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The Breckenridge news: May 19, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920051901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 19, 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. W" THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months A ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 19, 1020 $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 8 VOL. XLIV Pages No. 47 HINTS TO COUNTY WOOL GROWERS Shearing Season at Hand and County Agent Lends Advice About Clipping Fleece. MISS CHAMBLISS TO SPEND VACATION IN HARDINSBURG. Miss Ruth Chamhliss, who has been one of the popular members of the CLOSING EXERCIS- KY. BAPTISTS OVER THE TOP IS CLOVERPORT GOING TO FOLLOW OUIJA BOARD FAD TOO? TRAINING SCHOOL ES FOR '20 CLASS I"' The Kentucky Baptist have paid in to May 1, 1820, $1,355,300.51; $770,079.77 of this cash was received through the budget and $584,380.74 received through the different interCHIL-DRE- N in ests a'nd institutions the budget thus making more than h of their quota for the five inclusive. years. The training school is to benefit the In a letter to the Directors, Mr. Sunday-schopastors, superintendents, John L. Hill, says, "God has been snowballs teachers and workers, and to Ky. Children's Home Cares for with English ivy in great profusion, mighty good to us, let's come into his Commencement Exercises to be and and potted plants and more efficient 230 Children. Many Made were used to carry out the green. presence with humility and with Held Sunday, May 30. Special create betterthroughout the State. The thanksgiving and praise." Green and white streamers hung training may be had gratis, but studOrphans by "Flu" Epidemic. Program on June 1st. from the chandeliers, and the class ents pay for their board. motto "Quod Facimus Bene " Rev. J. The commencement exercises for Cloverport R. Randolph, pastor of the Mr, E. H. Collins, representing the was lettered in green on white Methodist church has been the, St. Rose parochial school will be Kentucky Children's Home Society, background and hung back of the appointed enrollment secretary for held on Sunday evening, May 30, in the Louisville in the chancel. was in Cloverport, Thursday Conference. the St. Rose church, at 8 o'clock. interest of the home. The four young girl graduates, Miss Christine Ballman, who will Mr. Collins reports that $100,000,000 Misses Marian Allen, Gladys Hempalways have the distinction of being of the $300,000,000 campaign to build hill, Elsie May and Lillian Buckby DEa new home had been raised, and were very becomingly attired in 3hcer No Provisions Made Yet by the. first pupil to be graduated from the St. Rose school, and who is the wools. effort would be made this fall white frocks and each wore a corsage Fiscal Court to Pay County's another only graduate this year will be preThe shearing season is ne.v at to raise the remainder. Breckinridge of valley lillics, the class flower. The hand, and wool growers throughout county gave $100,059 of its $200,000 flower girls were: Misses Eleanor sented with her high school diploma Part on County Agent's by Rev. Father J. S. Henry. Miss the county should see that the wool is quota in the campaign. Reid. Selma Sippel, Eva Jolly and Salary. Ballman is the daughter of Mr. and clipped when the fleeces are perfectly Last winter the home cared for 230 Winifj-eBuckby. Chicago, May 17. Wage advances Mrs, Joseph Ballman who live near dry, keep the tags .separate from children. Thirty of this number have The musical numbers on the prois with regret that I find it necshould be granted to many railroad It Cloverport. fleeces, and tie fleeces inside out with been placed in private homes this gram were directed by Miss Eva L. essary to hand in my' resignation as a In addition to presenting the one workers to enable them to meet the wool twine. Do not tie fleeces wth spring. Mr. Collins stated that May assisted by her sister, Miss County Agricultural Agent of Breckhigh school diploma, Rev. Father high cost of livingtthe Association of binder twine, as it will not take a dye and the high cost of living were Eliza May, the accompanist. inridge County at this time Doubly Henry will also award the prizes to Railroad Executives declared today and you will be docked for Using it. A the causes for so many more children was delivered by The class Tjound of wool twine, will tie forty in the home this year than ever be- Prof. G M. address of the University so as we have a growing and active the undergraduates who have been in its opening statement before the Baker, fleeces, and can be obtained from the fore. Many of them are children from of Kentucky. His subject, "Men of Farm Bureau of one hundred and fifty successful in meriting the several that railroad labor board The board began American Core Twine Co., CO Fulda the mountains where the influenza Vision," was a very happy inspiration members that absolutely must have a were offered at the opening of school hearings today. E. T. Whiter, chairman