget bill makes increased apTo require evidence as to age and Let i.3 show how Lalley Light and Power can !o the physical fitness for youths fourteen propriation for' the various educasame for you ct a cost that will surprise you. to sixteen years old to receive per- tional institutions. Liberal appropriations. Liberal appropriations were mit to work. Physical Education. made for the' State University, the Senator Morris Representative Rey- - State Normal Schools and Industrial FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY Institute and other State Educational .nolds JAKE WILSON, Manager To provide for physical education Institutions. I non-partis- elcc-'3!- ' Z"; - - -, 1 Sav-ing- st LALLEY LIGHT and POWER non-reside- nt . Louisville, March 25 Proposed changes in the course of instruction in Kentucky's two normal schools, that at Bowling Green and the other at Richmond, were discussed at a meeting of the Executive Board of the two institutions at The S.cclbach yesterday afternoon. The changes arc necessary in order that teachers turned out of these normal schools may pass examinations that will be imposed within the next four years before "they may receive certificates en titling them to teach school in Kentucky. The standard of efficiency for teachers was fixed by the General Assembly at its recent session, and at 4 the end of four years only high school graduates, or those equipped Aches, pains, nervousness, diffto pass a high" school examination iculty in urinating, often mean will be eligible to teach in the State. serious disorders. The world's The Evedutive Board is composed standard remedy for kidney, liver, of George Colvin, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, the heads bladder and uric add troubles of the two normal schools and others. A meeting ofvthc Board of Regents of- thq Western Kentucky Normal School was held at The Seelbach last night. Building in progress at the school was discussed. A new dormitory that will accomodate 300 more ferine quick rallaf and ofttn ward off students is in course of erection. dsadly diaeaats. Known aa the national mora than 308 Start the season right by getting rid rsmsdy of Holland for In thrae ahtaa. of the mites. Carbolincum or crude oil yaara. All druggists, Cold brushed into the cracks of the chicken Laak far Ismad accept ao MsdsJ oa ararr swa imitation house, roosts, etc., will do the job. SLOW DEATH COLD MEDAL - mwai laituim ll Lalley Light and Power Saves the Daylight for Field Work ' THE UNIVERSAL CAR after-dar- k sun-dow- n. The Ford Sedan is the favorite family 'car, seats five comfortably. While an enclosed car with permanent top, it has large windows, hnd may in a minutebe changed to a most delightful open car with always a top protecting against the sun. In inclement weather it is a water-proclosed car, f. f, Finely upholstered. Equipped with electric starting and lighting system and demountable rims with 3j4-intires front and rear. A real family car. Won't you come in and look at it? I he delights ot the electric car with the economy of the Ford. dust-prooof m w-v-i cold-proo- ch HI n Hardinsburg, Ky T. J. HOOK kft Md FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY DON'T GO TOBACCO CRAZY. Tobacco prices keep on reaching new heights and breaking old records. The farmer who raised a good crop of good tobacco last year certainly made money, whatever may have been the lot of the farmer who grew grain or fed live stock. But because this is true, let us .not lose our sense of proportion or forget the fundamentals of good farming. The demand for tobacco is likely to remain good for a year or two; but a large increase in the supply is to be looked for. Many farmers who have been growing tobacco are planning to increase their acreage, and the crop is being planted by many farmers who have not been growing it. Thereis danger here a big crop might easily send the price down below the cost of production. The farmer who has found tobacco a good money crop can safely plant it again this year if he plants it as a money or surplus crop only. He is taking a dangerous risk if he plants so much tobacco that he cannot raise the wheat and corn, the hay and truck, the hogs and cattle he needs for his own use. The only safe farming is that which makes certain of the farmer's living first of all; and the farmer who expects to buy his living out of the proqeeds of a tobacco .crop is taking a gambler's chance. Tobacco in moderation is all right; but this is no time to go tobacco crazy. Southern Agriculturist. HOW DO WE KNOW? decreed that the skirts should reach ' h the shoe tops they wore shoes, didn't they? Cincinnati knee-hig- iff .nm rirfl"-,'? raja rMAim ',-- Ol You can't discourage the girls, You may have noticed that when fashion --gfgwwffii "A- - J t It's dollars to doughnuts- 4 tPy&BJIMEIsBBBiiBBBBBjXL,,, . ... I!-- ?- - -- .... -- . "r52. "" - no man ever smoked a better cigarette at any price! tobaccos hand you a cigarette that will satisfy every smoke desire you ever expressed. You will prefer this Camel blend to either kind smoked straight! mellow-mildnes- VbM i CAMELS quality, and their expert blend Turkish and choice Domestic t hi t A Tractor Disc Harrow Built to Meet Exceptionally Severe Soil Conditions You can hitch our John DeereDouble-ActioHeavy Tractor Disc Harrow to your n s Camels will certainly appeal to you. The ''body" is all there, and that smoothness! It's a delightl TIME DIFFERENT EGGS TAKE FOR INCUBATION. The period of incubation varies with species of poultry. Hen eggs require 21 days; pheasant, 22 to 24 days; duck, 28; Muscovy duck, 33 to 35; turkey, 28; peafowl, 28; guinea, 20 to 28; ostrich, 42; goose, 30 to 34. Conditions also affect incubation so that in some cases a hatch may run one or two days over, due to an accident during incubation or to a low , TURKISH , well braced and securely riveted. I- - e ts nnur.STfnt IBBbsbsbbP BLEND s