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The Breckenridge news: April 28, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920042801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 28, 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, S $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 28, 1920 8 VOL. XLIV WEDNESDAY, APRIL Pages No. 44 ELECTED TO TAU RROWN BUYS OLD LILLARD FARM, SKILLMAN. T. j WATER-WORK- PROPOSITION COUNCIL MEETING MAY 2. BETA PI AT K. S .U. erholt, Class '21. ' This the Highest of All Honors Conferred on Forrest Weath- - , Lexington, Ky., Apr. 22. (Special to The Breckcnridgc News.) I'orrcst Weatherliolt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherliolt, Cloverpbrt, Ky., and one of the most prominent students of the University of Kenby being tucky was recently-honoreelected to the Tau Beta Phi, which honor is the highest honor that can be conferred upon any student in the Engineering College. Mr. Weatherliolt was graduated from the Cloverport High School in 1917, where he was a student of unusual ability, being the president and the valedictorian of his class. He entered the University of I n Kentucky m September, matriculating the College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. Since he1 has been here he has made an enviable re- diincvciiiciiis, us turu lur well as taking an active interest in school activities. Mr. Weatherliolt is secretary of the J. II. Hammond Engineering Society, and a member of the Mystic Thirteen, honorary Junion class fraternity. As a fitting climax to his remarkable achievements was his election to the Tau Beta Phi, which honor is only Conferred upon .those students who have high scholastic standing, being among the first eight of the Junior class, have shown jnoral worth and leadership, and have shown themselves to possess marRed engineering ability. Mr. Weatherliolt is one of the most popular students of the University and he will be most emphatically missed when he is grad-- . uated with the class of 1921, d In m wt. ip WW ft. Department. Mr Meek started out as a railroad man when he was first telegraph operator on the old Paducah & Some time ago the question of Railroad when the line s was taken up by the stopped at Elizabethtown. City Council and some of the citizens He then became traveling freight Signed, John A. Barry of Cloverport. A consulting engineer and passenger agent of the Monon Mayor. was paid to come here and go over with headquarters in Louisville. the situation and to give an estimate Hc was then made General Freight on what kind' of water system could Agent of the K. & I. Terminal Railbe built for the limited sum that the road and remained in that position city can bond itself. for 10 years. When the consulting engineer's reHc resigned to take the position of port was made everybody who was "FT fATTDT superintendent of Transportation of not on the main line df the feeder, hastem, which post V111IjIJJLI vvfUlLX ",e went right up in the air One man who MINtion he held for 3 years, resigning at lived on the out skirts of the city was the time of the merger of the Tracone of the vcrv hardest kickers. He Grand and Petit Jurors Who tion Lines in Louisville, to accept the pays $1 50 a year poll taxes. Rome was position of Assistant General Freight there not built in a day, neither was ,.,., Will Serve. Court Opens and Passenger Agent of the Louisville .!,., km :... :.. & Iuterurbau Railway, in which caMay 10. pacity he has served for the past ten Rev. Driskell, Mississippi, Says a years. World's Greatest Sinners are caniD i:- - The Breckinridge Circuit Court will -tm.1 As a short-hatransportation man. :ti: oy me line as iJioyuacu.i i... n. W..I.K convene Monday. May 10, with Judge Mr. Meek is thoroughly experienced nnnn God's Profiteers. R. Layman, of Elizabethtown prein such matters, and will make a ; ier. navigation. The railroads J. nnr, "Profiteering on God's love is more tl,,. ritv. when the deen siding. splendid addition to the Management now. m.?c ": of a calamity in the world today than knockers saw this, cold water was ' once fought this, Those who have been summoned to profiteering on material things," said' thrown on the enterprise and at the,Tfce conimerce now demands it, and serve on the grand and petit juries of the Union Lines. The policy of this company has f 41:Hr Pmf T7fnoct rW!cL1l rtf rrpiMiwnrwl asl co""-- :i ...aaa!... :.. V from it. and hv hav are: ;.r,"T"..T been to employ only practical men hir hen-fi- ts ?V. to Sorines. Miss., who was invitedI.:1 Grand Jury R. L. Redmond, Joe 01 long experience m suort-nas system, it a good preach in the Methodist church on r urown. Will Kohcrtson, J. li. Hcrn- - transportation. 1 ney are now operat- . ciitwla ' BX.UW.1 .IIUV .... ,w,fl...L OIM..UJ In rjincnn Hint flip nnnn nhr .LA J.... Sunday evening by the Rev. J. R. di0.".'.. L' D' G,Im".,1 Cirter; ' several lines of motor trucks over and all kinds of business will grow Randolph, the pastor. Rev. Driskell Of the two enterprises a good waterilhani Seaton, C. W. Chapm Orval tlle man s out of Louisville Citizens Should Take Hold. said further that "men and women, system would benefit everybody. It Alex Gray, Jack Cooper. Gabe il; a r,0 mic zolle and plan to open At the next council meeting, which everywhere were" AVniilH stimulate the Imildin? trades. SECOND SON ARRIVES IN both old and vounir. night, May 3rd, if the Ncvitt, W L.Robertson, F. C. White - , new lines at fast as the company's, will be for ... HARDAWAY HOME. laying aside the things oft.: God "...I niake the city more sanitary and give citizens Mondaythe t, .,.. are cienicu many.; . s . every house, J. R. Kecnaii, G. R. Compton, plans can be r want ' " t pleasures ana maienai uhiiks "" nome connorts mat r "v man or woman who is interested in S. V. Conrad, J. M. Hook. Robert Bewleyville. Ky., April 26. (Special) were accepting all of God's great love .'" If Jjjie c;ty cap be bonded, fori Weatherford, J. D. Aldridge, R. T. goodness without giving any - . enough to put m the pumping station, it should get together hi groups and Lampton, G. O. Blanford, Relatives and friends of Mf and and C. PLEDGES FOR N. E. talk the matter over among them- Philpot Mrs. Edgar E. Hardaway formerly thine i nreturn. People like this." main feed line and tower, why caiyiot and T. B. Basham. RELIEF REACH $90. of this community, now of Crawfords-ville,- " he added "are the worst kind of pro- the rest of water mams be laid by out selves, then come to the councilofwith Petit JuryVessie Drane, H. W. oryour plan and get some kind Ind., have received announce fiteers we fiave in our country today." side help? ganization formed and everybody Gross, Roscoc Brown, Vermont e Rev Driskell is a native of ment of the arrival of a second son, J. H. Harrington, Wm. Cooms, Member of Flying Squadron From, Pannalfnn VtnA finnA Plnn. push it. county, having lived in Hard- Wallace, in their home. He is Charles N. Y. Appeals to Cloverporters. ' At Cannelton, Ind, one of thdj f Member of City Council. W. A. Dodsoti. J. E. Hart, L. V. a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. A W. insburg. Hc has been in the ministery Millard Chapin, Brown, Geo. W. Foote, of Irvington. eleven years, and is now pastor ot Sh'er-roHarris, Wm. H. Jordan, Carl T Pledges amounting to nearly $90 the Methodist church in Greenwood J. H. Sparrow; Tice Hendrick, Snrincs. Rev Driskell and Mrs. Dris jWOMANLESS WEDDING. Thos O'Donohue, J, H. Webb, Geo. were received dast Wednesday evenkell and their two daughters were in j T. Holmes. F. A- Uorsley, G. P. ing after Mr. Shalcross. of Omaha. '. Tiie belt talent in town will pre this city Saturday and bunday the Macey, J. li. Hhviibs, R, H. Cook, Neb., told of devasted Armenia and CO. appealed for contributions for the the "Wmaanless Wedding" at i guests of his. brother, Mr. Heston s"Jit Jesse Pile, II. U. Parks, II. J. Critch-lo- Near East Relief Fund. Driskell. coming i,. Dners Umnei'i! Hardinsbtirg. Fri - Driskell. "'? John A. Carman, J. H. Comer, Mr. Shalcross spoke day nl"?llt. Apr. 30. under the direction! here from Hardinsburg, where they Nat Robbins, Erby Kinncson, Geo. odist churclt here at 7:20m the Meth other brother, visited Rev. Driskell's o'clock. Mr. of the"Mag,a(Jie Club. Everybody L. Medler, J. B Gibson, G. H. Board, Ohan, vited. Proceeds to go for benefit of Mr. Andrew Driskell. They returned Virgil Finley, Harvey Potts. W. G. viously an Armeillali had been pre. to Mississippi. Monday evening. announced to speak at that Club's subscription to Road fund. Shrcwnltcrry nnd Kuft? Wl'?atley. time but. nwlng lo his many engage-nifii- ti ccted Mr. E. Frank Carter was R, Hardin Elected Tempor0. hi) toUld hot reach Clovcrpdrt. secretary of this district. ST. ROSE PAROCHIAL SCHOOL Mr. Shnlcrow la one q the seven, ary Chairman and E. F. CarMr. Monarch Speaks. WILL HAVE ITS FIRST In a flying squadron sent out Mr. J. E. Monarch, of Hardinsburg, COMMENCEMENT THIS YEAR. members ter, Sec. J. E. Monarch by the Near East Relief Headquarters addressed the farmers, and encouragMakes Intelligent ed them to perfect their district orThe St. Rose parochial school closes in New York City He was a very inganization, and Unless they' did that May UH, and this year the school will teresting and intelligent speaker and Address, ., .. ''.ir-i-. the farmers front this community have its first commencement exercise he brought home his appeal most would not have a voice in the county for the first graduate. Miss Christine forcibly when he asked his hearers would feel if it were their PROFITABLE MEETING. were Mix districts in Breckinridge ' Ballman, who has completed the high how theywho were starving. children organization. Hc explained that there school course. This is the first personal appeal that KtHltttky sOWSVIt He, individual organization electing a sec-- 1 The pupils of school, both the Cloverporters have had for the ArmThe first meeting of the Breckin- CQtihfo "d that each district had its grade and high the school students, are ridge county Farm Bureau organiza- retarT rt chairman, the latter to preparing to give two plays at the enians and probably if there had been tion to be held in Cloverport was the repre'seilf thcrrt as- a delegate at the close of the term, and the commence-couut- y more to have heard Mr. Shalcross, pledges would have amounted t9 one Saturday afternoon in the city meCWISf. ., nient exercises will follow the high the hall. It proved a profitable nieeting i.v aPs'tf told ) l hearers school nlav. Dates for the nlavM :ire more. Mnnarcil from a standpoint that the farmers the purpose of thd JnSckinfiVlge Coun- - to be announced later. present were given a better idea of ty Farm Bureau, and Iff fhtf Excellent SCHOOL the importance of each district in the results the farmers and tM f.idents RENOWNED RECEIPE FOR DAY TO BE OBSERVED, county being well organized. HOME-MADI). or' derive from the bureau aitef ICE Four of the farmers present gave ... . CREAM, J'laiis are lining made for a Special 1 county at ;aist uum their names for membership and paid ui urccKiuriuge ganization became perfected., The iuiijoliiel receipe for ice cream Gf their dues, and there were several school At the close of the meetitlg Mr. which mav bciiiaile a hviiiu. ; mn. Day which ti bunday, May a, by who live in this district and present the , sidercd very excellent. It was contri Will Canvass For Membership. Cloverport Methodist Sunday had joined at the meetings held in Hardin started out canvassing for buted to The Breckciirldge News by The Superintendents. Ira D. school. Behert Hardinsburg. The four new names members from the second district. He Mrs. D. Babbage, 2nd., Boston. and J. Burn with Commercial Trust the assistance of the added were: Orin Hardin, Allen Jen- stated hc would solicit members per- Mass:J no. pastor Rev. J. R. Randolph and the nings, Marion Beamard and Roy sonally because the farmers arc so Banking Business. To a can of Eagle Brand condensed teachers, Bcavin. busy at this time of the year that milk add water to make a quart. Then eleboratc are preparing to have a more .Savings Safety program than usual' at the Hardin Elected Chairman many could not leave to attend the make custard of three eggs, two level Sunday school hour, and a house to Accounts After the meeting was called to meetings. Mr. Hardin was thorough- table spoons of flour, the same of house canvass will be made this week. order Mr. Orin Harditl was elected ly enthused over the work and he will sugar, more if desired, then add pint The goal for iilHSBBflBflliBsaLilllH Boxes. temporary chairman and a delegate to use his influence to make his district of milk and let it all cook until thick, tion this year isthe Ky. S. S. Associaa million persons in liiiiBHBbaBiliBBiiiisiaisiiiiiiW represent the Second District at the a successful organization as will Mr. add it to the above with pint Sunday school throughout the State county meetings. Carter, the secretary. cream, flavor with vanilla and freeze. on that day 3 RIVER REACHED CREST SALVATION ARMY TO SUNDAY: 2.4 FT. OF RISE START DRIVE MAY 1& "LESS THAN LAST RISE.! ., set-tine . . V.. C, rtahh.iire Att'v. drew the necessary papers last Saturday transferring the farm on the Ohio river, known as the old Harney Lillard place, to Julian H. Brown. Mr Brown recently purchased the farm from Mr. A. M. Harrel, this city for a consideration of $4,000 cash in hand. This makes about fourteen thousand dollars Mr. Brown has put in real estate in and around this city since the inauguration of the Federal Highway. Mr. Brown goes out strong after real estate He believes in helping to build up his home town and county. Instead of down hard on his money, he believes in putting it out and keeping it moving. In this way he helps himself and builds up his community. Mr. Brown has a string of enclosures reaching from this town to the Tar Springs on both sides of the highway, and llc calis it a high cass invest-i- n n)cnt TO BE TAKEN UP AGAIN AT CITY Mayor Orders Clean-U- p Days RAILWAY MAN IS WITH TRUCK LINE W. B. Meek, Former Gen'l. Freight Agent K. & I. Terminal Goes With Union Line. with General Offices in Louisville, have secured the services of Mr. W. B. Meek in their Traffic and Tariff City Missed One Opportunity Plant. Cannelton Followed Excellent Plan for Getting Water and Lights. ORGANIZATION NEEDED. water-work- VISITING ISTER PREACHES .nKiSfl -I -- :,.;'.. k, citizens want- etne lights and water. But they were handicapped by the same trouble as Cloverport, their city could only be bonded for so much, hut they did not sit down and say, "Oh! we can't". They just got together and organized a club that put up the additional funds needed, and took up the bonds also, or in other words, financed the whole matter. Kept the bonds at home, and the revenue is paying olf flic dent and soon the city will own the plant and all home capital. This enterprise has accomplished what can be done in Cloverport and a few active people can do it if they will push this matter as it should be. One Opportunity Missed. The longer the citizens of Cloverport wait, the more they will pay s eventually to get a system. The city missed an opportunity only a few weeks ago by not having any organization to take up i the matter with the government when .. wa system, , a. complete sistmg not only the mains etc, but of' sma11 Wins for hol,scs' when old Hickory Powder Plant was wrecked. In a short time.. the government . is . . tl ic water-workcon-....- neighboring towns, I, John A. Barry, Mayor of City of Cloverport, Ky do ordain and set apart Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, May ft, fl, s. and 7, 1020 as All persons living in the corporate limits of the city of Cloverport arc especially requested to take part in this good work, to eliminate the city of all rubbish, and put Cloverport on a sanitary basis. Wagons will be provided to haul all refuse off. Put all refuse out on edge of side walk in boxes or barrels where wagon can get to it. CIcan-Up-Day- The Union Transportation Lines Eliza-bcthto- JURORS FOR MAY r'fnr'f I . nt n. ul ',? it .. '"et "T:uZrZtsiS .1 " - ltt",1" water-work- ui ig high-way- , i -I . I I water-work- . iHtr't Rob-bin- s, Breck-inriflfr- n, 2ND. DISTRICT OF BRECKINRIDGE FARM BUREAU ORGANIZED . e, " and-Mrs- in-- 1 AT CLOVERPORT, SATURDAY ''j? - Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Company MiimNHtfEl -- -- v... - E ( , Obaer-vali- HnliliitBLflLHLraHK bHWmEJIBhHK EHsfiiiiflSinflHsS Pro-Te- -2 ' ' z J Herbert Beard, Hardinsfriirf; pointed County Chairman. Ap' BiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiliiiBiiiiiHaiHiiiiiiiiiiH 1'racttcaU business men of vision control and manage this bank men who know the banking requirements of modern business and who .daily are applying that knowledge constructively in rendering .the .besi banking service. With their years of .experience anc success, they cooperate with their customers in every way possible to insure the very best results. Member oi iKederal Reserve System. Capital and Surplus $600,000.00 OFFICERS V. J. 