of the conCounty Agent behind it to direct and "St. Boston, Mass. was so prevalent and who were left of magnanimous things that men encourage its growth if it is going to last fall. On Tuesday evening following the ference of rail managers of the exThe County Farm Bureau is mak- orphans. Others have been sent to andthe women may acomplish if they become of any value to the farmers of ing arrangements for forming a the home because of the high cost first get the vision of what there is commencement, which will be June 1, ecutives' association told the board Breckinridge county. This Bureau can the high school and graded pupils will that Some part of the wage demands County Wool- - Pool. Watch the local of food and their parents could not to be done. be of unestimated value to the county give an interesting program in the being made by 2,000,000 railway empapers and lend your" support to the support them. The entire program consisted of agent in encouraging and chapel of the St. Rose school at 7:30 ployes probably would be found to be movement. Nolan H. Loy, County According to Mr. Collins statement the following: with him in his work in the county. o'clock. The program will include justified by the rise in the cost of Agent, Hardinsburg, Ky. 7 boxes of oatmeal every Invocation it takes Rev. J. R. Randolph living. As one of the Progressive farmers musical numbers and readings. , morning for breakfast, 33 pounds of Chorus (a) Hurrah for the Holidays Agreement of the railroads themof Breckinridge county, and you who beef on meat days, 7 pounds of can(b) Hark the Merry Bells selves that at least a part of the men are members of the Farm Bureau (one ned tomatoes and 1J4 bushels of poSchool Girls should have more money is expected tatoes for one meal. With the increas- Salutatory, Address - Gladys Hemphill of the greatest farmers organization to go far toward expediting early in AJmerica tO(ay) realize that it ed cost of food he said, the home Better Americans, Inc., Address settlement of the controversy which would be a step backwards for the sufficient means to would not have Elsie L, May county to discontinue county agent culminated meet its expenses "this year. SCHOOL disgruntled last month in strikes by An Order for a Picture, Reading employes. work at this time. The farmers dur. Marian Allen ing the ensuing year are going to The demand now before the boards Closes Down on Account of, MR. BALDRIDGE Valedictory, Address - Lillian Buckby realize the value of organization as aggregate more than a billion dollars " CLOSES BUSINESS HERE. Chorus, Amoroso - High School Girls never before and should welcome the W. A. Hamman Has Met With a year, in addition to a billion dollar U Freight Traffic Situation. 245 Class Address, Men of Vision aid and presence of a county agent Great Success in First Year's advance during the war and a Men Idle. Prof. G. M. Baker in the county. advance in the two years prior D, Baldridge has closed his Presentation of Diplomas Mr. J. Work. Debate Coach. to government control, according to The present appropriation'for county Louisville, May 17. On account season's purchase of tobacco and reO. F, Galloway agent work ends July 1st. No pro- -' , Mr. Whitler He presented figures to of' the freight traffic situation, the turned to his home in Louisville. He Benediction Rev. J. R. Randolph vision has been made by the Fiscal What is attributed to being one of, show that the railway payroll had inFord Motor Company of this city j will be here again when the new crop Miss Eva L. May, Director Court for the continuance of the work the greatest high schools in the United j creased from 30.5 per cent of the gross closed down its' plant here. All work is ready for market. He purchased Miss Eliza H. May, Accompanist after the above mentioned date. It ouiics is me oan uiego nigu acuooi earnings of the roads in 1915 to 53.6 at the plant was stopped and 245 men j here and in Stephendport around rests with you as one of the progres- - in San Diego, Calif. The school is of per cent last year. are idle. 3.000.000 pounds. sive farmers of the county as to interest locally because it has among whether the work will be continued its faculty members a man who was STEAMER NASHVILLE MAKES and Breckinridge county listed as one born and reared in Cloverport, Mr. LAST TRIP IN LOCAL HARBOR. of the live and foremost counties in Wilbur A. Hamman, son of Mrs. the state of Kentucky, or if you are Mike Hamman. ' The steamer Nashville which operThis is Mr. Hamman's first year ates between Louisville and going to let this opportunity slip by, rt and lost all that has been accomp- with the San Diego school, and he on the Ohio river, made its So. Baptists Urge Both Parties lished in the county thru extension has undoubtedly met with a huge final trip last Thursday in the local work during the past two years. A success. "The Russ," the Senior's trade. The Nashville was recently to Adopt Plank. Gambrell was dedicated to Mr. purchased by a company who will number of projects and