jyaaassBsaaasi p 'A tt IWM i Go the limit with Camels! They will not tire your taste. And, they leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste nor unpleasant ciga- - retty odorl M tractor regardless of the make of tractor. The clevis on the tractor hitch is adjustable to get the correct line of draft on different height tractor drawbars. And the class of work it does will please you. The rear, The soil is left level and well pulverized. The rear section is connected with a "goose-neck- " ahead of the front gangs. By using this style of, connection, the rear section trails properly at all times. And this harrow penetrates unusually satisfactorily because of its weight, the low tractor hitch and the low coupling between the front and the rear gangs. time-saving, front section is out-thro- w; the jaBaBr MH0BWaBasaK aaaBaaaBaBL SBjaaB? mBB" laaaSajpBT jfBBBBBBBBBBBBV BBBBBBBBBBBBBV .sBjrBjBjBjBjBjBjBjBjBarasV. BBS '.BBaLafsafsafsafsafsafsafsafsafsBaBar .Baaasaasaasaaaaaaaaaaaaaa rette m the, world at any price! pcJt Just compare Camels wth any ciga d .This Harrow is built heavy and strong through- out to make it do a good job of disking under most difficult conditions. It is practically all steel gang framed, with double-ba- r Come in and let us show you this . labor saving, thorough-Workin- g harrow, h r '). FORDSVILLE FORDSVILLE, PLANING MILL CO. KENTUCKY' temperature throughout that period, while, onMhe other hand, the period may end earlier. If through any accident the eggs are chilled or overheated it is adviseable to continue the iiTitcn, testing the eggs after a few days lo determine the extent of the damage say, Department pi Agriculture poultry specialists. Chickens have hatched from eggs left out of the incubator all night, as well as from eggs which have been subjected to a temperature of over 110 degree F. for a short time. WHY, IT MUST BE A. jaF BBW BBB' fafsT saaaaaaaaaaaaaaW gjgssaav fl BBBBBBr CmroWrryiftrwci'n(i?c;yfed or ten pmekmf 1200 of SO iHnoppr-conrcifrtte) in cltntt; carfom Wa tironfly rscommsnrf thU carton far the horn Wlu.Un-Ssl.m- MBsbv BB kBaTssTj .H flH H BBJ BBBBT BBBB 'Bssr or a (flea tup ply or whmn you r. j. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.. .aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsW BB . N. CVJ srsf BBl fBBB tf BB7 BBT "a"1BBF BBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaBaaasBakajBBhk. BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBb BBBBsBBBMBBalsk I ' v. laBBBBBBBaaPTrJlirll I IbbbbbbT W I lLfP S aflaBBBBBBBBaP fesaBBBBBBBB. aaaa U --BB' BB "Bs C BBBBBBBbW BBBBlBBBBBBBBlll9aBBBBaBB BBiBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB Vfl bP9bBB.99HbBBT JAKE WILSON, Manager PERFECT JOY I The wife brings the morning paper soaked by a shower, and holding it up, says: "I see by the paper it rained last night." Would you continue to live with such a woman? H. W. M., in Chicago Tribune. f 3HP bbbbbT PPvwtfaijBjBK!IiiHLr bbbbbbbbESI11ISbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbMbbbbbbbbbb i - W bbbbbbbbbbbbbKSsBELu , - Jf - BKHxr T 'jr.'..,.:. i.m Jrf . -- 4. ARCH 3L-1M- 0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ligion as we have taken our population, largely from the Old World. And wc find in the one the same Variety that wc find in the other Wc arc still too young to have developed anything like a peculiarly American religious life, a peculiarly PAGET A REAL REVIV AL IN RELIGION ky.farmlandsjn-;enlis- t CREASE IN VALUE! citizens IN LEGION WORK Many People Report Big Gains In Weight MRS.CHAS.PEDEN GAINS 27 POUNDS of American Christianity" was subiect of the sermon preached ly Rev. Dr Charleys E Park recently the First Church in lioston. Dr. Parks said in part: "The fact that tins day marks tlic nil anniversary of the founding Of lis ancient church invites us to a nsidcratlon of our own religious Istoryr what forces and tendencies ive entered into our religious during the intervening cen- irics what our present religious sndttion is. and what- our future rel- lious history, here in this part of lincrica, bids fair to be. There is today a very real revival interest in religion and in the lurches, which is caused by certain real sober realizations which have I'ent over our intellectual landscape, irtly as a result of the war, partly as result of the social unrest, uneasi- ess and moral doubt that have foi- Dwed the war. "We in America have taken our re- lie - type of religious expresJoston Minister Says American American organization. The blending Increase Greatest in Tobacco sion, and Producing Sections. Wages The Campaign For Kentucky's Religion Becoming, More process is not yet finished. "The melting pot is still bubbling for Farm Labor Increases. Socialized. American Legion Fund and boiling merrily away. Wc hope THOUSANDS OF THIN, FRAIL sooner or later to draw forth from Office of Field Agent 520 Custom PEOPLE RESTORED TO Begins March 29 e it a distinctive Boston, Mass. "The Past and American character In Fu-ir- Kentucky House. Farm land and a distinctive American civiliza- as a whole have values approxtion. In all probability, a distinctive imately 11 per centincreased last year, in the American religion, if it ever comes according to the March agricultural at all, will be one of the last products report issued here by the Kentucky to emerge from that inching pot, Bureau of "Our religion in the last two cen- office of the United States same time Ciop Estimate. In the turies has gradually become more and farm land values in the United States more socialized. Without relinquish- as a whole have increased approxing its interest in the individual it imately 20 per, cent has enlarged its horizon so' as to in Kentucky has been The embrace within its interest the whole greatestincrease tobacco producing sec in the society many instances "That development has been com- tions, amounting in and inflation in wild speculation