'BULUEir, Pretldent. P. U ATHERTON, AT, iPret. BERNARD BERNHEIM, V. P. J. BOHNE. V, Prei. nd (Treat. Pr. PAUL COMPTON, V, Tn. and Sec. J. P. EISENBKIS, Art. See. R. S. RAPIER, Art. We Imuc Tmvtkrs: Checks xnd Foreign Tr. Exchange. HAND CAtfoHT IN SAW MILL. THREE TIGERS SEVERED. Stephensport, liv' April 20. (SpW ial) On last Mondftv while workinc' around a sawmill oil- his farm, ndar Webster, Mr. C. A. finius got his right hand caught in tn saw and: three fingers had to be alnnidated' above the knuckle joints leaving- - oilly the little finger and thumb. M'fci: Tin rpw. ius went up Monday evening, rffnain LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET ing with him last week. Mr. TiiWiis Active demand from local and out was able to come home the following side sources as well as reports rii Miuuuity aim is uoiug very wen. higher prices trom other markets, in an advance of a dollar a ROBERTSON TWINS BORN IN FOREIGN LAND. hundred weight in the 'price of hogs at the Bur bo n Stock yards in LouisCards announcing the birth of ville, Monday. Pigs sold a half dol- twins, a boy and girl, at the home of lar higher. Dr: M. O. Robertson and Mrs. v Best hogs, 105 to S24 lbs., $15.00; Korea, Asia, have been re226 lbs., up and 120 to 105 lbs., $14.50; ceived in Glen Dean, Ky. The new pigs 00 to 120 lbs., $13.50; 00 lbs., arrivals have been named Chajrles down $11: throwouts $11 down. Moorman and Elizabeth. Best calves, $11 Q $11.50; medium Mrs. Lehman, of Louisville is visit. $7 $9; common $5 ing her daughter, who with Dr. Rob $0. mUMmw ' .1. U:i-- l I. L . 1A CfV. m..JI.. n tl R1 fill ?U; best ihcep $10; bucks $7 down, turn to the-- ' State for a visit in August. - Mr. Bohannon, district organfzW for the Salvation Army Drive which opens May 10th, and continues .ten' rfayS completed his organization' in' Breikiitrldge county, Saturday, when he" nad riamed the county chairman, Hertjffrt Bard, of Hardinsburg, and the tOHD,Mfc? CloverDort men to as sist Mtv Paul Lewis, assistant chairman. I?. t. Phelps, J. C. Nolte, Dr. Chas ft LJgiiffoot and Chas. W. Hamnian, solic'Vot's.The national chafr'Afttt for the proposed Salvation Arnfy" friv is Secretary Franklin K. State chairman, Henry S. Barker,-- Wonorary chairman, Governor Edwin F Mor- " The OhiJ Jilvcr reached the crest i of its rise beTC Sunday morning, Making n rise of 44.3 foci sJnd ,4 feet ' tf.ss than the rise of a few weeks ago. The only damage of this flotUl will b'e due from the back waters and ih6 rivet covering the lowlands and great ly denvyin'e the farm work. This was consiuerrn'one of the most rapid rises ever obst'rVed he're. Bred Gilts for Sale BRED fa FARROW IN APRIL " at any price, and bred to a son of Black Price the 1018 Grand tiftiripion of the world and Big Uncle Sam by Big Buster by Giant Buster The Epoch Maker, the latter hog is the largest boar that I have ever"sn' for his atff and I have looked over some of. the very best ones. These' hogs arer priced right, regular breeders stuff at farmers prices that we can all afford to pay. Ubar, a son of Bfack Price, this is breeding that you find any- .,... cannot , vhdnf dlse at" flir'A' limps 1, t -" " j'iv.t mav i am asKing tor nun a great g fbr some one tndt needs him at a bargain. This pig is right for hartPseVvW about? eldVdh months old. When you can save all the pigs, hfit gilts' are good individuals of the Vt'fy !0t breeding that I have been dWfto buy If you want a herd boar that will put you in the limelight, a real n:. l.. Rob-ertibn- CEDAR HILL FARM VIC PILr,'Mnsgir KENTMCKY 4 HARNEDv '"iT'T" PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, 6LOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Miss Charlotte Compton, of vitlc, is visiting her grand-parent- s, Mr and Mrs. P. M Compton. Mr. B. J Robinson, of Louisville, is visiting his daughter, Mrs. M. D. Beard, and Mr, Dcard. Miss Eleanor Robertson, who has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. John Owen, and Mr. Owen, of Glen Dean, APRIL St, lfMf NEWS FROM LouJ burg, spent I THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG after several days stay in Louisville. Atty. A. R has returned. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bcclcr, of Kirk, Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Bowman left" were the guests of their daughter, "Wcdnscday for Akron, O., where they Mrs. L. Walker, and Mr. Walker the week-enwill make their home. Rev. E. U. Mcng, of South Carolina, John Owen, of Glen Dean, spent was here Wednesday the guest of Friday here. friends. Rev. E. Driskcll of Woodlawn E. L. Robertson, of Glen Dean, Springs, Miss, who have been the was here Thursday. guests of relatives have returned. Miss Sheila I'oolc has returned after Miss Viola Green well was the guest a short stay in Louisville. of relatives at Kirk the week-enMiss Ruth Kinclicloc, who has been J. C. Lewis has returned from Columbus, O. the guest of her brother, M. L. Mrs. Lee Bishop has returned after and Mrs. Kinclicloc, Louisspending several days in Louisville. ville, has returned. R. R. Compton made a business Mr. Arthur Driskcll, who, has been trip to Owcnsboro, last week. ill for several weeks, is improving Mrs. Edd Dillon and baby, of slowly. Akron, O., will arrive Monday to The Misses Grausc having spent the visit Mr. Dillon's parents, Mr. and winter in Owcnsboro, returned home Mrs. P. Dillon. Tuesday. Lee Walls has returned after spendMrs. Nancyc Jane Robard, of in Louisville. ing the week-enKingswood has returned after a visit H. U Bryan, of lobinsport, luu., with her son, H. J. Robards, and Mrs. , was here Thursday and Friday. Robards. Atty. W. S. Ball left Saturday for BEWEEYVILLE several days stay in Louisville Mrs. Z. T. Stith left Thursday for Mr. and Mrs. I. If. Kicnardson and children, of Garfield, were the guests Louisville, for a few days visit. Rev. C. F. "Hartford of the Irving-to- n of Mrs. Richardson's parents. Mr. charge is visiting his members and Mrs. M. P. Compton, Sunday. around here this week. Mrs. W. H. Drury and Win. DrUry UNION STAR spent Thursday afternoon in Guston. i Wm. N. IJrury met his tatner, W i .i At,. rtoti.iA"... n.1,1 baby,' of Dixie, ky., arc visiting Mrs.jH- D'ury- of Lakeland, at Irvington, Wc always pay highest mar...... . """ Galloway's parents, Mr. and Airs. A ket prices for produce and X. McCoy. They will leave in a week Hardinsburg. of cream. Get our prices first. for Phoenix, Arizona, to make their, Mr. and Mrs. Mose Bennett, Gus High Plains. Mr. and Mrs l,ome PRICES THIS WEEK Mr.' and Mrs. Guy Gibson, of Sam- - Dowell and Mrs. Georgia Shelly, of (Subject to change) pie, spent Sunday with Mrs. Gibson's ' Vine Grove, spent several days here 23c Hens t week dividing the household efparents. Mr and Mrs. W. H. Dowcll. of their sister. Mrs. Mel Bennett, 23c Fryers doing some carpenter work for ts deceased. B. Severs. Mrs. F. 33c Butter w ,eaao;. na Richard McAfee, of Stephensport, Vr ami 18c Ducks Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy and llllic sun, ui irviii&iuii, ncu uniiiti 28c Turkeys son. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. R. P.! Carman. Guineas 25c A. Ni McCoy and family. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Foote left MonMisses Ruth and Eva Wcgcnast 14c Old Roosters Sunday of Mrs. day for Jamestown, Ind, to visit their j were dinner guests Eggs 34c daughter, Mrs. hdgar Hardaway. and Hannah Bennett Cream - 63c Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Hawkins called Mr. Hardaway. Mrs . V. G. Babbage, on Mrs. M J Crosson, Sunday after- -' of Cloverport is with her mother. Mrs. B. F. BEARD & CO. noon. We are glad to say Mrs. Cros-- , Sue toote. during the absence of Mr. and Mrs. Foote son is some better at this writing. Mr. and Mrs: B. S. Wilson and Miss Mr and Mrs. J. T. Hesler. of Lodi- Alma Wilson spent Friday in Hardinsburg. on business. Justice Jordan spent Thursday and Friday in Irvington, having dental work done. d d. Kin-chclo- c, Kinclicloc has returned d R. A. Smith i in Louisville, this T Kroush. R. B. Cox is much improved at this week. Mrs. A. J. Dye left .Saturday for writing. Horace McCoy made a business Irvington, where she is visiting her, son, Roy Dye, and Mrs. Dye. trip to Hardinsburg, Saturday. S. W. Bassctt, of Lodiburg, was a Mrs. B. L. Crdell. of Plainville, Ind., caller in town Friday. was the guest of M. L. Wegenast and Those who attended the boat show family last week, at Stcphcnsport, Wednesday night Mrs. Win "Do well and daughter, from here were: Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Miss Ruby, of Union Star, were Stewart, Mrs Horace McCoy, Misses guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowcll, Clyde and Kafe Severs, Ruth Wcgcn-as- t, last Monday. Ruth and Lucille McCoy, VirMr. and Mrs. Scott Mattingly have ginia Dowcll, Goldic Stewart and gone to housekeeping in Mrs Blaine's Catherine Curry. Messrs. Russell cottage recently vacated by Mrs. Dowcll. Orvillc McCoy, Kirby Still-wel- l, Paulmau. Elmer Gilbert, Scott, "Fatty" Mrs. C. B. Gentry, who has been and Beckham Bargcr, Bud and Pete 111 is improving. Waverly Fry-mir- e. Wcgcnast and Ewctt Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Lewis arc guests of their son, A. L. Lewis and Mrs. We were very sorry to hear of the Lewis. serious accident which befell C. A. Mrs. O. W Dowell and children,1 Tinius, while working at his saw mill who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. near Webster. Wc hope he will soon Wm. Dowell at their country home , be out again. near Union Star, have returned home, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Haynes and E. A. Smith was in Cloverport, daughter, called on Mr. and Mrs. C. lucstiay R. Galloway and Mr. and Mrs. A. N, McCoy, Sunday afternoon There will he a pie supper given at this place, Saturday night, May 1, for the benefit of the Armenians. G. Mrs. Hosier's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Saturday and Sunday with STEPHENSPORT IRVINGTON HARDWARE & IMPLEMENT CO. IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY , When in need of High Grade Hardware, Building Material, Buggies, Wagons, all kinds of Implements, write us before buying. Our prices are right and quality the best. Satisfaction Guaranteed Weed the dandelions now before they seed your yards. ' fl S rararararai ' Oitr Fitting Service Is Backed By Tears of Experience- - PRODUCE WANTED -- Variety is the. Keynote of Our Late Spring Slipper Displays - - -- -- I I fts I -- 7, . -- -- , -- tie is a distinctive compromise.- - between The the oxford and pump. It emphasizes the beauty of the slender ankle, and its tie of rich grosgrain ribbon gives it a decidedly dressy touch. We are also featuring plenty and plain pumps, colonial of trim styles in pumps and French Vamp Foofwear, in all wanted leathers as well as in silk moire and satin. one-eyel- et two-eyelet Spring Time Is Tonic Time We Carry IRVINGTON Roldan Smith, Louisville, spent the with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Lum Smith. Mrs. CL. Nicely has gone to to spend several weeks with her parents. Rev. J. S. Broom and week-end Hop-kiusvill- e, We arc exclusive agents for Wright & Peters, Utz & Dunn and Queen Quality Why Mot Stl'ct Hosiery to Match While Toil Are In The Store? a Full Line of Tonics NUXATED IRON TANLAC TRUTONA S. S. S. NO. 40 NYAL TONIC ' $1.10 $1.00 $1.00 $1.10 - - - $1.25 - - - - $1.00 We In tact, .day Kind of Tonic Von II ant Have It Saturday, May 1st, One Day Only, 3 bars Palmolive Soap for 25c SPECIAL! WEDDING'S UP-TO-DATE Mrs. Broom. Miss B. Ada Drury, Louisville, has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McjGlothlan Mrs. J. B. Biggs went to Cincinnati, Wednesday having been called there on account of the serious illness of Mrs Hillard Biggs. Miss Angie Gibson has returned from Louisville. Miss Elizabeth Baxter. Louisville, is the guest of Miss Margaret Bandy. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Tinker, Louisville, visited Mr and Mrs. John last week. Mrs. Joe Mattingly, Glen Dean, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gillie Dowell. L. B Moremen and Mesdames. Kate Bennett, and Master Albert W. Mus-selinan. aj -- ji Moremen, are home from Sarasota, Fla . where they spent the winter. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hottell and sons, were in Louisville, Thursday Prof. H. R. Kirk. Misses Rosa Lou Ditto and Gussie O'Bryan attended April L'Uth, 30th. Ruth Marshall. Louisville, with her mother, spent the week-enMrs. Nell Marshall. Mrs Margaret Chamberlain was in Louisville, Thursday. The O. E. S. will have a social meeting in the Masonic Hall Friday evening. All members urged to be Clean-up-day. There's Only One Way To Shoe Growing Feet More care must be extended in selecting Footwear for the children than in choosing one's own. First, the Footwear must be built along lines that are scientifically correct. Our Footwear is of the 'right shape to make sensitive' little feet grow healthy and strong. Of especial interest just now are the attractive new styles in low shoes, slippers and' sandals which we" are featuring for late Spring and Summer. x the K. E A. Miss d THE DRUG STORE CLOVERPORT, KY scy 1VWVWmHiHI One of the main factors leading to success is CONFIDENCE. The way to acquire CONFIDENCE is to have your affairs in such shape that you can avo'id all financial worry and dependence. That leaves, as the greatest factor in your success, the BANK ACCOUNT ' and its proper handling. .' Mrs. Roy Dye. The high school play "The Hoodoo" which was presented at the school building on .Friday evening, was pronounced a howling success. About i!5 was cleared, this amount is to be paid on the piano. Miss Virginia Bandy, who is attending school at Danville, is spending several days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs W. G. Bandy. Leslie Jones, Fordsville, has been visiting here. Mesdanies J. D. Ashcraft and Lillie Glasscock were in Louisville, Friday. Mrs. Richard Sipes visited Mr. and Mrs. Win. Holt, in Brandenburg, last week. Mrs. George Board and son, Dana, will go to Louisville, Monday, where he will have his tonsils removed, Mrs. Frank Hall and son, Leslie, and Miss Virginia Heniiiger will leave next week for Cronherfy, N. C, where Mrs. Hall will join her husband, who has accepted work there. Miss Nannie Board, Garfield, has been the guest of Mr and Mrs. Ginger Bandy, Miss Mary Brown, Louisville, spent here. the week-en- d A Rat Breeds 6 to 10 Times a Year Harold Parks, Louisville, spent the with his parents, Dr. S. P. Parks, and Mrs. Parks. Mrs. J. A. Sandbach and children, of McQuady, have been the guests of Mr and Mrs. J." D. Crews. Mrs. A. J. Dye. Stephensport, has been the guest of her son, Mr. and week-end present.. We are the exclusive agents for Billikens, Merriams and other We don't care to make a sale if at the same time we cannot have the buyer's good ivill. Here- Business Men Choose Their Footwear here's A Reason The average man can't take a day oft to try a pair of Shoes or Oxfords. His time is valuable and we help him save it by offering for his election Footwear that he can absolutely depend upon for style, ease and wear. These oxfords are splendid examples of the superior offerings now to be found in our displays. Come in whether you intend buying or not. Shoe Department-P- int Floor. , - i IS AW fvil " We are exclusive agents for Florsheim", Edwin Clapp, Knox and Elite Shoes Averaging Ten Young to a Litter. HHIHHMSSiifliiHiilHBI Remember this, act as soon as you r. see the first rat. Get a pkg. of It's convenient, conies in cake form, no mixing. Mummifies rat after killing leaves no smell. Cats or dogs won't touch it. Three sizes, 25c, SOc, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co., RAT-stroyeHard-insb.urg, S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED ' "WHERE COURTESY 0WENSB0R0, EIG&($" KENTUCKY Ky. ,, nuiUiiiraiJUi! if .' APRIL 21, IMP GLEN DEAN THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS . CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 3 ucssie wnitwortn place was married to Robert Maddox, of O'wensboro, on April 18, 1020. Mr. and Mrs. Maddox are making their s home in Louisville, Ky. Mrs. .Owsley, of White Mills, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. G. Hale. ivirs, vvaiKcr orown aim cimurcn, oi Ivv Louisville, arc visiting her parents, 0pMr and Mrs. P. B. Hosklns. Mrs, Earl Moorman attended the K. E. A. last week. Mrs. Jeff D. Owen has rooms at C. E. Harlow's for a few months while Mr. Owen travels, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Eadcs occupy Mrs, Owen's apartment in Louisville, while she is here. A girl who has been named Mnble came to dwell in the home of Mr. and Mrs., Dick Smallwood, a few days ago Also a little girl arrived at the home of; John, M. Lewis, April 11th. A party given at Nola Ashlcys last Saturday night was well attended and all report a good time. Miss Minnie Moorman is at home from an extended visit in Louisville. ti. n. lox, ot uraccy, i.y visit tf. ed his daughter, Mrs. J. R. Wilson, first part of the week. Mrs. Mollie Frank and Miss Alta l'lttllK, Ul ixuil, vj., visiicu i.iia. uai- laS wiikerson, last weeK-en, 7 u. ... miss .... ot tins have moved here and will soon begin to build. Mr. and Mrs Ben S. Clarkson came from Louisville, and spent the weekend at their home. Miss Lc"ah Mcador Is with her Mrs. John Carr, Louisville, and hen aunt, Mrs. Ada McCann. Rev Hardin returned to Lebanon, the 10th, after having assisted Rev. Allen in a two weeks meeting. Mrs. Henry Anient, Vine Grove, was the guest last week of her brother, Mr John Richardson, and Mrs. Richardson. Mr. Vcnnie Carter is confined to his room. Mr Jim Ritchie passed away the, 18th, after a short illness of brights disease He left a wife and seven children. He was buried at St. Martins, Flaherty. rlmvlpr fnrtil anil Aronc Anna have secured positions in Louisville. bu-sin, I METHODISTS TO MERGE COLLEGES Will Wage Campaign For to Use in Centralizing Educational Work. $2,-C00.0- "OH, LET'S DON'T" People With Thin, Pale Blood Are Listless and Want to do Little. NEEDED B-F-EEh"rd8- Zztactfrf o dor-e-. 