demonstra-tionplots are under way at present Hamman in "appreciation of his ef- operate it between Cario and Elected Pres. Ky. Del. time that must have a county agent forts towards a bigger and better San Mo. The steamer Lena May, Kentucky Louisville, Washington, May 13. Resolutions in the county to direct and encourage Diego High School." and it contains it is announced, will 'take the place a splendid picture of him. of the Nashville, calling on both the Democratic and their growth for tliem to succeed. Besides being one of the high As you probably understand half Republican parties to adopt a plank declaring strongly for the enforce- of the County Agent's salary is paid school teachers, Mr. Hamman is also REVIVAL MEETING AT METHODIST CHURCH. ment of the prohibition amendment by the county, and remainder of his the debate coach for the school and recently and not to nominate anycandidate for salary and expenses are paid by the bating two of his pupils in the declass won in a very exciting A revival will be held at the Meththe presidency who is not known to State and National governments. This is an attractive proposition to any debate with the Santa Monica School. odist church, beginning May 30th. be committed to that pollicy were Mr. Hamman went to the San Rev. P. H. Davis, Conference Evantoday by a rising vote of the county, especially so to a county that Southern Baptist convention, in ses- has a Farm Bureau, and to you .as a Diego school from Washington and gelist will do the preaching and the farmer and Farm Bureau member. has been in the West for some time. music will be in charge of Mr. Chrles sion here. His progressiveness and energetic who comes recommended as a very resoultions charged that "the ' The. County Agent will also act as The brewers and their paid attorneys are secretary of the iann bureau en- spirit which he possessed in boyhood efficient song director. This revival is in not just for the Methodist church but making every possible effort to cir- couraging and directing it in activities are claiming for him cumvent and nullify the law by mak- without any additional cost to the manhood which his friends rejoice to for the whole town. You have a corhear of. Commercial dial invitation at each and all of the ing beer and wine the entering wedge Farm Bureau members. In order to continue the work in services. for the return of the saloon." Banking President Wilson, in a letter today the county it is necessary that the MONDAY, MAY 31, HOLIDAY. Savings MARRIED IN CANNELTON ' to the convention, said it was of Fiscal Court be presented immediateDecoration Day, May 30th, which ly with a petition signed by a large "special significance and timeliness Accounts Mr. Allen Jennings and Miss Winthat a great Christian convention number of progressive farmers of the comes this year on Sunday, will be should be held in Washington, be- county asking that the appropriation observed as a national holiday on nie Isom, both of this city were married in Cannelton, Ind., last Saturday. cause the nation now faces nothing for County Agent work be continued juonciay, aiay aist. Emersons' Golden Rod show boat Mrs. Sam Allen and Mrs. Jesse Isbm less than the question whether it is after July 1, 1920. accompanied them. As a well wisher and from one who will be in Cloverport on that date. to help the Christian people in other parts of the world to realize their is personally interested in the success of the farming industry in Breckinideals of justice and ordinary peace, "I am sure," Mr. Wilson wrote, ridge County and the I Breckinridge "that the nation will listen with the County Farm Bureau, do not feel greatest deference to the utterances that the farmers throughout the county can afford to over look this of the convention." taken J. B. Gambrell, Dallas, Tex., yes- matter of seeing that steps are of exterday was elected for the fourth to provide for the continuance time as president of the convention. tension work in the county I wish to take this opportunity to Dr. W. W. Landrum, Russellville, Ky., former pastor of the Broadway thank the farmers of Breckinridge BRED TO FARROW IN APRIL church Louisville, was nominated for county for the many courtesies, kindnesses, and that tley the presidency, but withdrew when it When you can save all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals of was learned that Mr. Gambrell would have shown me during the time I have filled the position as County Agriculaccept another term. the very best breeding that I have been able to buy at any price, and Dr. Landrum was elected one of tural Agent in this county. Nolan H. Loy, Co. Agr'l Agent. bred to a son of Black Price the 1918 Grand Champion of the world the three vice presidents; George W. Norton, Louisville, was elected treasand Big Uncle Sam by Big Buster by Giant Buster, The Epoch urer, and William Patrick Harvey, TACKY PARTY Maker, the latter hog is the largest boar that I have ever seen for his Kentucky, auditor. The Baptist W. M. U. will give a The Daviess County Kentucky club