mon to all denominations of Ameri- to richest Blue Grass counties, and to can Christians, so that an act of the increases in the richer secsocial iniquity today makes not only vcy greatWestern Kentucky.. Christian blush with tions of plow lands and improved the Methodist Good shame, but it makes the Baptist and enin Kentucky the Presbyterian and the Episcopalian Christian blush just the same, and the Unitarian Christian more than any of them. That thought of a socialized religion is full of promise and hope for the tuture. "For when a great variety of Christians wake up to the fact that they arc all working for the same end, not only in Heaven, but on earth, not only to save private souls, but to niakc America here and now better, cleaner, nobler and more generous, a kingdom of God upon earth, there is bound to creep into the hearts of those various Christians a deep sense of their essential Christian oneness and brotherhood." CATHOLIC CHURCH GAINS INCREASE OF 186,224 New York. March 23. The official Catholic directory for 1920, made public today, announces an increase of 186,224 tin the membership of the church last year, bringing the total membership in the United States and its possessions up to 27,G50,204. HEALTH BY TANLAC MANY REMARKABLE EXPERIENCES TOLD WAS TWICE EXAMINED AND TQLD OPERATION People in all Ranks of Life Tell WOULD BE HER ONLY What Celebrated Medicine Has t HOPE. Done for Them. ONE of the most noteworthy in connection with Tanlac MIHAVE just Branch House Kentucky Creameries Gloverport, Kentucky J. R, Sanders, Manager We arc in the market 52 weeks in the year with the' best cash price for your produce and cream. Come in and see us. m We are Now Buying Butter for the Sugar Creek Creamery Co. -- ..f ,,..,,.. We are paying market prices. in cash the highest We guarantee all tests to be correct. ' We giv correct weights. We invite you to call for our best market prices each day. We buy poultry, eggs and produce. We pay daily market prices. - SUGAR CREEK WALTER CREAMERY CO. CLOVERPORT, KY. HOLDER, Manager 'W Br I? . K F-.- F1J. i Carload of Owensboro Wagons Received Farmers will need new wagons for Spring and Summer hauling. See us for prices. Here you'll find 'everything to meet the fanner's demands. W n When so many people of unquestioned integrity make statement after statement, eacli corroborating the other, the truth of such statements can no longer be doubted. Thousands have testified that this famous medicine has completely reSupporting not only In sentiment but stored them to health and strength, In word nnil deed the nccoinprlshniont.s after every other medicine and the most skilled medical treatment have and purpoM'S of tln American Legion, failed. One of the most remarkable cases prominent business ami professional men or Kentucky havo banded together on record is that of Mrs. Viola Ives, of H15 Cross street, Little Rock, Ark., ns it Citizens' Committee, with A. T. whose statement appears below. licit of Louisville us elinli'imui, anil "In May of 1013." said Mrs. Ives, haw organized a Statewide campaign "I suffered a complete breakdown of to solicit funds for the support of the my nerves and my entire system gaveI way About six weeks afterwards Legion, beginning March -- D and ending was carried to the hospital. I beApril 3. came perfectly helpless couldn't Money realized from subscriptions, move any part of my body and just lay there in bed for live "months, not which are to come from citizens not knowing anything or anybody. I was uiemliers of the Legion, will go Jotntl) brought home in October, 1913, and to furthering the plans of State Head tried all kinds of medicine and everyquarters and to the betterment of each thing I was told about. people "I read about so many getlocal post. The amount raised will be ting relief by taking Tanlac aifd my called Kentucky's American Legion husband got me a bottle. After taking three bottles I began to feel better. Fund. I have of TanThe State has been organized by Mr, lac nowtaken several bottlesanywhere and I can walk pounds and I feel like a new I left Into elecii congressional dis and sleep like a child. When I took man." tricts, with a chairman appointed for my first doseof Tanlac I weighed only e Engineer Talks. o pounds. each district. Each district is divided one hundred and twenty-twEngineer Clias. J. Weeks, who runs I now weight one hundred and sixty-tw- o Report of Ky. Farmers. an actual gain of forty pounds the Seaboard Air .Line fast train Kentucky farmers this month re- by counties and each county will have "Fox" between Jacksonville and since I started on Tanlac." port they have on hand 30 per cent Us Citizens' Organization Chairman. Tampa, bears the distinction of beyear's corn crop, or 29,700,000 Texas Man Testifies. of last The district chairmen serving with ing the second oldest engineer in of Mr. Ilert ns State Chairman are: bushels, compared to 37 per cent Another remarkable case was that point of service with tin's road, havthe 1918 crop, or 33,070,000 bushels on of John M. Crabtree, a general mer- ing been with the company for thirty-fiv- e hand March 1, 1919; 11 per cent of J. C. Utterback, Pnducah, Ky., First chant of Five Mile Station A., Dallas years. last year's wheat crop, of 1,323,000 District. Texas.: "I have gained twenty pounds on bushels, compared to 10 per cent, of thirty-fou- r "I have actually gained seven bottles of Tanlac and feel as James Pendleton, Owensboro, Ky., 1,213,000 bushels on hand a year ago pounds on three bottles of Tanlac well and happy as I did when a boy," of Second District. from the 1918 crop; 25 per cent and I now know what it is to enjoy said Mr. Weeks. J. L. Harmon, Bowling Green, Ky. good health after suffering for twentheir last year's oats crop, or 2,475,000 "For twenty years I suffered with bushels, compared to 27 per cent, or Third District. ty years." said Mr. Crabtree. nervous indigestion of the worst sort," 2,592,000 bushels on hand March 1, "I suffered with catarrh of the he continued, "and at times during Judge J. It. Laymun, Elizabethtown, 1919; and 20 per cent of their 1919 Ky., Fourth District. stomach and indestion for twenty the past fifteen years I didn't think crop, or 20,000 bushels, combarley months, beyou Frank Buerck, Louisville, Ky., Fifth years I and for eighteenTanlac, I had I would last much longer. To tellpoint pared to 12 per cent of the larger fore started taking the truth, I finally reached the District. 