2). HARNED Be if? &i Several from here went to West View, Monday to attend the funeral service of Estil Cundiff, whose remains were brought from North Carolina for burial. He spent his last years in the service of his country and now he has answered that greater call, "Come ye blessed of my father inherit the kingdom prepared for you." FREEDOM Rev and Mrs. Ernesti Driskell and Mr. and Mrs. James Kinnison and children, Thclma and Lottie, of Misstwo children spent Sunday with Mr. issippi, who have been visiting relatives near here returned home Thursand Mrs. Wm. Hobbs. Mr. and Mrs. David Sutton and day. daughter, Miss Theo, were Sunday Mrs. P. M Tucker is recovering guests of Mr. and Mrs. Overton from an attack of influenza and daughter, Miss Frances. The wedding of Miss Clara May Mr. Jack Sutton spent the week-enand Mr. Harold Smith, of Garfield, was quietly solemnized Thursday with his brother, John Sutton. There will be a home coming at evening oy rcv. u. l.. uruingiou ai Freedom the second Sunday, May, 9. his home near here. They have the All day meeting and dinner on the best wishes of ther many friends. Rev. and Mrs. H. K. Simms and ground. Everybody invited. Mr. Geo. Sutton spent Sunday with children, of Paducah, were guests of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Matthews, Wedhis brother, Thomas Sutton. Mrs. Leslie Norton spent the week- nesday. Mrs. Simms has been very ill end in Hardinsburg. and will stay with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. L Matthews, of West View, until she fully recovers. LOCU.ST HILL Mrs. T. C. Allen and children,, of Rev. Smiley filled his regular ap- Louisville, are visiting relatives near pointment at the Methodist church, here. Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Pullen, of Mr. and Mrs. Warnie Horsley, of Madrid, spent the week-enwith her Garfield, were the guests of her sister, parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Gray. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon, SunThe Young People's Society of day. Ephcsus congregation will meet SatMrs. Roscoe Davis and grand son, urday afternoon with Miss Altha Billy McDonald, oi Cloverport, were Robinson. Mrs. Philip Webb and 'daughter, the guests of her parents, Mr. and Marian, of Michigan, and Mrs. Ina Mrs. J. W. Davis. ' Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Carman en- Shoemate. of Garfield, were guests of tertained the young folks to a play Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Tucker, Wedneparty, Wednesday night. sday. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis enterMrs. W. L. Stinnett and children, of Iowa, are visiting her sister, Mrs. Lon tained the following to dinner Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Johnson, of Bruington, and family. Mrs. Fannie Moredock(i of Owens- Woodrow; Mr. and Mrs. Steve Davis, of Harned; Mrs. Roscoe Davis and boro, is visiting relatives 'near here. grandson, Billy McDonald, of Clover-porMrs. Wilbur Butler and daughMEMORIAL ter, Ruth; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davis and children, Louise and Gilbert Mrs. Mary Dunn, whose death was Misses Dora and Bessie Robertson mentioned in last week's Breckenridge and Charlie Davis. News, was born in McQuady, Jan. A good crowd attended the working IS), 1850. She was married to Joseph at Mack Alexander's, last Wednesday. F. Dunn. June 10. 1868, at St. Mary's Miss Sallie May Alexander is in of the Woods. After the death of her Custer, the guest of relatives. husband, Aug 4. 1913. She with her son, Harlaud Dunn, came to Clover-poto live and she made many warm BIG SPRING friends. Altho able to attend to her Mr. and Mrs John Rothlersberger household duties she had been an invalid for 35 years and bore her trials with patience and christian fortitude. Her last illness was but a few days. My Neto Samples of 1920 At her home when the final summons caine were a few friends, her "four children and 13 grandchildren, and Only those that have two experienced it can realize the loss of a truly good mother. Her children spared no pains for her every comfort. We extend our deepest sympathy to the bereaved family and most esARE IN pecially to her son, with whom she lived. He had recently bought a cotI find no increase in price. Will tage on 'the Hill and gone to a good gladly give you estimates on deal of expense for repairs. Mrs. painting, water color, stippling, Dunn remarked less than three weeks decorating, interior decorating, ago, "I am so proud of my little home relief work, mouldings hung, it just suits Harlaud and me " They also outside work Anything in little thought how soon there would decorating I do. be a vacant chair and one gone whose place can never be filled. My friend 3fty Work my Reference thesd mysterious providences of God which we cannot understand, will be made plain to us some glad day. Try WALTER HOLDER to emulate the example of your mothINTERIOR OEC0RAT0R er and meet her in the better land. A Friend. Bas-ham I ( d Southern Methodist Conference and the Kentucky Southern Methodist Obn Famous fcrcncc have been given charge of Take Pepto-Mangaarranging the details for centralizing Tonic and Say "Let's Go," the educational work of Kentucky by Instead of "Let's Don't'. merging those colleges of the State which arc under the direction of the When normally healthy, ambitious two conferences Between now and next spring a campaign will be waged people begin to lack energy and tire for to forward this work easily when they arc quickly disand establish one big institution in couraged and low in vitality, it usually means their blood has grown weak. Louis.villc. At present the Kentucky Southern ' Such people arc called anemic, or Build up the blood and Conference has Wcsleyan College, Winchester, under its direction while you build up the health and spirits. is a pleasant-tastinthe Louisville Conference controls three schools, the Logan College for red blood builder and it contains exGirls, Russcllville; John Locke Col- actly the elements which poor, pale lege for Boys, Elkton, and Lindsey blood needs to become rich, red College, Memorial Columbia. The blood Red blood means rosy checks, Northern Methodists have a college at Barbourville and the Northern bright eyes, a clear brain, a firm step. n has placed thousands Conference will be urged to unite with the other two conferences in of people who needed building up in energetic, vigorous having the one large institution. i the Both the eleminations of the class It changes the "let's don't" atschools by the sale and the central- titude to a "let's go" attitude. Reizing of all under one head, and also commended by physicians for thirty the using of the present schools as years and sold all over the world. n is sold in both liquid branches of the large institution have been considered It is estimated that and tablet form. Both contain the as much as $1,500,000 will be spent same medicinal ingredients. n Buy at your drugon buildings and equipment for the central institution should it le built. gist's. Be sure the name "Gude's" is Members of the Executive Commit- on the package Without "Gude's" it is Advertisement, tee from the Louisville Conference not are: Dr. F. M. Thomas, Dr. Lconidas Robinson, Rev. A. I. Lyons and J BAPTIST CAMPAIGN H. Dickey SUBSCRIPTIONS DUE. n, I "run-down". A joint Executive Committee of the MORE RED BLOOD Educational Board of the Louisville. CELLS HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY A One IVeek Sale of Spring Hats and Suits The following great reductions suits and hats will be good until May .'th. Wise women will take advantage of this big in ladies sale. Pepto-Manga- n g Ladies' Stylish Spring Suits Rt dtictd Suits Suits Suits Suits worth worth worth worth $50,00 $45.00 $33 50 $30.00 One on on on on fourth sale sale sale sale for - $38.50 Pepto-Manga- d, for for for - $33.75 $25.13 $22.50 Pepto-Manga- Hats In 4 Groups Pepto-Manga- Pepto-Manga- n. Including models in the newest shapes and straws black, brown, dark blues, greens and greys. Hats for Miss and Matron included in the collection. Values to $19.50 on sale at Values to $12.50 on sale at Values to $8.50 on sale for Values to $0.50 on sale for - - $11.05 - - $7 95 - - $5.95 - - $3 95 fore April 30th. Care Should be Taken to Eliminate Send all funds to E. Hardinsburg, Ky. Diseases Spread by Them. Many diseases of man and domestic animals are carried by dogs Everybody, of course, knows that the dog is responsible for rabies hut it is not so generally known that the dog is equally responsible for other fatal diseases. Among them may be mentioned hydatid and gid jn man and stock tapeworm in man and especially in children, tongue worm in man and stock, "measles" in sheep, of the liver in stock Some of these parasites depend so absolutely on dogs as carriers that they would become extinct if dogs were not available as hosts. Dogs probably play a part, also, in the" spread of diseases due to fungi, such as ringworm and favus, and they certainly play a part in the spread of diseases that may he carried by fleas and. ticks. The United States Department of Agriculture, while recognizing the dog as a useful domestic animal, insists that care must be taken to minimize of the department, there are three the danger of diseases spread by them. In a general way. say the specialists kinds of dogs the ownerless dog. the other person's dog and your own dog. AH of the first year's subscriptions MANY SERIOUS DISEASto ES CARRIED BY DOGS. are the Baptist $75,000,000 Campaign due and should be paid on or beB. English, d HOW MONEY GROWS. Bond? Read this first: $200 of Loberty Bonds of the Fourth Loan will be worth nearly $400 in 1033 if you reinvest your interest coupons in War Savings Stamps which pay 4 per cent Read elsewhere in this paper our offer of Primrose Separators good until May 10th. Thinking about selling your Liberty p 1 ' Try News Classified Ads for Results compounded quarterly. Sfhi-da- y: t; w rt WALL PAPER -- We are agents for the SHARPLES SEPARATOR One of the best on the marIt will pay you to see or write us if you want a good separator. ket Stray Dogs Dangerous. The stray dog which recognizes no owner, they say, does not fit into the modern scheme of civilization and must be eliminated A dog that is allowed by the owner to wander at large will have substantially the same habits of life, the same sort of food, and be practically as dangerous as the ownerless do& You have the right to insist, they point out, that such dogs keep off your premises Your own dog should be handled in such a way as best to further the welfare of the dog and the community. He should be kept in restraint and not allowed the full freedom of the house or even of the outside premises He should not be allowed to be familiar with people, and especially with children. The dog should be kept free from external parasites by frequent baths and, if necessary, other appropriate measures, and should be freed from internal parasites by suitable measures and kept free by adequate attention to his food. He should only be kenallowed toxleave the yard OVERALLS. nels in company with some person, and wherever conditions call for it With independent pride mere man should be kept 'in leash. When away Has hit upon a brilliant plan: from home the dog should be muzWhile cost of clothing so appals zled with a reliable metal muzzel, not He takes a pledge for overalls. with a strap muzzel that would be ;ruel to the dog if tight enough to But mother earth puts in her claim be effective and which is usually so To have an equal share of fame, loose as merely to give a false sense Remarking in a jealous burst: of security, since it permits the dog "Take notice, I wore cotton first." to bite. sons-in-laor-t- he FISK TIRES TPHE only tires built to an ad- vertised Ideal an Ideal that definitely indicates the policy and aim of the makers of Fisk Tires. The Fisk Ideal: "To be the best concern in the world to work for, and the squarest concern in existence to do business II witf" Next time BUY FISK The sky looks down upbn the twain, And from a smile cannot refrain, Announcing: "You will please recall I am the first blue overall." McLanburgh Wilson, in N. Y. Sun and Herald. TRY A WANT AD TODAY. j k hoe W. FOR SALE BY MARION WEATHERHOLT a n nJE Dd HOE U HOE :ic )1o1lczioc51fc 30E HARNED PRODUCE & FEED CO. HARNED, KENTUCKY 1 BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. L. L Mitchel, of this city have received the birtlf announcement of a grandson,' born April 11li tn Mr mwl frc VViil firliill Evansville, Ind, T. D. HALE, President D. CRAMM0ND, Vice Prstldent GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier HISTORY OF NUMBER 40 Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY Forty years ago an old doctor was tarrh, in sores, ulcers, pimples, akin putting up a medicine for diseases of eruptions, mercurial and lead poisonthe blood, that cured the worst cases ing. Under its use bodily eruptions of blood troubles, and time proved and scrofulous swellings that have that tlio cures were permanent. withstood If all other treatment disapTo commemby magic." pear as After many years I secured the (being a druggist), and orate my fortieth year as a druggist took each ingredient separately and I named this medicine "Number 40 referred to my U. S. Dispensatory For The Blood." J. C. Mcndenhall, and other authoritative books on Evansville, Ind. The best druggist in medicine and found the medical prop vour neighborhood sells Number 40, ''Em- but if it happens that ho does not, erties set down as follows! ployed in diseases of the glandular send direct to J. C. Mendenhall Medisystem, in blood troubles, eczema, cine Company, Evansville, Indiana, liver and receive it delivered to you at $1.25 and stomach constipation, ca per bottle, six bottles for $7.00. chronic rheumatism, troubles, Capital, Surplus and Profits Thirty-on- $50,000.00 e Known everywhere as the Sate, years under the same, conservative management. Sound, Bank. Four per cent interest paid on time deposits Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE .E ' HOE m HOE )IIOll IOI 1,C 30E m HOE K ; HhotTtcI v-- v " t PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher BIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY ... Tr,rvTlT pvjmriirv t ' APRIL Mi 1MB EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED 7WENTY-FIV-E YEARS AGO Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, April 24, 1895 SCHOOL DAYS m i 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 SUBSCRIPTION RATES ttnbicriptlon price $15.0 year ( BOc for 4 monthi; 78c for 0 montha. Builnrst Localt 10c S chanted (or Oc ier line and 10c for each additional imertion. Card ot Thanki. over Be lines, line, money it per in per line. Obituarle charged (or at the rate of th rate of advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it it not correct, pleaie notify ui. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have nnlthed reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE a friend who ii not a aubicriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. NEWS hand It to WEDNESDAY,.. HIS FOUNDATION ..APRIL 28, 1920 FOR SUCCESS. An interesting story of the life of George F. Johnson of the Endicott Tohnson Shoe corporation, near Binghampton, N. Y., appeared in a recoup issue of the Outlook. The world is beating a path to Johnson's door because he has been one of the few men who has found a way to solve the industrial problem. When asked how he did it Johnson replied, "Put yourself in the other fellows place and follow the Golden Rule." Johnson heads one of the greatest shoe industries in the world where thirteen thousand people find employment and contentment in their homes and in their work Johnson1 himself was a tanner in this same factory that he is now the head of, and he knows what it means to be an employee as well as an employer. He is not above or apart from the men whom he employes, but following the example of the great, Divine, he watches over the least one of his flock, even to the widows and orphans and sees that they are provided for in times of distress and need. When members of his company become disatistled they go direct to Johnson to settle their complaints. Any man who, adopts the principle of the Golden Rule for the foundation of his business is sure to win success. Johnson said himself that the great trouble with the world today is greed But knowing an evil and trying to remedy it is two different things. And it is indeed encouraging to read of such men as Johnson. The Acme Brick works will start four years in a most acceptable way. . next week. John G. Neafus returned (o) last Mrs. Sam Conrad and Eugene Hay-uc- s from New Orleans Capt. week where Guedry. he had been with arc in Louisville, --(- o)Aris Warfield, Clovcrport, visited Crafton Cunningham and beautiful his uncle. Dr. Warfield. Look out McDonald were , , fc , t , ,d little daughter, Ada h h t 0 here from Chenault.. . bstringls (o) (o) R. O. Willis is at home. Bob says Bewleyville Arthur Walker and doesn't hear anything else talked of Maggie Paul arc attending school in but silver, on the trains, in the shops, Hardinsburc. on the streets, in every crowd it is (o- )silver. Thc Woman's Missionary Society -(o)- -Mrs. met, and Mrs. Ben Hardaway, who S. D. Lloyd, who has been deserves credit for faithful attendance, visiting her mother, returned to was present. Mrs. Tom McCoy was a accompanied as far as Columbus, (o- )Louisville, by her sister, Miss Lula f Sandy Hill Mrs. Lee McCall, of Sawyer. -(o- )-Dr Louisville, is visiting her parents, Mr. Win. M ilncr and son, James, and Mrs. Robert Hendrick. of Union Star, were in Louisville, Ben Stewart called on a Friday. -(o- )-A. young lady Sunday in the neighborB. Skillman, cashier of the hood of Irvington. Breckinridge Bank, Clovcrport, and Skillman, a handsome fireone of the solid men of that section, was a visitor in Louisville, yesterday. man on the "Texas", is visiting rela - (J -(o)-- Wallace PROSPEROUS ADMINISTRATION. Editor Summers of the Elizabethtown News takes an optomistic view of the present world situation. Mr Summers notes the prosperity of the farmer, merchant, banker, laboring man, preacher and teacher, and he finallv concludes that: "These are the best times that America ever had. We have under a .Democratic rtuminisiraiion a greater ut&rcc ui piusiicnij', muic iviutij than the most sanguine Republican campaign orator ever predicted for an Administration of his party The prophets of evil, who predicted disaster under a Democratic President and a Democratic Congress, have been confused and confounded. "Instead of hard times we have plenty prosperity instead of panics, and it has all come under Woodrow Wilson, a Democratic President, and under laws enacted by a Democratic Congress at Washington." in Cloverport or not The question of whether we will have water-work- s will be broached again at the City Council' meeting next Monday night. Cloverport has one prophet who is not without reward save in his own town, and he is no other than Mr. Edward Gregory, a member of the council Mr Gregory has worked hard and faithfully to get the citizens proposition and make it go. of the town to take hold of the water-work- s But he has had little backing. It takes two kinds of people to make the world move; the starter and the finisher. Mr. Gregory has been the good starter. Why can't the Mayor the Councilmen and the citizens help him and) be the good finishers! Do we think more of the almighty dollar than we do of the safety to say nothing' of the comand comforts ve would get from water-work- s, mercial value it be to our town? Let's make next Monday night a red letter day in Cloverport's history! I (o) -Holt Greenwood Brothers shipped Robert McGuffin has moved into the house vacated by J. a nice lot of hogs to Louisville, Sun- day. E. Monarch. (o) I Mr. Galloway, of Patesville, was the Missionary Society meets guest of Miss Brook Tinius, Sunday. with Mrs. Elihu Mcador. (o) -S-(- o)Horace Yates, who lives near Do tenhensDort Geo. McMtllen has rretts Creek, lost his dwelling and moved back to Stephensport, so if you desire your feet to have a good most everything he had by fire. 4 sour why let uorge sole your shoes. (o) (o Frank Shellman's loss by fire at Union Star amounted to more than' Mrs. John B. Stiff, Mooleyville, is $1,500. He is a brother of Jailer Gus visiting her son at Bowling Green. (o) Shellman. Irvington Miss Ella and Hettie (o) Lorenzo Dowell drove out of town Schindler are receiving instructions Saturday in a fine buggy and new on the organ from Miss Maggie set of harness. His friends think some Greenwood (o) good looking woman will capture the A plesant surprise party was tend- whole business. (o) ered Miss Nellie Bandy by her grand- Mr. J. E. Monarch and family have parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bandy, moved to Owensboro. Mr. Monarch the occassion being her seventeenth filled the place as County Clerk for birthday. rdinsburg -(o)-F- Courier-Journa- l. tives. oreign -- I I I NEAR EAST RELIEF. Tula C. Daniel. Friends, you who know me know I have "dared to be a Daniel" all my days. Sodo not you pay attention to people who call me "Miss Daniels" LISTEN SUBSCRIBER We are asking for your help and cooperation in this time of high price paper, labor and everything that goes into the production of a paper like The Breckenridge News We are now paying $220 a ton for paper which we used to buy for $00 What we are asking you to- do is to examine your label and if you are in arreas to please send us a check for the amount and one year in advance. Don't wait for us to send you a bill or make a personal appeal to you. Soon as you read this sit right down and send us a check. Do it and do it at once. Jno. D. Babbage - for I am single and singular perhaps. Joking aside, I have some good news for contributors to Near East Don't forget the dates of the Clean-U- p Days. iv Agriculture says that in 1830, a farm er's labor devoted to producing wheat resulted in an average of hardly more than three bushels per work day of .Aberdeen-Angu- s At a recent sale of ten hours, but that now as a result of cattle in Indiana all records were improved acricultural methods and broken for high prices when 44 head machinery, his labor for one day av- averaged "pi.OJ. A. L., lodd, .lurtres- - erages a product of sixty bushels, or boro, Tenn , paid $L',8()0 for Enchan- twenty times as much as before. tress :20th, one of the best daughters o of Black Peer He purchased nine The United States Department of head, paying $:,550, $,400 and Agriculture forcasts the production of $1,000 for four of them. winter wheat this year at 483,017,000 bushels as against 731,03(5,000 last A car load of lambs averaging 84 year. The condition of winter wheat pounds was recently sold at Kansas on April 1st, was 75.0 per cent; last City at $19.L'."i per cwt. year O'J.8 per cent; two years ago 78 0 andithe April 1st, average for the From the number and size of the last ten years was 84.1 per cent white canvass tobacco beds showing up along the main line and the branch Mr. and Mrs Pura Hawkins nf :: line railroads in this county farmers ir" are planning to put in a bigger crop flriV th, fnrniBr Mfmitirr fnma l i of tobacco than ever this year. tend the Farm Bureau meeting. Mrs. Hawkins, who visited The Brecken- Vic Pile, Harned has bought a ridge News office and paid her sub- stone crusher to use on his farm for scription, reported that the had inumdated much of the farm lands crushing lime stone for fertilizer. in their section, and farmers wou d Wilbur Pile made a business trip to suffer another delay in planting their Cincinnati last Saturday. He reports crops. Mrs. Hawkins says she reads recent sales: Lattis Lucas. Hudson-vill- every line in The Breckenridge News. a steel corn crib for $350; John Mrs. Edward Bowne. who is interLucas, a 100 ton silo for $500 and steel hog feeder $100; C. F Payne, Sharp-les- s ested in the chicken industry and has more chickens than she can keep up cream separator $85. with, gets trom Jorty to fifty eggs I he road workers were busy last per day Her tavonte breeds are Saturday working on the D. C. Moor- -' Plymouth Rocks and Brown Legman hill grading and putting in a new horns. o sewer pipe at the foot of the hill As , ..,..l,a.l nit f r. enin ic lii ...mini.. auun oo mi. b""""s ..? ii""""! .l.a.i ' .1, - jTl flf.-- l oiui iiiciun, louaccouisi, is uis- win put on a coat ot gravel. trilnitmg among his friends some let-- 1 O tUCe WlllCll IS OUt Ol the ordlliarv Elliot Moorman is building a hand- -' growth for this early in uiuiuaijr the season. Hume iimifcuuj mi me inn ucui ins nc raiscu it ill a not tied, father's home. It will be equipped with o a Lalley Lighting plant, water, heat Some few days ago the Editor ream! all the late improvements for a ceivC(, a of the Wichita Sunday country home. Eif Dr. i E. chinns. Vallev Center, Kan, After perusing the cou- VV'nltr Mr,fr,iin,i line n hnrr i . ri,iL- - tents ot we .YV". tins well edited ".'." were thoroughly convincd naner. Dr. wnicn is Kept misy nauting ins treignt and farm products to and from his Chipps and Mrs. Chipps are that in living farm. a prosperous country, particularly a 0 fine farming region. There are thirteen per cent, fewer o Kentucky today than brood sows in Ben M. Miller, Kirk, says his corn there were a year ago according to up and that he the Bureau of Crop Estimates, United is coming eggs since Dec. has sold $170 1, 1019 from States Department of Agriculture; in worth of ginia 5 per cent; in Texas there is an 119 hens. o Missouri there are 14 per cent; in Pete Maysey is a progressive farm-- j of 3 per cent, which still represents a marked decrease since 1017. heATa FARM AND STOCK back-wat- er e, ( .! . 111 .".'". '.. i ..". ... , J Relief. You know some people refuse to give to toretgn missions because "they cannot see what becomes of their money, they do not know who gets it." And these same "tight wads" cvc7. t..i-ii..- .i (so called) love to hear it jingle in "'crease his production, then the city their pockets, or love to pore over nwn who receives $8. for eight hours their bank accounts too well to spend f lessened production should pay at some of their precious money to take.Ieast ?7- - a bushel based on last years J"-"- missionary journals that would show U a clothing worker receives $40 them what the money every cent of ?73 a week fo.r eiK't hours spent on it is doing. "Ignorance is bliss" to some people, but voluntary wilful Jus .one operation in the process of making the farmer's expensive suit, iirnnnnn ic Arcc dn Jr. fH'c and "covetousness is idolatry", so our then that farmer, who snoozes away Bible tells us. You know the ostrich "ntl1 4 a- - "': b,efore ptt.ng up to milk hides its head in the sand thinking it the cows, hitch up the team and drive is safe, but its blind ignorance does through the snow to the milk station, then to finish the day s work at 8 p. m not save it from its pursuers! ,f..hat farmcr js somg to buy his Self deceived is only on easier pray to the destroyer, and Satan is on clothing on an eight hour, high nay ln,,k at the track of every self deceived soul!,bas,s Ile. ,s .8"i5 l feU 2 cents which means Remember this friends, "Awake thoutI,e stat,on least that sleepeth and arise from the dead 30 J. 35 cents at w,,e in he city. n aBnters la,rnier s and Christ shall give thee light," vou say "is this the good news you s'aid and daughters are entitled to just as you had for us?" Well, isn't this good SPodc Pav for their labor in operating as the man or boy who puts news that you do not always have to be totally blind, but may even now in t,me al tiie uock UI Itli; Ul 1UUU '"awake" and "arise"? I am gossip- -' warehouse. That means butter at $2 a Pound at ' ping the joyful tidings when I tell I to,?T2-ji When the farme rui&cb jusi inc ' vnn that I But this is what I started to tell wheat he can harvest with his family's help and charges $1.50 an hour over ur, Kentucky contri- vou.' that ,a." time for his utionsto this fund are to be expend- - will pay $35 a work his city brethern barrel for flour or come e(1 at FIcPP ln an orphanage, in the task of saving a nation, out into the country and make some stupendous of the big profits by working for them. c " al " The farmer has to work' more than to oe stalwart men and women we must see to it that financial aid is four years to learn his trade, then he fnrtll rnminnr" Mice ctxtc works, long hours, saves his money. invests it in land and expensive mach 4W A nn Kn'tir ii,M.n u- for. We feed and clothe and educate lnei7. seed and buildings, cattle and and takes a long gamble them in their own land to be a part poultry of the nation that is now in process with nature. It's a gay life, but a of building" Cannot you who are healthy one if you don't weaken Of course there are many city workchildless undertake one child' for one men who are n.it under the dominayear? Now see some new cash contri- - tion of office holding agitators and ar.nea raainus iresii trom Moscow butors and the list will be published ". wmu " every now and then as we "awake" , IIClllCUIUCl llll') IHU MlSlUlllll II1C WIUand arise, Mrs. Silas Miller, Mrs Ftchrr I'"?-I""." '""'V'"!" I personal knowledge that Pi:,., Mnnrmnn l!c .uournmii, .miss cnza Miller, Mrs. manyhave these farmers have com of Margaret S. Bowmer. M rs. U. W, Moorman (Paintsville). Walter Weis- - fortable pawnees in the savings banks enbery. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Babbage, which might have been spent at Coney tl,e mov,- - W here did they Miss Ray L. Heyser. C. W. Hamman l8,.a"d Robt. Duke. Messrs Nolte. I. W. get it the money? I am not a fanner! Harrigan, Allen Jennings, Roscoe Richard Coughlin, Watertown. Davis, O. T. Skillman, L. V. Chapin, C. G Brabandt. L. McGavock. Dr.1 Parrish, Mrs. C. Sippel and Miss Ruby Dowell The army of the hoe and the spade took the field yesterday. Hedges, neatly trimmed, spick and span front lawns, squares of freshly-turne- d earth out behind the house, are evir dence-thi- s morning of what many a suburbanite did with his spare time. On other acres, which receive professional care and seem therefore to THE FARMER'S SIDE. have escaped entirely the withering' hand of Winter and to have kept Food Prices Would Rise if He Work- green under a blanket of snow, middle-age ed on an Eight Hour Basis. with niblick and mashie held carnival. On sand-lo- t and city playTo The Sun And New York Her- ground the future Ty Cobbs and Babe ald: Everybody wants lower prices Ruths had their first real workout of and the farmer is no exception, but the Spring. Ty Cobb Senior betakes he figures that the prices for the pro- himself to the Southland to limber up; ducts of his farm are about the lowest Ty Cobb Junior must wait perforce. now in the whole range of commodities based on a scale of equal compensation for work' performed. If potatoes sell at $3.50 a bushel now, when the tarmer works ten. twelve or fourteen hours a day and for the South winds to come to him. Along the beaches whole families, loitered and permitted the e ozone to color pallid cheeks, with Nature's own brand of red. (There is no artifical imitation.) The man, woman or child who declined the invitation to observe the first Spring holiday as Nature's guest missed a in the great treat that no indoor entertainer can offer and a tonic that no human hand can concoct. Rarely has the weather man .been so generous on the 19th day of April. And there were indications everywhere that the human family, in general, was not wasting the holiday on sedentary amusements in regions warmed by steam pipes and heaters. The dividends will be paid in health-anvigor. There are no equivalents in gold. Boston Globe. 