age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs of Washington, gave a banquet this tacky party Thursday evening, May are priced right, regular breedvs stuff rft farmers prices that we can afternoon to the delegation from 20, at the residence of Mrs. Frank Daviess county. Harold Jesse, former- C. Ferry. You arc invited. all afford to pay. Practical business men of vision control and manage this ly of Owensboro, was chairman of the bank men who know the banking requirements of modern entertainment committee. MISS MARY HERON ELECTED If you want a herd boar that will put you in the limelight, a real business and who daily are applying that knowledge construcKentuckians Registered. PRESIDENT OP- CHI OMEGA. tively in rendering the best banking service. Among those who registered from boar, a son of Black Price, this is breeding that you cannot find anyKentucky, A. N. Couch, Bardwell, With their years of experience and success, they coMiss Mary Heron, a student of the where else at three times the price that I am asking for him a great H. L, Bell, Guston, Rev. Rus- University Mrs. operate with their customers in every way possible to of Kentucky, has had consell Walker, Hartford; H. L. Jarboe, pig for some one that needs him at a bargain. This pig is right for insure the very best results. being honor Pates ville; Mr. and Airs. J. B. Wester-fiel- ferred upon her the the ChiofOmega elected president of hard service about eleven months old. R. L. Brandenburg, Mr. and sorority Member of Federal Reserve System. and also elected to x Mrs. Jake Wilson, Fordsville; Ed the sorority at the National represent 'ConvenCapital- - and Surplus $800,000.00 ward Nail, Irvine. tion which meets in Knoxville, Tenn., OFFICERS fJnext month. . i MICHAEL CRAHAN'DEAD. V. J. BULLEIT, Preildent. Miss Heron is the daughter of Mr. . L. ATHERTON, V. Prw. Irvington, May 18. (Special) Mich- and Mrs. D. C. Heron, of Irvington. l'AUL COMPTON, V. Prei. and Sec. iZ BERNARD BERNHEIM, V. Prct. J. F. EISENBEIS, A.t Sec. ael Crahan, an old resident of this She is a member of the Junior class place died Monday night after a lin- at K. S. U., and because of her enP. J, BOHNE, V, Prw. and Treat. R. S. RAPIER, At Tre VIC PILE, Imhh gering illness with cancer of the lip. gaging personality she has won the Wt Imuc 'Travelers Chcks and Foreign Exchange. HARNCD, Two sisters survive him, Misses admiration of a host of her collegiate KENTUCKY Mary and Annie Crahan. His remains friends. She has been chosen to lead j were taken to Lcitchfield for burial. the Junior prom at the close of school. its-se- Of all years, at least to the present, "1flfn nrfflfnta rnnrfttlnn enrh ac will In "warrant the crariinir of wools. seasons such as this buyers sec things thru peculiar eyes and it should not be surprising if a slight tendency to under-grad- e wools were to make manifest. The situation this year is entirely the reverse of .what obtained last year and wc find a wide spread between the price of fine wool and quarter blood. Accurate grading is therefore more important, especially from the income standpoint, than in many years past, and farmers whether operating thru the county wool pool or individually, should take pains to separate all their fine wools fr6m Quarter and low quarter blood. The lowering of the grade upon a small quantity of wools, partocularly af this might mean the dropping from a quarter to a low quarter grade, will mean much of gain, to the buyer and much of loss to the producer of the lf -- Cloverport Public school faculty, left Saturday for Hardinsburg where she will spend her vacation with her mother, Mrs. Mary Chambliss. Miss Chamblliss taught the Fourth and Fifth grade pupils here for two years and was very successful in her work. She will probably accept a place in one of the public schools in the East next year. Church Entirely Filled to See The Kentucky Baptist have done a work Graduating Exercise of C. H. splendidmillion in their drive for seventy-five for their church. This S. Class Colors Used For is a great occasion for rejoicing among all the member and especially Decoration. the workers. cash R C.L DRIVES FROM HOME Green and white, the class colors for the 1020 graduating class 6f the Cloverport High School, were used atractively in the decorations for the commencement exercises which were held in the Methodist church on Friday evening. The entire church was filled even beyond its seating capacity. The church chancel was banked one-fift- ATED FROM ST ROSE A traveling salesman was in Cloverport, Thursday and sold sonic ouija boards to Wedding's Drug Store. This salesman reported he had sold 75 gross of ouija boards in three weeks, Kavanaugh Camp Ground Selected for Conference Train- most of them were sold in Louisville and Lexington. ing School for State These will be the first ouija, boards to be on sale in Cloverport, and Workers whether the fad will be as popular here as elsewhere is a question of local The Louisville and Kentucky Coninterest. ference Sunday School Boards, of the Methodist