1918 crop, or 20,000 that was on farms to live ahjiost entirely on cereals. where I didn't much care whether I March 1, 1919. John II. Howe, Currollton, Ky.,.SIxth I spent nearly all of one whole year lived or died." In the United States as a whole District. in bed and was unable to do anything Thousands of other people all over farmers still hold 1.092,095,000 bushels Henry T. Duncan, Lexington, Ky., at all and I fell off in weight to 118 the country have reported the same 1919 corn crop compared to of the pounds. astonishing gains in weight after tak855,2G9,000 bushels of the 1918 crop Seventh District. "After using my third bottle of Tanlac Among these are: Mrs. tJeorge Mcltoberts, Danville, Ky., Tanlac I found I had increased in ing O. Wilson, of 197 Bass St., Atlanta. they held March 1, 1919; of the 1919 E. wheat crop they, still hold lG5,539,opo Eighth District. weight from 118 pounds to 152 Ga who gained 25 pounds; Edward bushels compared to 128,703,000 bushItobert 11. Winn, Mt. Sterling, Ky., pounds, making an actual gain of Reno, 1721 Broadway, Kansas City, els of the 1918 crop they still held Ninth District. thirty-fou- r pounds all my troubles Mo., who gained 25 pounds; Mrs. Y. March 1. 1919; of the 1019 oats crJp were gone and I was feeling like C. Cochran, of Juliaetta, Idaho, who F. W. Stowers, I'Ikevllle, Ky., Tenth anther man." they still hold 422,815,000 bushels gained 22 pounds; Mrs. Doll Davis, compared to 500,231,000 bushels of the District. Captain Jeff D. Riggs, popular P. of 108 Samuel Ave, Peoria. 111., who 1918 crop they held March 1, 1919; Hugh Asher, Plneville, Ky., Eleventh & M. V. engineer, running between gained 30 pounds; Chas. E. Shaffer, and of the 1019 barley crop they still D.strlct. Vicksburg and New Orleans and re- 508 W. Charleston, St., Portland, hold only 38.010.0C0 bushels compared siding at 2020 Pearl Street, Vicks- Ore., who gained 24 pounds; Mrs. American Legion posts have been, burg, in speaking of his experience Amelia Mann, R. F D. No. ;, to 81,740,000 bushels of the 1918 crop they held March 1, 1019. Instructed to call upon the county with Tanlac said: "Yes, sir, it's an Ogden. Utah, who gained 25 pounds H. F. Bryant, Field Agent. W. S. Hukill. 7308 Park Ave., Tacoma, chairmen and offer their assistance In actual fact, I have gained twenty-fiv- e Wash., who gained 20 pounds; Mrs. the detail work, hut all nctual solicita- pounds on Tanlac." "TOO MANY TEET.H BEING "Vien I began taking the medi- B. W. Smith. 3113 Burden St., Omaha. tion will hu done by those not In the PULLED" WARNS PRESLegion, according to the plans of the cine," continued Captain Riggs. "1 Neb, who gained 35 pounds; Fred was simply a nervous and physical W. Saunders. 710 Market St., San IDENT OF CHICAGO D. S. Committee. dropped down in Francisco, gained 24 pounds wreck and Every business house and Individual weight from had hundred and forty and many Cal., who too numerous 'tQ one other Chicago. March 23 Several thouwill an as mention. sand dentists, in attendance on the blst be afforded of opportunity "to Le to one hundred and ten pounds. In the work the American "I have just finished my second Tanlac is sold in Cloverport, Ky., convention of the State Dental Society antl-Ambottle of Tanlac, have gained twen- - at Wedding's Drug Store. Adv. heard these words in an address to- gion In Its efforts to combat day from Dr. V. H. Fuqua, president Icanlsm, encourage better citizenship and promote fruternallsm among for. of the Chicago Dental Society. in uier service men." "There's a wave of tooth-pullin- g this country. We must put a stop to In a letter to the commanders of Le The glon posts In the State Ulrlc Bell, State it. It's on account of the is adjustable. You can read anyCommunder of the Legion, said: y thing into it. People get an ' "All tne members should taken and rush down and have their grateful to this Citizens' feel deeply A few extra large Spring 1919 gilts bred to the giant yearling, Committee teeth pulled We are fast becoming a Jumbo Bob, one of the best big type boars in the county. Also .about for the work that they are undertnklny Nation of dental cripples. Too many 40 head of extra nice Fall pigs that are being fitted for sale and there In your behalf and In the behalf of the teeth are being pulled. are some especially nice males nearly large enough for service, "all "People place too much reliance up- American Legion. You should person these will be priced very reasonably and pedigrees will be recorded on the physician's diagnosis. The ally und by committee tender such heifer with nice two weeks heifer calf, free. One Jersey-shorthophysician says, 'Go get your teeth services ns you nrp abe to perform second calf, cow is of good size and gentle and sound. pulled; your lumbago is caused by the and you should hold yqurselves In About 100 bushels pure'Johnson County White Seed Corn, germtoothache.' and the patient rushes and readiness at all times to respond ination guaranteed. -does as he is told." promptly to any call well-know- and the both farms tire United States show not only greater increase in value in dollars per acre than docs poor plow land or unimproved farm land, but also show greater percentages of increase in value per acre. and the one that stands out more prominently than any other, perhaps, is the very large number of men and women from all parts of the country who have recently