100-per cent-pur- y rs M 'r.. hot-wat- er d r-- V mi,lu Tfrey have sown the via, 7. wind 4 f ' I and they shall reap the whirlwind. "True as the gospel," you say. And right you are. They will taste the tang of the bitter cup the taste of poverty created by foolish spending. Today is the time to make a start. Regulate your expenditures and keep your affairs on a business basis. Deposit every dollar you can possibly spare. We offer you every facility for the saving and systematic spending of money. Whether you prefer a Certificate of Deposit or a Checking Account or both we are at your service. A FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY Service and Safety r. first . ". v-- HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY ij s Deposits Time What Will Tomorrow Bring? No one knows what his tomorrow may bring. Have you a. reserve account to start back on? If ot, start one RIGHT NOW Protect yourself and thdse dependent upon you against whatever tomorrow may bring. A Certificate of Deposit draw-in- g 3 per cent interest in this strong bank will be a safeguard of inestimable value. FARM AND STOCK S. Mr. Babbage will be at next Monday. Bill Hardins-bur- g, j Vir-increa- se ft You can write it "milk cow" instead of "milch cow" so says the U. S. Department of Agriculture Every I e farmer will be glad of the change t I in 1 Send us your stock and farm items salcj, nurchases. lmnroveuients and wliats doing on the. farm. Will be glad to have- them for this column. , J. u o. F , The United States Department of 0 I K,lox Emmick, of near Lewisport. 18 head, of cattle and 20 head of F 'Beard T& Co was over last week hB? to stockmen in Owensboro, last 8'e 'e?k for W,iici1 he rSnC.cJved he neat r...i iirV....:. A' "??.". m.ecliaJVc for little sum of $S,375. The cattle were ' set the tractor going. Mr. Maysey oniv tw0 veay' -- fj ?'d and the hoes "s putting in a big crop of peas. i months old. 4k was said to i seven ' liaVC been as OrettV .1 UllllCh Of Stock . ... Mr. liabbace will be at I...... .t.l ... t 1,: burg, next Monday. , onUHasville Clarion; l nl'o'o ".Tan T&n o4 Tcnst " Lu 'VfJ'tfl1, lt au Mmicuii 5l? iitaiaiiifiK imjv. i3 e o11!w ...... 9UIUC .... new Jd I hear that Jones always saves o the Christmas presents people give E. S. Ilobbs and wife and daughter. him and gives them back the follow Miss Susie Hobbs. Garfield, left Moning year day for Imperial Valley Cal. to visit Phil I hope he does that to me. their two sons.who have been living ! l TO "" a "uar f there for several years ' STILL HOPING hogs. Louisville. T. Smith, Glen Dean, went to Monday with a load of enuin '" Jeff D. Owen is traveling salesmen S0LD $2'37a WORTH OF STOCK.' for Nathan riant Son, Army islioes. Cincinnati. Jett reports a "Id hue trade ' J. D Owen, of Glen Dean, sold Jcssc Hinton' 8 ,,ead of Po,a,,d Chia shoats for $00. o i' Hm-ilinc- Zly -e Emma Mattingly bought a hnusp and Int in film Dean frnm fn . iT.-i- n tm u i .' uu'rl! Monday fixing up the deed0'"5" Mrs Bank of Hardinsburg -- u HARDINSBURG, KY. '"'WAg-ycHfrt Trust Co afjnm,' u. vj I -- .f I . APRIL M, IffO Htft THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I PAGE IMPORTANT. To insure publication of items addressed to The Brcckcnndge News, the writer must sign his or her name. The Brcckcnridgc News received this week several news items to be published and were without a signature. This applies to the regular correspondent as well. Jno. D. Babbage, Editor. I Xtttlmwlbtit Jfouia APRIL 28, 1820 I WEDNESDAY, week-en- d with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Crenshaw at their country home near Cloverport. ooo SOCIETY ITEMS Of classified Advertisements NOTE-rie- a.e ; Batered at the Poit Office at Cloverp.rt, Kjr. at iecond clan matter, f L ' Miss Julia Adams, of Owensboro, spent Wednesday with' Mrs. F, C Personal En-tcrta- .n Interest WAWWWWWWVSWWtWVWWWW .... notify the editor deaire adyertliementi discontinued. you I Ferry. Mrs. O. W. Holder and her sister, Mrs. Lou Burton, of Louisville, have Misses Philomcna gone to Richmond, Ky for a visit CrenshawAgnes, Trcsa and their home entertained at to Mrs. Taylor Bodkin. on Sunday with a I'J o'clock dinner FOR SAI.K I have one pair H year old wagon and harness for sale. Julian m Mrs. Charlie Lyons, of McQuady, the following guests: Misses Virginia GENERAL OFFICES ' H. Drown, Cloverport, Ky. and Roscallia Lewis, Clara and Gerspent the week-en- d NEW YORK AND CHICAGO in, Louisville, trude Ballmau, Bcrdinc, Columbia and FOR SAI.K-erpo- rt, Surrey. Ellta If. May, clov. ooo BRANCHES IN ML THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Berry, of Mary C Carter. ooo Louisville, arc the guests of Mr. FOR SAt.K Cheap I'Iur mare. See J. R. t RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- - Bcrrs parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Prominent Irvington McMillcn, Addison, Ky. l Couple Married in Louisville. MENTfi. Berry, Sr. FOR SALE-a- iO Bushels Rood yellow corn.1 ooo .1 ' Wrm P.aatn.l MIIU tlmmm f shucked. Also a few heifers witrh calves.! t 2.S0 .Clllllt mlJ UlUCCB. Mr. Charles P. Sawyer leaves for Announcement is made of the marvjincet. ror $ BOO ur. u. ft. bpinrc, llanlmsliurg, Ky. home in Columbus, O., after riage of Miss Sue Bandy and Mr. For Oncn 110.00 his - ror v,am, per "n .1U spending several weeks with his broWilbur Parks in Louisville on April FOR SALE Full stock Ulack Langshan For Canlt, per .10 ther, Mr. Joe J. Sawyer, and Mrs. eggs. $1,00 per setting of IB. Also White at the home of the Rev. Dr. T. -', ror an rublicationt in the interest of Wyandotts same price. All splen.li.l layers. Sawyer. N. Williams. Individual, or exoreialon of Individ- I A. C. IJasham, Mystic, Ky. ooa ual viewi, per line .10 Both young people arc members of FOR SALE- -0 pure bred big bone Poland Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Moorman, prominent families in Irvington. China boars. Low price. U. Ilowne, Clover- Fort Worth, Texas, are registered Mrs. Parks is the daughter of Mr. STARK-LOWMA- N i CO. port, I'. I "' at the Waldorf-AstoriNew York I W. G. Bandy, and Mr. Parks is the Louisville Representatives City. They expect to be in ClovernorH Mr and Mrs. Parks will be at home FOR SALE Several farms of my own on the High Way. They run from 00 to .'too in a short time to visit Mr. Moorman's ' son of Dr. S. P. Parks and Mrs. Parks, acres, rncci riglit. s. M. llaynes, liar- I to their friends at the home of Mrs. mother, Mrs. Sallic Moorman. field, Ky. ooo ' Nell Marshall on Woodlawn Avenue, V. G. Babbagc Lands-antown lots.. Irvington. uiiK.wa iiitrr. nn.MK.ui . guaran- - rHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN nw AnifrnTiciM- - m riip Misse3 Crenshaw With a Dinner. FOR SALE nuiuHiuinu inn FOR SALB Farm 10.1 acrei lylnn on the watera of Rock l.lck and known the John Hunter farm. 00 acres of bottom land. For price, see or write John SpauiriinR, Short Creek, (Iraycon county, Ky Southern Optical Co. Incorporated Manufacturers of Perfrct-Filtin- f .!, WHICH ROAD ARE YOU NOW TRAVELING? Ti.i. Spendthrift Road. : SPECTACLES AND EYE CLASSES Kryptoka Invisible Artificial Eye Bifocal Lena mm. m FT. 1 ", One more of the Same. 2- a, I "Lend me five." "Charge this." ..i?. ' do we go from Where here?" Let s have another round " vX., can ,' time.' KO V.V any ,.AOU - s "" O"""' ...Ynnr mntiiv " tin trnnA " can't bother with small change.1 " "Tim slrv'a tlin it" . " ' '""" "Don't be a piker." Southwest Corner 4th and Chestnut LOUISVILLE. KY. St. ij, l)0y-Mr- '. A Few Fall Boars 1 .."- ... i Ready for Service A few smaller boars and "-- " U r-- OO Mrs. W. H. Gibson and little grand- -' Miss Katherinc McCrackcn has reguests turned fo her home in Howell, Ind., erholt, of Prospect,- Ky., were vv,.t,. Mn.,. A,n..nr ....... Will!, ........... after a visit with Mrs. Fred uuuS...v., of Mr. and Mrs. J. C: Weatherholt, Friday and Saturday. David B. Phelps', Conrad Sippel The Ladies Reading meet and J. Byrne Severs were in Louis- Thursday at the home Club will A. R. of Mrs. ville, last week. i Fisher. ooo ooo Mrs. Ethel O. Hills spent WednesMrs. J. Byrne Severs will be hostess day and Thursday in Cincinnati on to the Wednesday Club this week. business. Miss Ruth Chambliss was in visiting Miss Lillian Polk was in Louisville, Owensboro for the week-enshopping, Friday. her sister, Mrs. Byron Withers, and ooo Mr. Withers. Air. and Mrs. James Hays, Evans-villMrs. Thurman Hook and children, Ind., have returned home after a short visit with Mrs, Hays sister. Ho'well. Ind., are guests of her parMrs. Hiram Blair and Mr. Blair, of ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr. ooo near Hardinsburg. They were accompMrs. Albert Cockril and children, anied as far as Cloverport by Miss returned Sunday evening from a short Pearl Blair and brother, Paul Blair. visit in Louisville, with relatives. Mrs. Hettie Beavin and little son, Mrs. L. T. Reid spent Sunday and Paul Beavin, and Mrs. Agnes Gillians and daughter, Mary Joe, spent last Monday in Louisville, the guest of her week in Evansville, with Mrs. Beavin's daughter, Miss oMartha Reid. OO daughter, Mrs. James Acos, and Mr. Miss Bertie Cordrey and Mr. John Acos. Cordrey leave this week to spend Mrs. Lena Kelly and daughter. several days in Elizabethtown at Miss fAflQG Xfnrcrnrpt cnnt Mnrtm. !m Cordrey's home. t' flnvfrnnrt th m,fcf rf frlnnrla nri.l IN MY GARDEN attended services at the Catholic church in that city. O, there were things I could not say Mr. and Mrs. Than Aldridge and To people who were round about; little daughter spent Sunday with their Some were too grave, some were too gay, daughter, Mrs. Wm. Sheron, of Holt, Ky. Hawesville Clarion, And some curled up their lips with ooo doubt. Miss Annie Murray Ferry, of LouisBut here I found a quiet place ville, returned Sunday after spending Where' all the earth seemed listening; several days with her cousins. Misses Tn the hushed crrass I hid mv fac- eMary and Christina Keil. There never was such mother-grac- e D"m?. and Miss ' As wrapped my very heart around Miss Martha Willis Here on my sprig.kissed gardenground. " wc'c '" -So warm, so rich, so comforting ooa Mr. and Mrs. Lightfoot Miller have purchased the Carden property from Since ,inen I "?v.e. ou,' s little need'ghbr sympathy; " Mr. F. Leibovitz in Hawesville, and my seed, will move there the middle of June "!' S01' s laugh with me. And the brown to take up their future abode. They say God walks in gardens so Mr. Sam Ramsey, of Dayton, O., It may be He who finds me there, who is here visiting Mrs. Ramsey and I am not sure; but this I know, their children, will return in a few I set my green things, row on row, With larkspur, and gay heart's delight days 'to his work. . -- o Between the poppies red ana white, Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Rhodes and son. And have the answer to my prayer. Vernon Lee, with Mrs. Rhodes' grand- Katherine Atherton Grimes, in mother, Mrs. Jane Beaven, spent the Southern Agriculturist. o c t.-c- ,,-- For Tw0 Daughters. Mrs. Mrs. Jones Entertains . Wm. Jones gave a birthday party, Saturday, April 17, at her home FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. (1, in the West End for her two daughRemodeled. Good as new. Further inform- write ters, Misses Mary Bridget, age 7 and ation call or Ky. The Ilrcckenridge News, , Cloverport, Helen, age ."i. The invited guests were: Misses Helen Berry, Syble Berry, FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Katie and Bettlah Luster, Thelma (Bowlds, Mary Louise Sapp, Mary C. Sr)ApMrAAplrMrppMp)AMrlAMr4rMpMVMIVVWV cure for gapes. Thousands testify to its man clou cures. Money back if it fails. --'."c, postpaid. Circular free. Agents wanted. W. II. Doran, Brandenburg, Ky. FOR SALE Old newspapers. Be a bunch. Ilrcckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. teed "l' i.inr. it in a uii :.. a -- "here IIIC11II1C. i:r: n tlllS Came from.' I Thrift Road,.' . What S the price of this.'" "One will do" "The Walk will do me good." "No, thank you." , ., ..t i,.Ca" OlVC gilts and some gilts bred for summer farrow. BARGAIN PRICES d e, Wheatlcy, Josephine Brown, Julia May Squires. Rosalie Lewis. Marv Ellen and Agnes Overbee. Masters Isadore Brown, Joseph and William Wheatlcy and Joe Marion Sapp. Engagement Announced. ooo Miss Louise Boyle's "I'll carry this." 1 promised my wife. "I need the monev." "Let me pay my share." "I can get along without this." WANTED "Is it worth seeing?" WANTED CJirl or woman to help with "I'll get this as I nee1 it." cooking. Apply at once to Cloverport Hotti. "Is it worth seeing?" WANTED To hear from owner of farm or "A penny is as good in my pocket." good land for sale. Trice and desc'plivi. "This is what I got for my money.- Fall delivery. L. Jones, Box .Wl, Olncy, Bessetner National Bank. 'i altor(1 "'at. tile your best price. W. J. OWEN HARDINSBURG, & SONS KY. NOTICE Rapid advances in newspaper print stock is sending wallpaper sky high. Prices have been guaranteed to us only for this month. Get your order in at once. Edward Gregory & Son. Mr J. Walter Boyle, manager of the Cloverport Loose Leaf Warehouse, and Mrs. Boyle have announced the engagement of their daughter, Louise Settle, to Mr. Robert Wilson, the wedding will take place in June. Miss Boyle's announcement party was given by Mrs. Harry Bottrof, in Owensboro, who made known the secret of the engagement by the place cards, which were star shaped and contained on the inner side a picture of the honoree with the announcement, "Miss Boyle will star in a new role as wife of Robert Wilson." Among Local Musicians. Quite a number of Cloverport's musicians met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hoifious Behen on Thursday evening and organized a Glee Club Officers were elected, and plans were discussed for making the Club a permanent organization. It was decided that the club would meet once a month on Thursday evening after it was fully organized; Thursday of this week a meeting will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs David B. Phelps. The officers elected were: M. M. Denton, president; Mrs. Hoffious Be-- .' ,hen, vice president; .Miss Mildred D. babbage, secretary; Miss Ray Lewis Heyser, treasurer; Mrs. Paul Lewis, libarian, and Ira D. Behen, director. ooo Glee Club Organized WANTED Anyone who desires onr or more loads of ashes and cinders for making a walk or road way may have same for .lie hauling. Apply at The Ilreckerridse News Office. I . WANTED Female white help for attendants and various positions. Write to Superintendent stating age and past employment. Youth, Indiana School for Ft. Wayne, Indiana. Feelile-Minde- J MISCELLEANIOUS OAI'E COKE ,& WHITE DIARRHEA CORE Guaranteed lo cure, or money refunded. By mail. each. Free literature. Agents make big money. Address, National Gape Winter Lingering in the Lap of Spring Should Not Keep You From Planning Your Summer Sewing Examine our nice Plaid Ginghams, Voiles, Dimity, Flaxon, Organdies, Percales, Soicette Poplin, Picque, Galatea w:". uc-l AND THEY CALL IT A TEA. England, April HO Mansfield. Silent teas for women are an innovation which Mrs. Soskyne. wife of the Bishop of Southwell, is trying to establish here Many women attended a recent, meeting of the Mothers Union just to see whether the seemingly impossible might be accomplished It is reported that there was no talking, but that the tedium of tea without a chat was relieved by sacred music. U. S. Government Warns Farmers About Diseases Caused by Rats. I - Jt i f"J Local Church News Baptist Missionary Society met Monday afternoon of last week with Mrs. R. L. Oelze. This being the end of the Convention year, the treasurer reported $420 paid in full for the society's first year's payment on the 7J million campaign pledge; for other pledges and local work, making $715.30 for the year.. Committee on Repairs reported the parsonage had been given an entire interior decoration and some outside work costing about $100. A social hour with a Parcel Post Sale, refreshments, and much talk was the end of the program. Randolph will lead the Rev. Senior Epworth League Sunday evening, May 2. at 0:43 o'clock. At the conclusion of the service the new officers will be installed. J.