church, South with the assistance of the General Sunday-schoONE GRADUBoard have arranged for a Conference Training school at Kavanaugh Crestwood, Ky , July FOR S.S. WORKERS TO BE ol Camp-Groun20-2- 0, ol Sunday-- schools Facia-mus- COUNTY AGR'L A-GE- NT LOY RESIGNS RAILROAD MEN SERVE MORE PAY lnttu-enz- ! j FORD PLANT , AT LOUISVILLE DEIGO $300,-000,0- 00 -- ;t -- DRY ENFORCEMENT Lincoln Savings Bank Trust Company & PLANK WANTED Steph-enspo- al Semi-Annu- al Caruth-ersvill- e. j I I many-hono- rs 14 J Bred Gilts for Sale . . I - d, CEDAR HILL FARM PAGES THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I iAY it, tm - NEWS FROM Tin? rillTlVlTV HARDINSBURG John O'Reilly spent Monday in Owensboro, on business. Franklin Heard is spending his vacation in Texast the guest o friends. Mrs. A. McClellan, of Owensboro, has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs F K. Rhodes. She returned home Thursday. J. E. Lewis returned from Akron, O., Wednesday. Atty. John P. Haswell, Louisville, spent last week here has returned. Mr. C. B. White, of Boston, Mass., arrived Friday to visit Mrs. White and son, Herbert White. Mrs. Chas I'ayne and Miss Gertrude Keys, of Lodiburg, were the guests cf Mrs. Papnc's uncle, Mr. N. H. Watlington, and Mrs. Watlington, the week-end. Mrs George Kroushly and two children, of Colorado, are expected soon to visit her parents, Mr. and MrsW lh.np?lt Tney arc w Tell Citv. now visum? relatives, Owen C. Bruner, of Louisvillle, has purchased a Eord with all new - LOCUST HILL appointment here Saturday and day. Mr. Rev. A. A. Smilcv filled lib regular Sun- and Mrs. Oscar Davis, of Kingswood, were the guests of her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dyer, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Davis motored up from Cloverport, Sunday and were the guests of friends. Mr. and Mrs. Web Basham, of near Kingswood, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Mingus, Saturday. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dyer, May 11th, a girl. Mr. Thomas Mercer, of McDanicl, war here vFriday. Mr. Ernest Stallman, of Chenault guest of Miss Eliza k was the Meador. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Monarch, of Kirk, were the Sunday guests of Mrs. Monarch's parents, Mr. and Mr. V. R. Moorman. UNION STAR D. L. McGary spent last week in ! Mrs. Horace McCoy and son, Wm. Evansville, Ind , on business. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Taylor have Stifh, spent last week with her father, returned after a visit with their son, at Bewleyville. Mr. Sam Cashman, of Kokonto, Dr. Irvin Taylor, of Russellville. Wm. Hoben, of Glen Dean was here Ind., who has been visiting his sister, I Mrs. M. J. Crosson, returned to his Thursday. Mrs. Forrest Lambert, of Lewis-por- t, home, Thursday. I J. B. Cashman, of Louisville, is came Thursday to visit her visiting his sisters, and daughter, Mes- Mr. and M J. H. Miiier. Miss Alma Cardcn spent the week- dames. M. J. Crosson, Lydia Hawkins, end the guest of her parents, Mr. and 3nd Miss Liss Cashman. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Shellman and Mrs. Sam Cardcn. of Basin Springs. Mrs. J. M. Haynes spent Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cannon, of were the guests of Mr Can- afternoon with Mrs. L. B. Severs and non's brother, Mr. Wm. Cannon, and I family. Mr. and Mrs P D Hawkir.s and Mrs. Cannon, Saturday and Sunday. Lewis Driskcll has returned from A B. Cashman and two daughters, of Stephensport, spent Sunday with Mrs. Mattoon, III. Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Shellman, of M. J. Crosson. Akron, O., arrived Monday to visit Mr. Shcllman's parents, Mr and Mrs. GARFIELD G. D. Shellman. Mr. and rMs. I. B. Richardson are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hoben, CaliD. C. Leo Hoben, of Louisville, at home from Washington, was here fornia, and Vic Pile, of Harned, is visiting their father, J. T. Hoben i Thursday on business. and family. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Martin, of Big Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rhodes and last week of (licit daughter, Martha-- of Detroit, Mich., Spring, were guestsH. Springate. is with Mr. Rhodes' parents. Mr. and daughter, Mrs. B. Mrs. V. B. Mattingly was in LouisI Mrs. F. K. Rhodes. Snyder and daughter, ville, Wednesday. Mrs. Nannie Miss Zvelyn Snyder has returned Mrs. Carol Lattimar, of Richmond, after visit-ir.Va., and Miss Bessie Snyder were the to her home at Woodrow,here. friends and iclatives guests of Mrs. Snyder's daughter, Mr;. Poul Compton, pi Lnitsvillc, Mrs. V. B. Mattingly, and Mr. Matwas at the bedside of her father, Mr. tingly, of Garfield, Sunday. Mrs. Fred 'Jaiham, who has been Jess Macy, and lister, Miss Ollie Macv. last week ill for ten days is improving. Miss Ida Dowell has returned home after being the guest of her cousin, FRYMIRE Mrs. Frank Dowell. Spafford Payne, who is attending Owing to so much rain the farmers are behind with their corn plant- school in Tennessee, preached at the