reported astonishing and rapid increases in weight as a result of its well-know- n use. Plow Land Increases. Since March 1, 1910, good plow land in Kentucky, considering all parts of the State together, has increased from an average price of $80.00 to $05.00 at prcscn.t; poor plow land from $.17.00 to $42 0); average of all plow land from $0100 to $70 00; average of all improved farm land from $81.00 to $85.00; and the average of all unimproved farm land from $01.00 to $02.00 an acre The comparatively small increase shown in value of unimproved and poor lands gives by comparison a partial though inadequate idea of the .extent to which the boom has been pushed in the richer sections. During the same time average land values for the United States as a whole have increased as follow; good plow land increased from an average of $0183 to $11X34; poor plow land from $31 20 to $G0.70; average price of all plow land from $74.31 to $90.01; improved farm land from $81.89 to $90.24; and unimproved farm land from $02.08 to $74.41. Wages for farm labor have increased greatly in the last year not only in Kentucky but throughout the United States, yet it is still difficult to get satisfactory or adequate labor on the farms . finished my third bottle of Tanlac and have gainpounds," was the ed twenty-seve- n truly remarkable statement made by Mrs, Charles Pcden. residing at 550 Mill Street. Huntsvillc, Ala. "When I commenced taking the medicine," she continued, "I only weighed ninety-eigh- t (08) pounds; now I weigli 125 pounds, and never felt better in my life. For years I have suffered with a had form of stomach trouble, constipation and pains in my side and back At times the pains took the form of torture, and I was twice examined and each time I was told that I had appendicitis and that an operation would be my only hope. "I had made all preparations for the operation and called in my sister as I did not know to tell her good-bwhether I would live to see her again or not. My sister begged and pleaded with me not to allow them to cut me and told me to wait and try a good tonic for awhile. The next day, as I returned from the consultation room. I thought .of what she said, and as I had heard' so much about Tanlac, I decided to try it and got a bottle." "I never returned for the operation, but just kept taking the Tanlac. Right from the start I began to feel better. The medicine seemed to take hold, right at once. "I was so happy over the wonderful improvement in my condition that I sent for my neighbors to tell them how much better I felt. I sent and got another bottle of Tanlac. and have just finished taking my third bottle and feel as if I have been made all over again into a new woman." J y, ey-fi- Old-Tim- -- X-ra- y. FOR SALE! Poland China Hogs X-r- X-ra- rn ' TOBACCO WAREHOUSE DECLARES A 6 PER CENT DIVIDEND. Efizabethtown, Ky, The Farmers Tobacco Warehouse Co., at a meeting of the directors held Saturday, declared a dividend of six per. cent of stockholders. The dividend will be paid to stockholders from the time their money was paid into the company's hands to January 1. The company showed net profits for the season of $2,429, and it is expected that the dividend payment will not exceed $1,000, leaving a surplus of approximately $1,400. The Elizabethtown warehouse is one of the few in the State to have paid a dividehd upon its first season's earnings. HAVE YOUR, MONEY READY, PLEASE! We haven't bothered, to read a jingle line of this coat controversy and do not intend to be concerned with it. AH we know is that when the time comes we will have to step up to the desk and get robbed just like anybody else. New Haven Register, BRAKES BINDERS MOWJERS COLLARS HARNESS BUGGIES SEPARATORS TRACES for assistance and cooperation that they may Issue." In a statement on the campaign Mr. Hcrt said; "It Is essentially a campaign of citizens on behalf of the Legion not a campaign of the Legion men them selves seeking aid. Their necessities ure known and their budgets have been carefully scrutinized by a group of competent men who understand the needs and are willing, In with the citizenship of the Stnte In general, to raise the money necessary to meet the Legion's requirements. "The Legion today stands as n bulwark against radicalism of a revolutionary character, not only In Kentucky but throughout the nation. It Is a work that Is unceasing In view of the situation ubroud and In this country. W. J. OWEN & SONS, HARDINSBURG, KY. IRVINGTON HARDWARE & IMPLEMENT CO. 1RVINQT0N, KENTUCKY - When in need of High Grade Hardware, Building Material, Buggies, Wagons, all kinds of Implements, write us hefore buying? Our prices are right, and quality the SEE OUR LINE OF HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE E.A.HARDESTY STEPHENSPftftT, KENTUCKY rapidly 'hat for the growth of the organization Itself and take care of work It Is doing nnd has planned to do, "Tho Citizens' Committee expects every loyal ""entucklan and every imiit who Is a per cent American to do bis duty In ,nls campalgu." "The Legion la growing so It Is unable to provide best. Satisfaction Guaranteed ' AOt ITS II THlRCKHmiDO!fWl. WHO CLOVWRPOltT, KWCTUClCY MAftCHSl, , ,. told them of the taller frow"WaleT V WOMAN EARNED HER UIERTY ODD ITEMS FRcSm BUY TESTED SEED ONLY. . BK KIND TO ANIMAL, Then while tho Red Cross Howe EVERYWHERE. WEEK, APRIL lt-Service Sections In that part of Ken- Unlooked-fo- r Information received by the United SOUTH WALES BUI THE Suffering Endured by tucky were busy settling up Beatrice's States Department of Agriculture is The firt day of Spring on the .Stowaway Who Wat Making Her We arc glad to he able to jnnetrnW,., "cstato" of f 46 and securing for sale, to the effect that in some States deal-fo- r and Leominster street rail-wa- y Way to Freedom. flEO CROSS IS TI1LRE furntturo that had graced the little feeding purposes only" Those hundreds of passengers, bund- so early in the year the dates of Uii,' crs are displaying signs, "Seeds sold led in heavy overcoats furs and ear- - national observance of Be Kind TO Manloy homo and which had been Done was the Bosporus and In Its signs are for the purpose of evading ilANLEY, seven yearn taken by neighbors who thought the i" . "pen, ,car?' runninK Animals Week and Humane Sun BBATIUCB State 'Wall to her ago." nan deserved 't for care given the Man-toy- place we saw tliu leaden waters of the the bags laws requiring a purity tag uiiuiiKii bia uitiics oi iresn snow. tlii fnrmrr liavmir been set lor t of seeds sold. Seed sold "for From the porthole of on en. arrived n hor now home In Wales, Dontrlco awaited further word Black week nf Aoril i2. 