-R- They carry Bubonic plagre. fttal to human beings. They carry foot and mouth disease, which is fital to stock They kill chickens, eat grain, cause destruction to property. If jou have will kill them Cre rats mates rats after killing them leaves no smell. Comes in cakes, ready for use. Three sizes, 23c, 30c, $1 00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co , Cloverport, Ky., and 3 F Beard RAT-SNA- P Avoid the Real Hot Days Do Your Sewing Now J. C. NOLTE & BRO. . &. Co . Hardinelxiro- Kv SPECIAL PRICES ON ' i sHHMIr7 mm ni if s a cine Up-to-da- te Spring Goods Georgette Crepe and Crepe De Chine blouses in round and square necks, flesh, white, navy and all leading shades. Beaded and embroidery trimmed. - - - - $4.98 to $6.50 The ever popular Middy, of excellent quality galatea or jean in all white or assorted colors, size 38 to 44 - ...$2.75 Misses Middies in white with colored collars. Sizes 8 $1.50 and $1.75 to 14 years Beautiful quality flowered voil. Splendid value. Per $1.00 yard Ladies knit .Union Suits, short sleeves and knee length. 50c Sizes 3G to U - - - Ladies Silk, Hose, in brown, white and black. Special -- $1.50 price A full line of ladies and child , " rens' slippers in all styles. Men's Suits in all the prevailing styles and materials. Give our line a look before going out of town to buy. Thev are real values and'splendid qualities - - $25.00 to $37.50 v Men's latest spring shirts with silk fronts, also silk - - $3.00 stripes. Sizes 14 to 10 - -- ' Men's fine quality Spring Hats in all the leading colors. $4.00 Each First class brown. English calf shoes for men. All sizes. -----1 $8.00 For Youths Suits in tlie. latest styles and materials. Special $6.00 to $12.00 price ----" o . HHJBl .H Rr to figure why Camels sell! .iWWWwf.WWW o '... , Association, Kentucky Sunday-schowas in Cloverport, Thursday evening, this being his first visit here in many months. Owing to the district secretary resigning no arrangements were made fur a meeting for the local workers to hear Mr. Vaughan, so he spent his time in visiting among his friends. Mr. Vaughan whose home is in Louisa, up in the Kentucky mountains, relates many funny incidents of the mountaineers, who have gotten rich in a night's time almost from the oil developments. One family he told of who with their newly acquired wealth, desired to have equally as much education, which they speedily developed to the extent of using as many large words as possible. The head of the family was taken sick one day and of course was immediate-- 1 ly removed to tlie nospitai. wnen .a friend wrote to the wife to inquire of how her husband was getting along, she replied: "John is doing very well. You know he is suffering from nervous prosperity." ol Mr. J W. Vaughan. field worker for RRRIRRRrVrWJVrW h iRs Sunday- -school RRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRRVVBiVRRlRRRRRRRRlH BB 1rSPSrVrT JrrrrwnIrS c"rrrrT mWWWWWW ? itHjy I 1 fTfRRi You should know why Camels are so unusual, so refreshing, so satisfying. First, quality second, Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos which you'll certainly prefer to either kind smoked straight 1 o Next Sunday, May 2nd. is School Day," all over Kentucky. Camels blend makes possible that wonderful mellow mildness yet all the desirable body is there I And, Camels never tire your taste I You'll appreciate Camels freedom from any unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor 1 SPECIAL THIS WEEK Clark's O. N. T. Chrochet Cotton ; all colors - - - . 08c We still have a nice supply of Army Goods on hand, this is your last chance. Don't delay. REMEMBER THE NAME It was stated in The Breckenridge News last week that the Cloverport Epworth League had paid its mission pledge of $50 and it should have been $90. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY i - I -- - TWO DIFFERENT WORLDS. Now I want Mrs De Smvth-lonc- s you to save me an extra supply of flowers next week. My daughter is coining out, you know. Proprietor of Stall Yes, mum. I'll save 'er the very best, poor thing. Whatever was she put in lor? London Saturday Journal. . RRRRRRRRSrrr-- y TRRRRRR WMWWWW blsnd cioarkttk) rfff r nnuESTicm TLA -- For your own satisfaction compare Camels puff by puff with any ciga rette in the world at any price! mold mrrywhrt in tcl91.tU.esUy mahd pteka( of 20 or tin ptcktiti 300 cttantUi) in a iUtt.npiporcovrwd (hit csrion tor (A Siom or offlc carton. lv itronUr rcommtnd mtupptx or whin you travL N. C. R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO, WuutoB-SJe- CamtU ar m9fW k UBiusmi "usjhujmkiu . t' BPBW"5"!H?wWyMW3?,Twl'MiPII r .r '' TWra fi : " ' TV ' f AGE ' THE BRECKENRIDGK NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY kniiun, PHONOGRAPH CHANGES If RECORD AND RUNS OWN PERFORMANCE. I FOR THE YOUNG GIRLS WANTED! J MAN TO DRIVE FORD TWO YEARS IN BED AND WHEAT AND RYE CONDITIONS POOR Nor- Jnfcm Mi ROLLING CHAIR Wheat in Ky. 62 Per Cent Mrs. Wilson Gave Up Hope Gains 25 Pounds On Tanlac And is Now a Well Woman. "For two years I spent all my time cither in the hospital, in bed, or in a rolling chair, and during that time I was given up to die, and I don't guess I would be iicrc now if it hadn't been for Tanlac," said Mrs. E. O. Wilson. Mrs. Wilson is well known in Atlanta, Ga., her husband having been employed by The Constitution for a number of years. "1 was a great sufferer from chronic indigestion," continued Mrs. Wilson, "and don't guess anybody ever had to go through with what I did. I was very weak and nervous, and at times had those dreadful smothering sensations to the point of fainting. I had TRACTOR GREEN FALLS mal. Farmers Need 98 Per Cent' as Much Labor This Year as Last. BROTHERS OF ROUGH. KT. !' Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 20 1609-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- Building LOUISVILLE jiy 1 VI KlvUfi'iftljftBg More Than Years Experience PERMANENT DENTIST Or. Rrl. STEPHENSON Office Girls from eight to fourteen years old nre provided for this season with many pretty frocks, In colored cottons, thnt are simply but Ingeniously designed. Many of them hnve white organdy collars and cuffs, or frills, as a finish. The combination Is pleasing In blue ehambray, or shown In the picture above, where organdy frills make the collar and finish the sleeves and pockets. BUY 3 TEAMS FROM BEARD MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. I SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Branch House Kentucky Creameries Cloverport, Kentucky C J. R. Sanders, Manager We are in the market 52 weeks in the year with the best cash price for your produce and cream. Come in and see us. BROS. IN ONE MONTH. Arthur Robbins sold a team of match horses to E. K. Ayers and bought another team from the Beard Brothers at Hardinsburg, Saturday. This is the third team of horses that Mr. Robbins has bought from the Beard Brothers in the past month. Hawesville Clarion. An old Arab proverb says "No man is ever lost on a straight road." DR. Office 1 W. B. TAYLOR cn.Aiin.i Iriington, Ky. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Hours:? 2:5: Eft? m. Always In oHIce during ofllce hour dreadful headaches, severe pains in my back and over my kidneys and my joints ached all the time. For two years I had to live entirely on boiled milk, toast and soft boiled eggs, and even that didn't digest well, and would sour on my stomach. I didn't know what it was to get a good nights sleep. I took one kind of medicine after another until our house was almost filled with empty bottles, but instead of improving 1 was getting worse all the time. Finally they took me to the hospital for treatment, and 'I lay there for five long months, but even that didn't make me well. It was taking nearly every cent of my husband's wages to pay my doctor and drug bills our drug bill alone amounted to $14 or $15 a month, and one doctor bill amounted to $108. "It looked like everything had failed to help me, and I had about given up all hope when one day my husband brought a bottle of Tanlac home with him and asked me to take it. He said he had been reading and hearing a lot of good things about it and didn't see any reason why it shouldn't help me. I was confined to my rolling chair when I began taking it "Do I look like an invalid now? I certainly don't feel like one, and I (25) have actually gained twenty-fiv- e pounds on eleven bottles of Tanlac, and feel as well as I ever did in my life. I can eat anything I want d such things as meat, turnips. eggs don't hurt me a particle, and I sleep as good as I did when I Hard-boile- JL about as well as anybody and just the other day I walked down town, and I am running around the neighborhood calling on my friends nearly all the time now. I haven't a pain about me. I believe I am the happiest woman in Atlanta, and I think I have a right to be. I think my recovery ;'s almost a miracle, and everybody in our neighborhood thinks the same." Tanlac is sold in Cloverport, at Wedding's Drug Store SOME KITCHEN ECONOMIES. My kitchen floor covering is of blue linoleum. By spreading large sheets of newspaper in front of the range sink and table, I save a lot of scrubbing. Newspapers can be used to absorb grease from the hands while cooking; also from platters or tins, on the table while preparing vegetables, the oilcloth is saved much wear and cleaning. These soiled papers are used in starting fires, or they are gathered up after meals and burned in the range, with the heat turned off, to blow out the daily accumulation of was a girl in my teens. I can get The condition of wheat and rye in Kentucky as a whole is very poor, and there are 13 per cent fewer brood by May 10th. So if you have considering getting a sows in the State than thcre'werc this been separator now is the time to last year, according to the April crop it. get the best one on the market and livestock report for Kentucky, at $10.00 less than the market issued jointly April 0, at Frankfort TRACTOR SALES GOOD. price but remember this offer and Louisville by State Commissioner is only good until May 10th. & Sons, of Lewisport, of Agriculture W. C. Hanna and H. F.J J. B. Taylor Bryant, Kentucky field Agent of the sold two Iordson Tractors last week! B. F. BEARD & CO. Grcathouse United States Bureau of Crop Esti to Messrs. Harry of Hawesville.and mates. Wheat condition in this btate Walter Toler, both who own a handTaylor & Sons, April 1, is given as (W per cent of had some garage normal, compared to 103 per cent a phcnominal in Lewisport, have their sale of tractors in TRY A WANT AD TODAY. April 1, 1010, and an average condi- community of 80 per cent April 1, during the tion last ten years. Rye condition is 74 this year compared to loo last year and an average condition of 80 for the last ten years. Wheat Average Reduced. The acreage of wheat and rye sowed in Kentucky last fall was very much reduced from previous years, especially in Western Kentucky. This cut in acreage was followed by a rather unfavorable winter resulting in considerable heaving and freezing out, or by failure to get a good start because of late sowing. Farm labor is very scarce in nearly all parts of the State, the poorer secIn order to close my stables in the next few days I am tions and those most accessible to making a sacrifice in values of this list of horses and mules. other industries being most affected., Farmers in this State as a whole report they have only 87 per cent as 1 Pair Black Mare Mules much labor as last year and only 72 8 with, width and subComing four years old, per cent of a normal supply. There is stance. White markings. A real pair. also some tendency to reduce production as compared to that of war time, farmers reporting they need 08 1 Pair Yellow Mare Mules per cent as much labor as last year, l is Five years old, closely mated, 15 hands. A show tho they say their need for labor team. still 1 per cent greater than in normal years. Winter Wheat 75.6 of Normal. Both pairs of these mules are the kind that will appeal Reports for the United States as a to good judges and will bring top prices for feeders during whole indicate winter wheat condition is 75.6 per cent of normal, comAugust and September. pared to 00.8 per cent April 1010, and an average of 84 1 per cent April 1, for the last ten years. This indicates 1 Pair Big Jacks a probable total production of about 483,017,000 bushels of winter wheat With some age. A kind that will work and make compared to 731,036,000 bushels last you money. year and 5G5,000,000 bushels in 1018. The United States rye crop now 2 Good Farm and Family Mares shows a condition of 80.8 per cent compared to 00.0 per cent April 1, 1 Farm Horse 1010 and 80 per cent average for the last ten years on April 1. This condition of rye forecasts production of ALL SOUND AND GOOD WORKERS about 75,841,000 bushels this year compared to 88,478,000 bushels last year, 01,041,000 bushels in 1018 and an average of 50,001,000 bushels during the 5 years preceding 1018. Brood HARDINSBURG, KY. sows in the United States as a whole are 0.0 per cent fewer than on April i This versatile instrument plays as many as 40 records, one after another in order, selects any record indicated, allows intervals between selections of 10 seconds to half an hour, repeats if desired, and stops at any prcdetermin-- ; ed point, according to an illustrated article appearing in the May issue of Popular Mechanics. When the ma-- 1 chine is started, an arm rolls the first record out of the rack and in front of the turntable, where a plunger centers can be applied with full justice to a new and highly ingenious phonograph The much-abuse- d term "automatic" THIS OFFER GOOD UNTIL MAY 10TH. fVimnHGed fctGwwx 1JU The price of the Primrdse , vr Separator has advanced' $10.00 this price 'to take effect at once but we are going to give our separator "prospects" the chance to get a Primrose at the old price, if they get the machine a M T.J BUY 'J j. Horses-Mu- les 15-- vi i . I" ' SI A A tl yy &'- l r'l V VIC ROBERTSON m y w 1. 1010. saving the dishcloth and soap. Spread soot The Alex Gray Jack will stand the present season at the Haynes farm half way between Custer and, Garfield, on new Custer road. He will serve mares at $12 to insure a colt, money due when fact is ascertained or mare traded. BIG XOIVI 9 .mr ' Sk Also my saddle and harness stallion, King Eagle, will stand at the same place and serve mares at $10. KING EAGLE I find that a little suger brings out the flavor of certain vegetables, as corn, cabbage, turnips. Salt accentuates the taste of suger, as in oatmeal or berries. It is well to soak berries in a weak solution of salt water before serving with sugar. "Warmed over" biscuits are a dubious subject. "They can't be done," is the general conclusion. But if the cook is "so tired" making biscuits, a double quantity may be had. by making a soft, rich dough and baking the breakfast portion white, not brown, in the oven. These are put into a closed tin while warm, to be browned quickly for breakfast. To clean the sink, kerosene is better than soap powder and less injurious to the hands. Dishcloths may be moistened with it before soaping and scalding to remove grease. They should be changed often, however, for sanitary reasons, as should also the teacloth, which should be washed after using and hung in the sun. Boiled coffee is an offense. The cround berries are best soaked over night and brought to a bubble for breakfast. Mrs. N. H. Robinson, in Southern Agriculturist. , DECLARES PIG FAMILY NECESSITY. as Raise More and Better Cotton With this Cultivator The rigs shjft quickly, in response tsv light pressure on the foot levers. Guiding tbe rigs is as.natural as walking. vator do the right kind of work is a tiresome, tedious job? Do 70a still find that making a culti- Wouldn't you be interested in a cultivator that puts thoroughness into cultivation and takes the hard work out? That is just what the use of our John Deere "K C cultivator assures. parallel. Its shovels always face squarely to their work. They never track or trail on crooked rows. No uncultivated spots nor no deep trenches are left. Over all the field, on crooked rows, as well as on straight rows, the "K C gives thorough cultivation the kind that most ffectively destroys weeds and conserves moisture. You can maintain thorough cultivation without delaying work to make adjustments. No wrench work is necessary. You don't have tm leave the seat. Simply use the handy levers. These levers enable you to meet quickly and every field condition. ao-cura-tely a King Eagle sired by Old King 1417. Grand sire Old Chester Dare No. 10. he by Black Squirrel, he by Black Eagle, he by King William, he by Washington Denmark, he by import Hedgeford. First Dam Dollie Eagle, and Dam Emma Diamede, third dam King by fancy Lord Wellington thoroughbred. Eagle's mother is by Red Eagle No. 341. He is 15 years old the Oth day of May. 1020. He is a decendant from the great Denmark Highlander family. 