church, Presbyterian ing some not having planted a grain. Cumberland Several from here attended the fun- Sunday night. George Tabor was in New Albany, eral of Martin Claycomb. at Raymond last week on Thursday, May lit Mr. and Mr.i. j. I Stearman and Vertis Sketo, of Lodiburg, spent last Saturday and Sunday with Claud little daughter, Margaret were guests Sunday of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dodsou H. L. Bruner, of Louisville, spent Thomas Horsley. here with friends and the week-en- d mid-weepar-iMi'S I , g Mrs. Wilbur Butler and daughter, and Mrs. Fred Davis and children, were the guests of Mrs. Murray Butler, Tuesday. Mrs. Abe Bruner, of Garfield was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Jack Dyer, Sunday. Mrs. John Lucas and Mrs. Everett Carman and children were the guests of Mrs. J. W. Davis, Monday. Howard Pate we are glad to report as very, much, improved. Mrs. 7. T. Stith accompanied by Miss Minnie D. Stith, of New York, left Tuesday afternoon for Washington, D. C, where Mrs. Stith will be under treatment of a specialist. Ben L, Stith, and R. M. Stith, of Indianapolis and New Ross, Ind , Mrs Horace McCoy and Wm. Stith McCoy, of Union Star, spent the week-en- d here with relatives. Misses Mary Gene and Ada Volz Stith have been the guests of Mrs. Geo. R. Compton. News has reached us of the sudden death of Mrs. Tom Miller at her home in Gypsum City, Kansas. Mrs. Miller was born and reared in this county and before her marriage was Miss Amanda Adkisson. She is an aunt of Geo. R Compton, of this place. Mr. and Mrs, Robt Carman, Mrs. R. P. Carman and Mary Richard Carman motored to Glcndale, Sunday to sec Mrs Robert Carman's little brothers and sisters, who make their home there in the Baptist orphanage. Mr and Mrs. E. W. Foote and son, Logan Foote , have returned home after a visit in Louisville, with his mother, Ms. Ada Foote. BEWLEYVILLE Mr. Emit Roberts was the dinner guest of Mr. Hallie Howard, Friday, Mr. Dennie Lampton and his brother, Jimmic were the guests of E. Roberts, Friday night. Mr. Chas. Roberts and Mr. Willie Howard were in Leitchfield, Saturday on business. STEPHENSPORT Wright and Jake Thompson, of Maceo, were guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Barkley. Mrs. J. M. Shellman was in Tell City, Ind., Saturday to see her S. sister-in-la- Mrs. Phil) HicKerson, who is ill. Mrs. H. J. Rice and baby, are guests of relatives in Hawesville, this week. Mrs. W. L. Basham, Mrs. Wm. Gibson, J. M. Shellman, Amos Whitworth and daughter, Miss Lucy, and Miss Julia Ploch went to Valley Station, Thursday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Louis Maze, who died at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Whitworth. Misses Mary and Flossie Canary guests of Misses Mary and i IRVINGTON Christine Keil, Cloverport, last week Mrs. Rosa Ditto, of Brandenburg, and attend the commencement, McGhee, last week. W. J. Schoap has installed water- visited Mrs. Verda Miss Mary Cornwall spent Monday works in his home. Louisville. Mrs. Geo. Basham, of Sample, was in Mrs. J, K. Bramlctte spent the C. A. Tinius, Fri- the guest of Mrs. week-enwith Miss Minnie Fullcn-widat Brandenburg. Wm. Hewitt Dix, who has' been in Johnston, who has been Miss Hugo, Okla., spent Sunday here with teachingeLna Tennessee, arrived Monin his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dix, with her parleaving in the evening for Russell- day to spend vacation and Mrs. Carl Johnston. ville, Ky., where he will be located in ents, Mr. B. Sitter has returned to her Mrs. A. the future. visit- home in Worthville, after several Rev. Truman, of Fordsvllle, Mrs. T. N. Mrs. E. J. Bandy weeks visit with Mr. and ed his sisters-in-laMcGlothlan. and Mrs. Kate Jarrett, Wednesday. Mrs. Forrest Beauchamp and childRoy Kannapel is very ill at his ren, of Louisville, have been the home near here. guests of Mr. and Mrs. H..J. Krebs. Prof. H. A. tAter, Mrs. Ater and Rev. Wm. Bandy, Fordsville, preach- children, of Irvington, were week-en- d ed at the M. E. church, Sunday a. m. guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Dieck-ma- and p. m. Misses Rosa Lou and Meda Ditto Mr. and Mrs. Cart, of Mystic, were attended the Baptist Convention in Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. Washington, D. C. W. Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cowley, West (Continued on Page 3) TRY A .WANT AD TODAY. were d er n. 4 Erairanira i MOOK Messrs. Homer and O. H. Pile, Levi and Jones Butler and J. D. Aldridge attended court at Hardinsburg, Monday and Mr. Aldridge remained to serve on the jury. The little infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Lucas was buried Tuesday. Mrs. Lucy Arms and daughters, Ora and Nera visited relatives here last week. Miss Ada Lucas and brother, Covel D. Lucas, visited at Mr. John Lucas', Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. John Pile is visiting her brothers. Messrs Joe and Sam Parsons, . jj of Leitchfield, Ky. Mrs. Tom ' Probus ana children, have returned from aisit to her sister. Mrs. Artie Glenn, of Louisville. Mr. Shickeri Leslie and Mrs. Cordelia Pile were in Louisville, Monday and Tuesday of last week. Misses Bessie and Maude Smith were in Hardinsburg, Friday shop! . O 1 " our phones; it's your store. We mean that, the more we do for you, the more you'll like to come here. And the more you come herejthe better it is for us. You can leave packages here; use II ''Wf 2V9CflPT!HHCJhnG9IV ping. Mrs. Bud Priest and four daughters, of Kingswood, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Nottingham and brother, Geo. Nottingham and families, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smiley and Miss Exie Smiley and Mr. Jordan Smiley visited Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Robin- son and family, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. bmiley and children, visited with Mr. and Mrs. j Will Moore and family, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lucas and children, visited Mrs., Delmar Lucas, Friday. Misses Ellen D, Effie andIda Carman and brother. Billy, visited their sister, Mrs. Oscar Nix, Saturday and' What is Your Home Asking For Today? house can be heard, by the Yes anybody's house can talk, but only a housekeeper. That's why homes are so different. ti,o rpicc limiepWpenpr pets so use'd to seeinsr things that are not right, that finally she can't notice things when, they are wrong. But the ambitious housekeeper can't go through her house at anytime and not hear it asking for something that will maket it more attractive or more comforable. Just now, when every housekeeper is fixing things for the new season, the house crier out louder than evei( for something new here and there and most everywhere Rugs, Draperis, Curtains, Linoleums, etc, etc. And they are all here just the kinds you want, in best possible variety. well-kept Sunday. BRANDENBURG Adjutant General Thomas, of the Salvation Army lectured at the high school' building last Thursday evening, in the interest of the drive, which is now on to obtain funds to carry on the work of the army. Mrs. Jim Richardson, of Louisville, is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Sarah McMonigle. The class in. Civics gave a social at the school building last Wednesday evening. Misses Irene Smith, Beulah Graham. Minnie Hatfield and Ruth have been appointed as solicitors to canvass this town in the interest of the Salvation Army. Will Blake is having his residence wired for electric lights. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Woolfolk (nee Dorothy Gregory) have returned from Louisville, and will reside with their mother, Mrs. Ella Gregory. applicants There were twenty-thre- e for common school diplomas here last Full-enwid- er ifornia. Mr and Mrs. R. M. Parson and daughter. Miss lima Parson, of Sedan, New Mexico, arrived here Friday to visit Mis Parson's parents, Mr. and Cart. Morton Wheeler, of Shiloh, spent Mrs R. C. Beauchamp. They came all Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. the way in their car and had quite an interesting trip. Paris Barr. Vernon Tubb, who broke his leg Pauline Frymire spent the week-en- d with Misses Ruth and Lucile McCoy, two weeks ago is getting along nicely. In the year of lU.'O there will be of Union Star. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Miller, enter- five eclipse's, two of the sun and two tained several of their friends to a cf the moon and one in November of the Republican party. play party. Saturday night. relatives. Mrs. Icy Pollock and sister, Irene Johnson, spent Saturday aftenroon with the Misses Brashear. Leo Cashman, of Raymond, spent Saturday night with Mrs. Icy Pollock and attended the play party at Mr. and Mrs Lee Miller's Mr. and Mrs E. R. Cart and two children, Elroy Scott and Mabel Franklin, spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Scott Cart, of Shiloh Roscoe Avitt purchased of Joe Robertson two mares Consideration $2H(. Mrs. Scott Cart, of Shiloh spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. E. R. FALLS OF ROUGH Farmers are much behind with their Eddie Robinson and son. Scott, were in Leitchfield. last week. Dwight Tubb, who has been working in Iowa, for some time is here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J N. Tubb. Miss Natalia Claphan will spend th" summer with her parents in Calwork. I RUGS At all prices in all sizes and qualities. LINOLEUMS The best grades, featuring the BLABON 'brand. None priced at $1.75 square yard. 4 better. 