1020. ending wfl feeding purposes only" is almost sure Josefs cabin we could dlstliigulxli where slic will live with her grand-parent- of her Journey to Wales. ""' Humane Sunday on April 18. TW many miles wet of us the coast line to be below standard. Buy nothing .,,& mfn Dontrlco has been a protege Soveral matters had to bo straightw'M bc tl,e nnul celebration wasNo country In which .While had but tested 'seed, the department of the tied Cross for several monthn ened out first and the Red Cross wai of the of thcsc important events, and fcara,n.,V,n,ghtlPiMaLnIS-,.af.VC- r while arrangements were pending for commissioned to find for the small spent three years, according to Cupfc cesiful as have been the observance. ya nlTOrf h0.,i'led .thc f forn'cr vcars. It fs ejected that 1 licr Journey to tho counto' overseas. traveler n suitable chaperono. Weeks Alan Holt's "Stowaways, luc." In AnIh. IN MEMORIAM ! lh?Mt0P that of 1020 wll surpass them all. uLA P" When the Influenza epidemic raced passed until one was secured and tho Fcodor soon left us, for hq ImiJ to Soc(cl! can ,aVc no excuse thte bring other atowuwuys to the light ol no strongly n year ago Doat rice's faIn memory of my beloved husband child became a great favorite with the tnr nt nmUr.tr their nlans n ther and mother died nt their homo In passengers aboard ship. A represen- day. From eery concenled crunny ol John Bishop, who departed this life Z?. B00t' tlmc' ana" w'tn t,le wor'd at ; Gravity, Kentucky. Tho grandparents tative of London Chapter of the Ihe vessel men aud. women, almost us April 1, 1010. Age 33 years. Capt. T. C. Cole, master of thc peace and humane work generally W us ourselves at deliver-mic- One sad and lonely year has flown In South Wales wrote to the British American Red Cross, which Is under ' founnastcd schooner, Jcre G. Shaw, be a grand effort to bring thc gospw from the Turks, weie cumlng into Aud we arc older, sadder grown, Consul In this country asking him jurisdiction of the Fourteenth Divipucu up on tnc snoai pit bandy 1'oint, prospering everywhere there should t The rolling stream of ,time rolls on to plan for Beatrice's trip to WhIos, sion, mot Deatrlco when she arrived tin' oiieii. bouy on business, and having attend- - home to every inhabitant of the coun- - ffl due of the stowuwuys, u punsport-ley- s nut sun uic vacant cnair where she would live with them. In Plymouth, where the grandparents woman whom the aged cuptiilii Like the petals of a rose io ii w;cni oacK oy me same Tou te to try during the week of April 13, im., Tho Drltish Consul enlisted the awaited her. The Fourteenth DiviI help his crew save thc vessel. Suggestive literature is being pre- services o. tho American Red Cross. sion has arranged tor a visitor from was taking with liliu to Odessa, did That drop and fade away, ' I pared, and helps for the celebration. After the death of her parents. Bea- the Cardiff, Wales. Chapter to visit not rejoice for some time. As hiding So was my dear husband's life Scotland Yard claims to have made of the Week in schools and elsewhere, trice was tokon by a kindly family the home frequently and keep In place lor her the old man had eliosun Just fading day by day. 120,000 identifications by finger-print- s and for ministers and others who n deep locker In his chnrtrooiii on tlie And when near her homo. The people offered touch with the family. at last the end came, without a single mistake. will participate in special services on tn care for her as their own, but Ihe "Mr. bridge. Tlieie she hud remained for While we stood by in tears The London Chapter writes b Humane Sunday, may be obtained prior claim of the grandparents wns and Mrs. Manley are delighted to the Inst two days. Now, Itosit, the To think of all the lonesomcncss, Albert Lcvington, colored, of In- - both from thc American Humane As- readily acceded when the Red Cross havo Beatrice with them and are very kitchen wench, knew uothliig of the Through all the coming years. 287 State Street, Albany, liltly. That morning, not God called him home, it was His will dianapolis, brought a bicycle at a, Jociation, grateful to the Red Cross for care secondhand store, and found after he N. ,Y., and the office of Our Dumb Kwwiiiiiiiim;i:tBJKBI"l given the child. They had not been wishing tu send her own pttrtlculut But in my heart he lingers still had ridden it home that it was the Animals, 180 Longwood Avenue, Bos-saaway from their village before and stowuuny u Turkish deccrter with For all of us he did his best, wheel that was stolen from him t0- - .Mass. Societies and Individuals fuce. untrluiiiicd beard May God grant him eternal rest. (should begin now to prepare plans last November.felt but for the Red Cross they would I for a great campaign during tlie com- o havo had great difficulty In finding mill decidedly odorous clothes buck But some day I hope to meet him , o. 1J.II ing Be Kind To Animals Week. i i.n.