5ea Island City, N. J., April 19. During the war, and even the year after, residents were allowed to keep a pig or two in the city limits, but the city's officials cannot see any real reason why this should go on now, and they have Torbidden pigs in the city limits. Scores of residents insist prices today are way above those charged during the war and insist the pig has become a family necessity. The "K C's" rigs, in shifting, stay We want you w to get into the seat; of this cultivator and see for yourself how bandy' and reliable it is. We've never seen its equal, among single-rocultivators for work in the field. Don't fail to come in early and g&t acquainted with this cultivator. time-saving, labor-savin- g, weed-destroyi- ng It is claimed by Mr. M. C. McConnick Qwner of King Eagle sire and Grand sire that they are the most noted showed and bred horses in Kentucky. "The Farmer's Worst Enemy Rats. The Farmer's Best Friend Rat-Snap." You can get the "IC C" with the famous John !Decr-Southern Sweeps yoa are sure to like them. S BRING YOUR MARES I D. H. GARFIELD. KENTUCKY SIVf ITH These are the words of James Baxter. N. J,: "Ever since I tried RAT-SNA- P I have always kept it in the house. Never fails. Used qbout $3.00 worth of RAT- - SNAP a year and figure it saving me $300 in chicks, eggs, and feed. RAT-- S NAP It convenient, just break up cake, no mixing with, other food" Three sizes, 33c. 30c. $1 00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co, Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY Jake Wilson, Manager. FORDSVILLK, KENTUCKY nif:iojun;);tiijinniriTi ; - - $ iTr f" J tlL.W, 10 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY SMART SILHOUTTE FOR SUITS 30,000 PAGir POUNDS TOBACCO SOLD OVER OWENS- RECTORY (Cattle and Hoe Breeders icken Raisers, Live Stock id Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Pupil of St. Romaulds Wins In New York and St. Louis Essay Contests. Some BORO LOOSE LEAF FLOORS.' final sales on Friday were the heaviest of tobacco have been sold over local loose leaf floors for which the farm ers have been paid $,i)7.',80.V44. Dur ing the corresponding period last year over forty million pounds were sold for nearly six and a half millions lars. Sales during the past week were heavier than in several weeks The So far this season .IQ.H.'iu.OOO pounds sales of the week, (11 8..' 05 pounds of or .an overage of $11.03. The Hurley pryor having been sold for $08,251.00 pounds which sales were 21,820 brought an average of $8.00, At this time last year it was timatcd that there still remained tin- -' sold some two million pounds. The amount of tobacco out at the present time is estimated to be somewhat more than this but probably not more than two and a half millions. Owens- boro Messenger. tlol-forci- i VICTIMS RESCUED Kidney, liver, bladder and uric d4 troubles are most dangerous because of their insidious attacks. Heed the first warning they give that they need attention by taking t i '( a C. V. ss m 'I PARK PLACE ll . hi ti rii & 9 f character. He is truly deserving of being forever called the 'Father of his Country,' that immortal epithet G. N. Lyddan Suitable plantings are necessary to which will go down throughout ages FARMER AND FEEDER unite the parts of a farmstead into a for 'Washington was not the idol of pleasing, homelike whole, says the a day, he is the hero of ages ' He will Irvington, Ky. United States Department of Agricul- - live, not alone in the pages of his- ture. Trees are used for windbreaks, tory, but in the' cherished traditions or backSTOCK FARM as frames for the buildings give a shade.- ' associated with the progress and lifeWEBSTER of that idea embodied in our Constiground for them, and to H. H. NORTON, Owner miriths arc needed in abundance to tution. "Washington and Liberty The one partially the foundation lines of Farmer, Feeder and Dealer .in hide buildings, support their corners, give word calls up the other and the dual All Kinds of Live Stock. reasons for turns in drives or walks, association evokes memories and stirs -: -: Kentucky and to soreen unsightly objects. Na- our patriotism. Webster, "We first see manifested in young tive trees and shrubs and those known by trial to thrive in the locality are Washington during the French and SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Indian War, those peerless qualities the best to use. of a leader which were to become so powerful in the war of American Independence, when he was called by his country, to control the destinies of the unorganized mass of men who composed the American army. AH Nations Affected. "The Revolutionary War was an event of moment, affecting the destinies of all nations. The question to be decided by the conflict was; Whether the English colonics in America, becoming soverign, should govern themselves or still be subject ar to England. ".The leading American patriots, far I will offer for sale my entire line of Ladies and Childfrom suffering themselves- to be by the gloomy state of their hats at whole sale price. ren's affairs, without wavering expressed their determinrtion to carry on the struggle ?t ell hpzards, rather than cvet return under British subjection. "The struggle was long nnd distressing, but the result has been the grandest and most promising example of republican government in the history of the world "The achievements of Washington and his brave soldiers during the tryReason for selling: Milliner All of these must go. ing days, of the Revolutionary War won the admiration and sympathy of married. practically all Europe. From France, Germany and Poland came noble men offering to assist the Americans in resisting the tyrannical rule of proud England. France sent a fleet and pecuniary aid and Fredrick the Great of Prussia said openly that he hoped the Americans . time ago the New York have with them as little political con American offered prizes for the best nection as possible, let them be ful- essays written by school children on filled with perfect good faith. Here let the subject, "George Washington and us stop.' America First " More tlian six thouswhy quit our own to stand on Hall ground? Why, by intcrweav- and essays were contributed to the Glen Dtan, Ky. contest All the High Schools in New mg our destiny with that of any part York City, Public, Hebrew and Cath- of Europe, entangle our peace and US Durham Cattle. Poland China olic were among the contestants. prosperity in the toils of European i ts. Short Horn Cattle. H amp- Miny from other Eastern States. The ambition, rivalship, interest, humor, re Sheep. judges were the Superintendent of and caprice? Public Schools, Brooklyn; Managing "Whatever revision of our common In won 1000 Rlliboni at State Fai Editor New York American; and the policies may be contemplated, and Past Five Years Brother Visitor of the Christian Bro- whatever change may now face the world, the warning of Washington thers, New York City. Pupils of St. Romauld's school, safely and ought not be re- Home Hardinsburg, Ky , were among the jected. We must remain the Federal W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletori i iilic iiidI ted by our fore-- 1 v. contestants and the judges awarded two of the one hundred prizes to fathers, the friend of every nation, the Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Misses Lucille Jarboc and Annorah servant of none land China Hogs a Specialty "The wise policy of the non-intShccran. The following essay by Miss Lucille fcrcncc in the affairs of European Polled Durham Cattle Jarboe was judged the thirteenth best nations advised and practiced by essay received by the worthy gentle- Washington and advocated and carmen who acted as judges in the New ried on by Monroe, Lincoln, Grant HE HOWARD FARMS York contest. The same essay also and Roosevelt, five great champidns M. HOWARD A SON, Prop. J. won the first prize in a similar con- of sturdy Americanism, of the policy of 'America First', we hope is being horthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, test in St. Louis: of White-hal- l Sultan, heads the herd pursued today in the preservation of Nothing more unusual than dart "George Washington turoc Hogs, Spfague uelenaer neaas tne our national independence." blue serge and large bone button! era. . And America First." Breeders of 2nd. prize rolled Miorthorn make the suit shown above. Wltl Inter-NHeifer (Senior yearling class) "In these anxious days of chaos and PEANUTS MAKE CLOSE these reliable means It achieves lnucl tional Chicago, l'JU). a popular sll disorder, many voices arc borne on COUNTER PART OF MILK. Ky. smartness by adopting skirt Is stralgh the veering winds of conflicting popuHen Dean, houette for spring. The needed and the coat flares below the waist llni lar opinion. Counsel is safely sought The common peanut is the source nowhere may it be more to the figure above It. substitute for milk, which so and sets close richly found, than in the life of a newresembles its protype and more closely that and writings of our first President, turns sour and curdles, produces but-it Hardinsburg. Ky. the soldier and statesman to whose termilk, when churned, and may be 30,000 FORD EMPLOYEES Dealers in TEMPORARILY LAID OFF. wisdom and integrity this Republic made into cheese, according to an in is a monument. teresting story in the May Popular LIVE STOCK AND Detroit, April 20. While thousands , "There have been in the world men Aiccnanics .Magazine, ine new lacteal . TOBACCO originated in the laboratory ?' e?J? ....... receiving )juwci muiii iiic of a southern university, where the y Edison Company resumed work to- - shall we not say with perfect assur-da- peanut kernels are converted into four on a part time basis, the Ford ance, that m tntcrgnty, disinterested-Moto- r times their volume of milk, varying Company announced that a ness and patriotism he seems to stand from four to eight per cent in fat Hardinsburg, Ky. shortage of raw material, due to the alone, truly worthy of the content, and from 2.4 to :.3 per cent in Dealer in strike, would cause the laying "al gratitude of Americans, whose ff protein. temporarily of approximately 30,- - dependence he secured by his military High-ClaHorses, Mules, Fine Sad achievements, whose national strength 000 of its 'employees. LIKE A SQUIRREL. dle and Harness Horses. The suspension of work in the Ford he increased by his political wisdom, begin at midnight, it was and whose prosperity he so It will pay you to visit my .Stablei plant will A man farely digs for theroot of and probably continue one fully promoted by his unabated zeal - evil until he finds himself up a tree. and the vast influence of his moral- Cartoons Magazine. week, inters Stock Farm ! I COLD MEDAL Ths world's standard remedy for Omm die-eas- i illey Stock Farm ts disorders, will often ward off these and strengthen the body again further attacks. Three sizes, all druggie. arary anas Look for tits nun Gold Medal imiUtioaj and accept no I KaaHLiHi er rr, I tt . t .i . w... . rv NpuQ XAflnf J Oats, Hay, ,,, nQ i I FEED Tliay Corn, Tankage, Cotton Seed Meal LOUISVILLE, KY. GET OUR PRICES a EDINGER & COMPANY Make Your Savings Earn Q i Why Conservative Investors, Banks and other Organizations Invest in our 6 First Mortgage Gold Bonds. Tlieyare flrjt morlKnifn on Improved real rata to worth 101 moretlian amount o( mortirare. leld t.fc, the t rnlo of Interest comlntent with Hafoty. They are alwayi wmtli UM (nun on thu dollar. Not onVctocl by wars, strikes, economic change:), etc, lliey aru Kuarantned .both as to principal and Intereat by this Company with assets ot TliU Company has bean In business 12 years nnd has furnished Inventmont 'or millions of dollars In first morttraifc-- without tlis loss of a dollnr and without trouble or worry to the investor. Maturities 2 to 12 years In amounts of $100, frW, 10X), .&" .. ,., .... eter-railroin-o- Robertson utuu Pi Consolidated Realty Company E. S. Wootlay, Manager Bond Department Other Information Gladly Given. success-announce- d, 231 South Fifth Street, LOUISVILLE, KY. C. C. Hlaatt, Pre.ld.nt Henry M. Johnson Sec'y and Gon. Count! BEAUTIFYING FARMSTEAD. i VjaBBiimaBWRSraa lMafcga Jglaaly 1 :- :- aw am aV aBaiBialair r llSlf .JavaMr w 4 JSfCjlfom MaSR0$iraBiSjBBvynRw ,jW illlLfcflf' - MILLINERY AT WHOLESALE! up-to-da- te Jif A, . " MM-yts- wiM If I K M r$3BLHtBWiHatlZ7 CalwBBBBBBBBBWt- aTflaBBVVBiBi?BVamfKaWBwf aw :i' f faaaiBiMWlwlfaWtl M aiMmi5iv:'av - ed mwrn'M MWlF. Now Is The Time To Buy Your fw jf 1 jMm . Spring Hat at a Small Cost lBB,aBBaiBBP 9IKBP9lKsT' V Br ar a k.ntM& 4 BP iBa-aVaW I Altv Pf Ssl 111 .. iBaasamBBaaaBaMfi down-trodde- n FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED! HE'S THE OLD RELIABLE , I. B. RICHARDSON GARFIELD, KY. would win. Men Six One On That cut was made from an actual It Aiaafirr iiTJWF Equal to 5,000 Lbs, on One Buggy phoTograph of 6 Ames workmen putting the "third degree" test to an untired Ames' buggy wheel, picked at random from a carload lot. They out their com bined weight on the rim. When they atepped off the wheel sprang back ick, break, or even a bit of loosening at the to its original shape without a hub. That's the kind of quality you get ia every part of the Ames per onally guaranteed buggies ana surnes. First in War and Peace. "The war ended; Washington retired to his quiet home at Mount Vernon to enjoy a rest, but as he had been 'first in war' the nation would make him 'first in peace' and he was called by the entire nation to become President of a people who could say 'he is first in the hearts of his countrymen 1' "During Washington's administration his principle 'America First,' which had shown so conspicuously throughout his previous life, was put to the severest test. France for whom the American people had a grateful affection was in war with America's worst enemy, England. And naturally the American people wished to aid France, in return for the services she had tendered to them. But Washington sacrificed friendship for his principle. 'America First' and set an example to the succeeding Presidents of neutrality in foreign affairs. Warns Against Foreign Relations. "In Washington's 'Farewell Address' he warns against relations with foreign government by these words; 'The great rule of conduct for us, in jega.ru to toreign nations is in our commercial relations, to well-earne- d year. You know genuine "Bull" Durham never an enemy; millions of friends. Genuine "Bull" Durham tobacco you can roll 50 cigarettes from one bag. That's some inducement, nowadays. He's the GRAND old "Bull". 