-.i to the hunkers, where he had spent When my days are o'er, port." , 1 the child at the Will 1VILIIIIIU1K1 , j .1, J Here ii your opportunity to insure Ihe previous day, she thought of the On that beautiful isle of somewhere went around the Square in Chcpachet, against embarrassing errors in spelling, ROCKED TO SLEEP Duui-Inlocker ns n temporary home. Where sorrow we'll know no more. R. I peddling milk from' a two-horpronunciation and poor choice of sled. Forty lays afterward he was tn inside the locker, she Sad wife, Joana Bishop. HtU. .EVtfcMBOOHl NftE AN words. Know the meaning of puzzling An old darkey went to thc j'udgc . able to make the same trip in a pung. Tv war terms. Increase your efficiency, ,0.S JEST GOT HOME the lid mid iuii buck to the his wife arrested which results in power and success. In the mean time, no vehicle of any and wanted to have sleep. VRA.MCE 'N BUH-LitV- h MEMORIAL kitchen. The Turkish landed foi1 rocking him to K? kind' had gone over the rdad. T QVf ME wfRG SURE GufcD with Mime violence on the captain's "Why man," said the judge, "yod WEBSTER'S o T hEIA COON4TB.IGS OMER In memory of my dear daughter, for lady mid Imth received a had fright u Mrs. A. C. Williams of South can't have your wife arrested Mooleyvillc, Mitchell, hwr.K.6 NAN SOT POUCS VJVAVJT Ky., Gracic sleep NEW INTERNATIONAL lln'. elutclieil at each other In the wlto died Albany, Vt has a sweet scented ger- rocking you to right, I"judge," replied ' WMT OO'A MUTHtA BETTER. iutn win. "That's all dtuT.iiev. Vet the lid could nut lie ie- anium which is fivt feet high. 'SOT GNVNE THE GOOD OUO , thc darkey, "but you should have DICTIONARY is an friim the inside mid the wiiiu- - One long year has passed away I turned UNITED STATES OP ANNERlCft Enquirer. teacher, a universal question A German arrested for smuggling seen the rock." Buffalo mis mtciiiuk weie uiiheurd outsltle tlie Since that sad and mournful day, WEE'.TOUT FCU NUNE! answerer, mado to meet your - 'When God alone knew best and in 1918 by thc Swiss police, was reUtile room. The ulr In the utiventlSVMEET V AS TuE FRENCV-MEneeds. It ia in daily uso by SA.N mien loeKer grew more mill uioie Called dear Daughter home to rest. leased on 5,001) francs bail for which hundreds of thousands of sucat tlie rate of exchange then he paid Finally the woman fainted. A precious one from us has gone, muii... cessful men nod women tho world over. 7,300 marks. Recently his case was The Turk, tiled after n long spell of A voice we loved ii stilled; 400.000 Words. 2700 Pages. 6000 Ildecided, and he was fined 3.300 francs. lustrations. 12,000 Biographical Encramped wakefulness in the bunkers A place is vacilnt in our home, tries. 30,000 Geographical Subjects. Then lie got back the rest of his bail mid the kitchen, composed himself Which never can be filled. CBATO PRIZE. (INchcst Award) deposit, 1,700 francs, which he changI'anama-racui- o Exposition. philosophically mid went to sleep. Wc miss you dear daughter, ed at a bank for 24,000 marks, thus fir Vf KECTJIAR and J Editions. you and we are grieving We miss making a clear profit on the transWKITn for Specimen Pasm. FREE and long we i'ockct Maps if you name this paper. LAST FRAGftiENTS OF EMPIRE Sad the morning often weep;evening. action of lG,.'i00 marks. INTERIOR DECORATING In and in tlie G. & C. MERRIAM CO.. When the, world is all asleep. SprlnfiflcM, Mass., U. S. A. NEVER EVEN DISTURBS THEM Romance in Disappearance, of Red BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS Bishop Gorman said at a dinner In the lonely grave yard sleeping, Dots From the Map of Westthe flowers bloom and wave; in Boise: Where ern Canada. "Tlie trouble" about poor church atWill be glad to estimate Lies the one we loved so dearly, tendance isn't only that there arc a In the lone and silent grave. great many dull preachers it is also for your work. Work A until of western Canada kept In Dear Daughter how wc miss you that these men are content to be dull. the office ol tlie Hudson Day done by mechanic that Since from eartli you passed away It is as if they thought preaching In Winnipeg Is .sprinkled with Sad our hearts but sweet the memory was inevitably a dull business. knows how. Call 73 tiiiy red dots. Two centuries uml u As we think of you today. "They are like the sick man, who hull of romance mid history focus lu consulted tl)e phsyciaiu The sweetest of thoughts to know CONTRACTS TAKEN these little led dots. "Do your talk in your sleep?" the And while praying wc onward go, When the IIihImui I5ny coiiipiiny In Tiiat some day we part no more physician asked him. tA ( CMLE4 "The sick man smiled complacently li7u hurieiideied to Cnnudu the vnot We will clasp hands on the other -- JtrrO WALTER HOLDER (uCihwc " 'No doctor,' he said I talk in other jirfiCLO '"". Ns," ass territory grained to It by Clmrle.s II shore. gJEiWl . INTERIOR DECORATOR people's. I'm a clergyman.' " ot Kiigliind, it retained Twelve long months have passed of nil the land In the "fertile belt" of Since you were taken away. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS .Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta You arc gone Grade, but not for between gotten; the North Saskatchewan river und the International boundary. Nor never shall you be for This was distributed As long as memory lasts. throughout every township and each I will always thing of thee. Mrs. J. R. Mitchell. of thee red dots on the map repre-M.'Mtin .ueii of from 100 to (M0 CARD OF THANKS We are exclusive agents for the well known acres. Chesterfield These lands are today Just as they Wc wish to thank our many friends advertised toilet articles were when tlie company's llrst forts and neighbors for their kindness in Garden Court Talcum up ! Atta boy ! Even 25c uere ereettM on Hudson buy. They our illness and the illness aud deatli " Face Powder 50c toughest job seems they were when the buf- of our son. are Just us " " Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Gipson. Cold Cream 50c falo pastured upon them and Indians easier if you can "draw9 on " " Double Combination Cream - - 50c. and trappers snared or shot Chesterfield. TAKE CIVIL SERVICE EXAM. " animals In this domain half a Benzoin and Almon Cream 50c Those fine Turkish and "' Toilet Water century ago. Hardinsburg, Mar. 20 (Special) $2.00 Though now surrounded by farms, Raymond Mattingly, Mrs. Alvin MillDomestic tobaccos and that they have never been touched by a er and Miss Katie Jarboe. of Kirk, can't - be - copied Chesterfield plow. They are still islands of took tlie Civil Service examination blend "satisfy" as no other held in Hardinsburg, Saturday. prliuevul soil In the midst of rich 1016 s, &r.0!? s. thl ril. i1rll?te'i.Ik,fie,f,a! .... ,C .... '" 'LJ .? 1 L .ri'.,!1"1' light-hearte- d e gpsx GtelctoSbrtuJiAeds J&Wmi Sjiccell? - -i se las-teiie- d r-.- dei-ori- "wee. S WALL INDIA-PAPE- PAPER J. Garden Court ts rI help take the tire out of tire trouble" LIGHT t ... Tooth Hygiene A Clean Tooth Never Decays! See us for tooth hrushes and all kinds of tooth pastes, powders and washes. Tooth Pastes etc Tooth Brushes 25c 10c to Sl.00 to 50c Wedding 's THE DRUG STORE CI.OVKRI'ORT, KY. ALL KINDS OF Blacksmithing WOOD WORKING AND HORSESHOEING if li i 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 trial it ft NATHAN KING Hardinsburg, Ky. farming districts. The little ral dots are disappearing PISGAH C. E. Fricl was in Cloverport, Monone by one Irom the map. one that disappears menus that the land day. Air. and Mrs. Wickliffe DeHaven. It rcprcaiMil n settler's has of Fordsvillc, arc spending the week 3,000,-0;!farm. All the dots represent at their farm "Bon Haven Ranch." acres. Mrs Chas Fr'iel and daughter, Miss The company Is rapidly disposing of Agnes, spent Monday evening with all Its remaining land to settlers. Mrs. Fred DeHaven. When the lust dot disappears from Mrs. Chas Friel is recovering from the map. the Inst fragment of Hudson an attack of the flu. Mr. and Mrs. Wickleffe DeHaven, P.ny company's old empire will have disappeared Irom the North Amerl-ca- of Fordsville; Mr. and Mrs. Fred DeHaven and lovely little son, Harcontinent. old, spent Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Chas FTi'el. STILL WAITS FOR RESCUE Miss Ida Riiec DeHaven is visiting relatives in Vanzant. Mr. and Mrs. Fred DeHaven and Unromantic Ohio Sheriff Foils Bright two sons, Donald and Harold are Scheme of Fair Maiden. "When the clock In the stceplo guests of relatives in Fordsville. Airs. Kyan strikes l. brim; a letter, n saw und n Mrs. C.Wm. Friel. spent Sunday with E. file, come for me." This uppeal. written on daintily wonted pink note pa- REVISED BY LITTLE BOBBIE. per, fluttered from a window of tho Thou shalt not go to bed before wonmn's section of the county Jail thou arc sleepy nor get up before at Tlltln. Ohio. thou wantest to. Three youths passim; rescued it Thou shalt always take three pieces of cake or ice cream as the case may from a snowdrift. "I'll pity you well. If you'll only got be Thou shalt not practice scales. mo out of here," the writer promised. Thou shah take thy bath in a It was from n girl who Is held for and bathtub. iilleKed forgery. youths swimming hole, play not in anow and The three Thou shalt hook; were ilebntlm; whether to take tho then, to go and see the circus. risk of u rescue when Sheriff Charles Thou shalt show off all thy stunts .1. Mutrliler pounced on them, materibefore company. ally aiding them In coming to a dc Thou shalt not take castor oil ever. c.Hlnn. The "clock In tho steeple" Thou shalt go barefooted as often struck, but there were no signs of as it can be done. Thou shalt not tend the baby. rescuers. Thou shalt pick up a dog on tlie Strong Pica. street and take him home. The local siout executive had visSERVANT PROBLEM ited the school .for the purpose of organizing a troop. He tulked to the "Your hoys for n time and then taught them said Mr. new cook didn't stay long," Smith. several yells, some for their school "No," said Mr Twobble. "She obund some for the principal, all of jected to living in a servant's house which made a decided hit with them. on the back of our lot." A few days later they asked "Dear met Couldn't you arrange their teacher to Invite him back, but she that?" "It was quite impossible. The serrefused, pleading thnt their time wns needed for their regular school work. vant's house is too small to accomAnother few days und their request modate my family." Boston Globe. wns repeated, only to meitf with the SHORT-LIVEJOV. same refusal and the same excuse. Husband "I'm glad you only want It was almost n week before the five dollars to go shopping with tosubject was uguln mentioned, and day. What are you going to get with then the genius of the class did It, Wife "Nothing but luncheon dear, V "Say. Miss ," he began, I'm going to have everything else "don't yon feel llkeyou would like to charged I" Detroit Free Press. bo yelled for again?" e (l blend of tobaccos ever did. before. vV n .! Where Price and Quality Go Hand In Hand DRY GOODS We have just received a nice line of white goods, ginghams, lins, and woolen goods. Prices are reasonable. , pop- -' ' "V'l SHOES whole sale. 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 BRIDLES, HARNESS, COLLARS AND TRACE CHAINS Special Sale price on briddlcs $1.25; $1.50; $3.50; Horse Collars, $1.75,and $2.00 $2.75 and $4.25. Good A complete line of millinery goods, the best assortment we have had for some time prices are reasonable they range from $1.50 to $7.50 Don't fail to come ginghams and poplins. ,. in and look at the millinery goods and Spring d "U ' SPECIAL 8 fo 17 We have a few Boys woolen suits, ages running from years. Prices 'run from $5.50 to $7.5Q D Bring us your produce wc pay you the top price for all kind of produce. Pay you cash for all produce. R. W. . Jones & Son, Glen Dean, Ky. . 1 J ..J . 1 m.k:A f. 1 JL. i.li. .sLlin Mb " rwi...,.,.l.........,..,.i.,.. -4A . Atovtiifc t .Jxakii.A. tittto "'"""" """MgA''1" r., a..... ""',,'." 9" mJLXl w.k.. tWUm ... i J Ux ..- -, - V L.j,1 . ... 1 .,.' rT" rt rVitlffi J ..... i il nil iifMiil i , . !! -- .... , .. . .