300,000,000best there bags last, sold over genuine Bull Durham TOBACCO DURHAM with your favorite toin To pipe smokers : Mix a little "BULL" bacco. It's like sugar h B aH Ths ussy S Com Him Amis Hr illy Mrs. Bowen Tells How Rats Almost Burned Her House Down. your coffee. forth e how trong. snappy. tylih, light U, running, a&d euy riding the Ames tad .LaBaLaLaBL"aiLaW"aw E. A. HARDESTY, STEPHENSPORT, KY. T foTYA X. M V t 1 X U zzixzz3i&e&z-aia&iiSBSMV3&mrrii "For two months I never went in our cellar, fearing a rat. One night in bed I smelted fire. Sure enough the rat had been nibbling at the matches. If I hadn t acted prompt! my house would have been burne 1 P Later we found the dead rat: killed it It's great stuff." Three sizes, 23c. 30c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky.; and B, F, Beard & C6., Hardinsbrug, Ky, s KAi-SNA- HHMatlBal?VPVBiVBBBP bvbbV 1 afl 1 M 9 3 ThjuJfMASsvCcaOttJfCfJe o -- r Hr . swerr sNrw - fm . IWWPPP1 '' ' it. - 'TT' , T T"f" T"V PAGH COUNTY FARMERS MAY POOL WOOL County Farmers Bureau Will in iia rariiitis anduigamiuis Get Better Wool Pool THE BRECKINRIDGE NfcWS. STATEMENT OF THE O WNER- SHIP, MANAGEMENT, CIRCUL - CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY WILSON ADMINISTRATION MARKED BY EXTRAORDINARY NUMBER OF WEDDINGS. Wilson Administration has been marked by the extraordinary number of weddings in the President s immediate cntonage. The latest one to occur was that of Miss Edith. W. Bcnham, who has been Mrs. Wood- -' row Wilson's social secretary since she became mistress of the White House) was married April 20 to Rear Admiral James M. Helm, U. S. N. Miss Bcnham accompanied the Presidential party to Europe and was included in many of the hospitalities offered to the President and Mrs. Wilson by foreign royalties. Among the other marriages con nected with the Wilson administra tion arc the President's own marriage to Mrs. Norman Gait, qualified as a "White House Wedding" as well as daughters, Miss thc marriagc 0f .: win Klonnor VVil. 9n.l M! son Thc Whitc Housc was a,so thc JCCle of thc wcdding 0f tlc Prcs. idcnt,g niece Miss AIicc Wilson pre$idcnt Wilson's physician and Naval Aide Rear Admiral Cary T. Grayson, was married to Miss Gertrude Gordon, a close friend and "ward by affection" of Mrs. Wilson, and Miss Isabclle Hagner resigned her position as social secretary of thc first Mrs. Wilson to marry Norman James, of Baltimore. The 3 iaawai EIGHT COUNTIES WITHOUT AUTOS Owsley Graves, a pauper countfjWJI 1,430 pleasure cars, bon, Christian, uarK, ""'"'.""rJZ" nd Scott counties, amunH " ighteen counties. The State has a total of 07,438 auto mobiles and 0.123 trucks, jcnerswi county has 20 per cent of the mac incs in the state, j.b,uu "" APRIL 01111 A ftn imi f f Ml UA" lilllLAL A oui"!' --'-- tl THE ACT OF CONGRESS OF AUGUST 24, 1912. TION ON FARMS Sec. Meredith Issues An Ap, ' Of The Iircckenriilcc News cd ycekfr.. vcrporgr pub- - V fcr t i 1 n-1- i: . r h rViitntv of Hrcckinridizc. Before me a Notary Public in and for the State and county aforesaid, Farms. Prices. personally appeared Ino. D. Uabbagc, who having been duly sworn accord says Washington, D. C, April 24. With The benefits to , be derived by the ing to law, deposes ami of the xnai c Brcck a shortage of hired farm labor as ., r rniiniv in upllinir i the Editor and Owner " i b. ., -- .Mc. ., rut ntl.l ..... tllG follOWl'llB acute as in 1018, threatening to curtheir wool together or through a pool 1411115 i.tJf ..... that- . IS- - tO IMC ,"" tail food production on American UCSl OI Ills KlluwicuKC arc unquestionable, lite targe of counties of this and other belief, a true statement if the owner- farms, Secretary of Agriculture Mere. Iinvi been markctitlK-thct- r wool ship, management (and a daily pap- dith issued an appeal today to city through a county pool for several er the circulation), etc., of the afore-in men, college students, and others, to years, and have uniformly more for said publication for the date shown the spend their vacations working on caption, required by farms. it than they would have received had the above 1012, Reports received by the department they sold individually. Last year the Act of August 24. Laws embodied in and Regula- from practically every state, he said Daviess County wool pool handled section 443, Postal this show that thic supply of farm labor about 5.000 pounds of wool and secur- tions, printed on the reverse of growers $300 00 more than form, to wit: is only about 7'.' per cent of the normal ed for the 1. That the names and addresses of supply, tlu shortage being almost oc- they would have received had it not the publisher, editor, managing editor, actly the same as that of two years been sold through a pool. when There arc several reasons why the and business managers arc: Clover-por- t, agomilitary large numbers of men were Dabbage, service, in pool is the desirable method of mar- Publisher, Jno. D. Ky. and owner. Farmers Working to Limit. keting the county wool clip, which 2. That the owners are: (Give names "While thc total acreage undoubtarc as follows: t of wool and addresses of individual owners, edly will be reduced as a result of the 1. Where a large quantity give its name present situation," the statement adds, is brought together the large dealers or, if a corporation, of stockand manufacturers will make bids, and the names and addresses1 per cent "it will not be in as large proportion holding as the reduction of the labor supply 2. The wool is graded by an expert holders owning or cutting out a middleman's profit, or more of the total amount of stock. because thc farmers with their familthus to the and sells according to its real value. There are none. known bondholders, ies arc exerting themselveshandicap. U. That the utmost to overcome their .1. The good grades of wool help to mortgages, and' other security holders Cultivation this year will be less exsell the inferrior grades. 1 per cent or more tensive than formerly. 4. Each llccce is tied separately with owning or holding "Secretary Meredith calls on all wool twine which is the standard con- of total amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities are: (If there are business men and students to spend for wool. dition none. their summer holidays helping reA committee of five to handle the none, so state.) There are 4. That the two paragraphs next lieve the present situation and to aid . wool pool of the county will be apown pointed by executives of the Breck- .iliovp. irivinc the names of the hold- - in combating high living costs. Until other provision has been made by the inridge County Farm Bureau if it is ers, stockholders, and security found to be the wish of the Bureau at ers, if any, contain not only the list department all persons interested in a later date The members of this of stockholders and security holders finding work on farms should write the committee receive no compensation as they appear upon the books of the to the directors of agricultural extenservice, but will be doing company but also, in cases where sion and the agricultural colleges in for their ap the various states." this as part of the Farm Bureau work. stockholders or security holder Prof. Horlackcr, Sheep Specialist pears upon the books of the company fiduciary of the College of Agriculture at Lex- as trustee or in any other person or McQUADY TEAM TO PLAY the TELL CITY MOOSE, MAY 2. ington will contribute his services relation, the name of such trustee is free to the Farm Bureau on a set corporation for whom acting, is given; also that the said two The McQuady base ball team won date to grade the wool Any one wishing to join the pool, paragraphs contain statements em- out last Sunday in a hotly contested or is interested in seeing a wool pool bracing affiant's full knowledge and game with the Falls of Rough team Next Sunday thc McQuady team formed in the county, get in touch belief as to the circumstances and with the County Agent or visit the conditions under which stockholders will play thc Tell City Moose Club Farm Bureau office at Hardinsburg. and security holders who do not ap- at McQuady. Game called at 1 o'Specific letters of instruction on hand- pear tiDon the books of the company clock p. m.'sharpc. This promises to ling the wool to the best possible as trustees, hold stock and securities be a big game. Thc McQuady team advantage will be sent all members in a capacity other than that of a is playing for a place in Breckinridge bona fide owner: and this affiant has bast ball teams. of the pool. no reason to believe that any other YOUNG SON OF GEO. GARRETT person, association, or corporation lias RECEIVED INTO BLUE LODGE. direct or indirect in the WRITES PARENTS FROM KY. anv interest bonds, or other securities Three candidates were received inSCHOOL FOR THE DEAF. said stock, than as so stated by him of ' ."i. That the average number of to thc Blue Lodge No. the Cloverport 00 on Friday The subjoined letter is from Orvcll conies of each issue of this publication Masonic Chapter evening. They were E M. Wedding. Garrett, son of Mr. and .Mrs. Geo. Garrett, of Tobinsport, formerly of sold or distributed, through the mails James Winchell and Harry Berry. durPatcsvillc, who has been a student in or otherwise, to paid subscribers date the the Kentucky School for the Deaf, ing the six months preceding informa- ESAby and His O. Danville, for six years. Garrett is now j shown above is l(i.'(). (This ChTuTbrmTglit an educatlonul Snntn ion is required from daily publica 14 years old and has been afflicted board to Bnby Jack Woerner. son of tions only.) with total deafness from infancy: I.',, A...-.!, in.in i,. ' Sworn to and subbcnped before me- Mr. ami Mis. C. A. Woerner, Jr., 3S18 nvciiuc. He took more Inclear Parent's: How are you all? I got "is 3rd day of April 1020 V. G. IJab- Gim-luua letter from you last Saturday. was "."B "V""-1,1"""1- 1 ""'""" terest In the now board tluin In any glad to get it 1 read your nice letter, i slon expires Jan. 22, 1022.) of his toys and after fl Jew evenings I am writing a letter to you now. of diligent study, with mother ns InThree boys and 1 took a walk with LOCUST HILL structor. Iu could pick out ni(Wt of Mrs. Roscoe Davis and grandson. John yesterday. We saw a nest in a the letters of the nlphnbct. O hecttne tree. A robin carried some sticks to Billy McDonald? of Cloverport, have anyits nest. It was sitting on its nest. We returned home after being the guest his favorite letter, however, nndshape W. thing resembling that letter In went to the porch floor We stood on of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. wim nn O to him. One evening mother the floor. We saw the sky. The sky Davis. Mr. John Miugus came Sunday to was asking him to point out his eyes. was very black After awhile some hail fell on the ground. The hail kill- spend the summer with his son, Alvin nne. chin, mouth, etc.. which be did ed the robin. It fell out of its nest Miugus. Finnlly she pointwith much suer-ess- . A large crowd attended the party ed to his enr and asked: "What Is on the ground. One robin was sitting on the limb of a tree. The hail fell at Jim Blair's one night last week After n short pause, he tluil?" on the robbius wing. It fell on the ' Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Butler and glaiH-eacross the room at his new eround off of the limb of the tree. children were the guests of his father. educational board nnd answered: The robin cried because its wing was ' Felix Butler. Sunday. broken. It did not die. It hailed very! Mrs. Pete Davis and daughter, Miss "That's my O." Indlannpolls News. hard yesterday afternoon. Some of Edith were the guests of Mrs. Alvin the hail stones were as large as Mmgus. Sunday. Mr. Babbage will be at Hardins-- b guinea eggs It broke some of the' Bill Butler and Fred Davis motored u rg. next Monday. windows and killed some robins. It to Hardinsburg, Saturday was round and large. It was very Little Miss Ruth Butler was she white. Some boys found much hail. guest of her grandfather, Felix Butler They ate the hail It was very cold. Saturday and Sunday. They found many bail stones on the ground They threw them at each ATTEND LALLEY- - LIGHT other. They hurt One large boy told CONVENTION IN LOUISVILLE. them to slop They did not throw any more. They went to the basement Mr. Jake Wilson, manager of the so they would not get sick, cough or Fordsville Planing Mill Co, and who Comhave sore throats. is agent for the Lalley-LigSome little girls took a walk with pany, went to Louisville, Monday Miss Mason last Saturday. 1 think to attend the Lalley-Ligh- t. Conventwo or three girls saw a little rabbit tion held in thv Seelbach Hot:l, April in the grass. It did not run away 27. and 28 Mr. Wilson took with him They saw it It was sweet. It was two of his traveling salesmen, C. L. small because it was April 4th. Easter. oung, whose territory is Gr.iy.son They picked some grass. They fed county, and G. A, Craig. I'reckiiiiidge the grass to it It ate the grass. Iva county, also Vernon Sapp, mechanic Taul told me that the rabbit was who installs the Lall?y- - Light plants. sitting on the grass. I told her that I Mr. Wilson's salesmen havj been could not sec it Mr. Christman found very successful 'in introducing ithe into their territories, tour' Iitle rahiiits in the grass The Lalley-Liglittle rabbits jumped. They ran very quite a number have been sold in slowly on the ground. Some boys Breckinridge. caught them. They carried them lr. He told them to put HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT Christman. them in the grass. They were very MAKES GOOD RECORD. delighted to sec them. He told them Mr S. W. Carden and daughter, that they must not disturb them that they would die. Miss Anna Carden, were in HardinsI went to the picture show last burg Monday, Miss Carden is at- Saturday. I paid 5 cents to' a woman. tending the high school there and has me snow was. oeen so wen up in ner studies mat i ioukcu ai ine snow very tunny. 1 laughed at the snow. she will be entitled to enter college I went to town. I bought some candy. without taking the regular examinaI paid 5 cents for it. I ate it 1 saw tion. two rabbits in a window. One was small and the other was large. One COMMISSIONEER'S SALES. was a baby. The other was a mother. Master Commissioner Lee Walls, The baby rabbit ate cabbage. The sold at the court house door in Hardmother rabbit ate one carrot. I think insburg, Monday. 24 shares, $30 each they like to eat cabbage and carrots. of Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport It ran behind a box. It was sitting on stock for $1,450 and Louisville City the grass. It bad large ears, eyes and Railway Bond for $000. This stock a tail. It's tail was white. The baby and bond was the property of Mrs. rabbits ears were small. It had eyes Emma Skillman deceased sold to and a tail. The tail was white. They settle her estate. Col Claude Mercer was the purchaser. were brown and white. Store house 48 acres of laud at Fry-mir- e, Paul's mother came to see him. He told her that Mildred Browning was Joe Robertson estate bought in the hospital. They went to the $2,300. J. F. Biddle was the buyer. 17 acres" on Doretts creek, Hook hospital. They went to see her. They Were sorry for her. She will be well heirs. Was knocked off to Charley soon. The waiter boys went to the Hook for $i:i0. wooi-growiI --1 j I ht ht peal to City Men and Students to Spend Vacation on Ky. Licenses Have Been Issued o on i iroxlra fl rrlr in rid CC COUIlty For 67,438 Autos. Breckin250 cars and 7 trucks! Hancock H ridge Numbers 256. , cars and 4 trucks; jueanc 845, 4 j According to the statement of T. W. Woodyard, chief clerk of the Automobile Licenses Department at Frankfort, there arc eight counties in Kentucky without a single automobile of any kind. They arc Breathitt, Lee, Clay, Floyd, Knott, Leslie, Martin and 1.458. 134; Hardin Henderson 098, 113; Ohio 170, Union 547, 20; Grayson 130,12. ravii. 11 ; You can sell most anything throbs the' Classfied Column of The Breckenridge News. Try it. 20 per cent Off COAT SUITS AND 50.Nw irt ii ewrr TH LAS' AO A.T 'unM -- minute VA ncuv.. acn. O'UWEN OH.NV PLEASE GIVJE NE JUVt ONE MORE CHANCE J JES' FERtHAt ANfN 00N RUN MO hAORE NR AO i!) DRESSES In order to make room for goods, I am offering every Spring coat suit in the house, and also the silk and georgette dresses at 20 per cent off. mid-summer '4, i OOfSOG ;; fj 4 "ii M ,- This sale will.dispose of suits of tricotine, serge and jersey, and dresses of tricolette, georgette, crepe, do chine and foulards. Only a few models left. H t All Eariy Spring Hats Reduced ",lif,fS- - f Jl ..! J i? f.i x V MlCKIE WOULD -l KE TO BE -- MRS. ETHEL 0. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY, v:h BOSS ABOUT Cudrt MINUTES FIFTEEN J --i a Perfect Lenses for Imperfect Eyes M. D. Harner, of the Harner Optical Company, of Louisville, Ky., will make regular monthly trips as follows: , ' IRVINGTON nesday, Store. 1st Tuesday and Wed- HARDINSBURG 1st Thursday and Friday, Lex's Drug Store. CLOVERPORT 3rd Tuesday and Wednesday, -- XV e d d i n g's Park's Drug Drug Store. lit' T 9'vfh CLEARANCE SALE! In order to make room for our Dry Goods, Shoes and Clothing, we are going to offer some exceptional values in Tinware, Queensware, Shelf Hardware and Canned Goods, as long' as they last. This is a chance to 'get some real bargains. o- S "J MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS t r, t . REEVES & BOWIUIER L. B. REEVE8 and W. pantry, yesterday morning because I hey carried many eggs aim iney put CHALLICE OF SOLID GOLD. Ihfriti tn the girls and boys glasses. An old chalice of solid gold has William Forsythe went to the hospital yesterday because he is sick now. been found by Rev. Richard pastor of St., Stephen's church, I think lie will be well soon. I am your loving son. I send many kisses to you. in the church rectory. The chalice is marked 1813 and inscribed with the Orvell Garrett. name of Rev. John Barrett. Father Clean premises mean as mucn to Maloney is trying to trace the history one's health and happiness as clean) of the chalice. Owensboro Messen-foo- d andTclothing. ger. Ma-lone- 8. B0WMER JOHN T. HOBEN, Manager Hardinsburg, Kentucky y, I 's i 1 IT TTT rwroa ark vJk ..j. um