4 priced at $1.50 square yard; CHINA MATTING Just received a carload, fresh from its native looms (not warehoused and dried out). Priced from 49c to G9c a yard. 8-- 12-- Jflffi? jBL ",LcO.'"'5y Did you ever know of any big success that has been won without the help of a banking connection? The running of one's life nowadays is a real business, whether he be farmer, wage earner or merchandiser. To the end that your future may be more secure we urge the starting of an account. Friday and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs, Paul Wilson spent last Sunday the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bondurant. Misses Louise Duncan and Elizabeth Hagan accompanied by Misses Rhea Coleman and Edwin Hook enjoyed a motor ride to living'on, last Sunday afternoon. Brooks Hardin, of Kansas City, is the guest of his parents, Dr. J. M. Hardin and Mrs. Hardin. Prof, Maddox went with Rev. Mason, to Buck Grove, last Sunday where Rev. Mason filled his regular appointment. Thos Hamilton has purchased the brick cottage owned by Wood Price which was formerly used as the Price residence. The W. M. U of the Philips Memorial church meets at the church building on Thursday, May 19th at '2:20. Mrs. Ed Atwell and Mrs. Chas O. Graham will serve as program committee for the exercises of the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Joe Atwell motored down from Louisville in their new Studebaker and spent the week-en- d with relatives here. Mr. Zal Price and (laughter, Miss Mona accompanied them. Drapery Materials for Summer Windows Just tq give that bit of color around the lacey hangings; or1 to discourage the rays of the sun. They give so much charm, when skillfully selected by the tasteful housekeeper, A most satisfying collection is here to choose from, and willing help and advice as to selecting and using them. Filet Nets priced from to $2.00 per yard. Drapery materials and cretonnes at all prices. We are' sole distributors of the famous Bilwiller Marquisittes and Scrims. Ask to see them the next time you are in the store. 35c ' MADRID nicely at Antioch. Mr. Tedd Royalty and his sister, Miss Maud Royalty, were the guests of Mr. Herman Holmes, last week. Miss Ethel Ventress, who was the week-en- d guest of her aunt, Mrs. G. W. Holmes has returned to her home in Gravson countv. I Miss Lizzie Roberts was the guest of Miss Sheila Hines, Sunday. 1 he meeting was well attended at Howard school house, Saturday a,nd Rev. H. H. Roberts is visiting his son, Johnnie Roberts, and family Mr, and Mrs. Joe Jeffers and little daughter, Eva Reba, are here from visiting their daughter. Louisville, Mrs. Willie Lewis, this week. Miss Edna B. Gray is visiting her sister, Mrs. Steve. Pullen, this week. Best wishes to The Breckenridge News. Mr Stanley Mercer went to Leitchfield, Thursday for a load of groceries. The Sunday-scho- ol is progressing CARPET DEPARTMENT THIRD FLOOR i i Sunday. I S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED 41 WHERE COURTESY EIG&$" KENTUCKY 0WENSI0R0, ,. V-- f 1 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY W PAGE1 3 tfltit, spent the week-en- d here with Ti . fe been the guest of her parents, Mr and Mrs. James Bolin. Mrs. Geo. Board and son, Dan Board, visited Mr. and Mrs. John Akers, last week. Rev. C. L. Nicely and Mrs. Nicely spent the week-enat McQuady. Tom KIrtley, Brandenburg, has brou eh t Mrs. Rosa Ditto's property on Walnut St. They will take possession immediately. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Minter spent in Louisville. the week-en- d Miss Mary Alexander, Louisville, who is in training at the City Hospital spent Monday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Alexander. Miss Julia Lyon will give a recital on May 31, at the school building. Mr. and Mrs F. C. Sadenwa'ter went to Louisville, Sunday to taKe their daughter, Armelia to St. Joseph's Infirmary, where she will have her tonsils removed. Deputy Sheriff J. B. Hottell is in possession of a map of Breckinridge county which was presented and drawn by John Bloomer, county road engineer. Messrs. Tom and James Thomas were called to Louisville, Sunday om account of the illness of their sister, Mrs. Cassie Bush. The executive committee of the Red Cross met at the First State Bank on Monday afternoon. Ginger Bandy was in Louisville, last week to consult a specialist. d Mrs. Alvin Rice, of Louisville, has What tttt Sphinx Says. By Newten wL HV "Yob a Newklrk. yeggs and not get In BAD odor In GOOD alx wltb can't heavy reduction wheat Acreage Production May be About Half of Last Year's Amount. Rye Crop Short. Livestock Very . BUNGALOW DRESSES the But STIFF COLLAR STRIKE. infinitely cooler thanChicagosoft, anyit is not hot now in or else north the Protest Made By Chicago Men where against the o Dixie socollar strike hardboilcd Against Laundry Prices. N. Y. Sun can proceed in comfort Every man who wears a stiff collar will have some sympathy wjth the strike in Chicago against the starched yoke Not only have collars advanced painfully in price, but the cost of having them laundered Iras doubled in the last two years. Four cents a day for( a clean collar runs into money, eating as it docs the interest on nearly $300. As, for starched shirts, which the indignant Chicagoesc have also forsworn, they have been growing and Herald. KAISER MOVED TO HIS NEW HOME, SATURDAY. The Hague, May 12. Moving day for the former German Emperor has been postponed, owing to a slight delay in the work at Doom House. It is possible that Wilhclm may shift from his present quarters on SaturThe local brass band of Amerongen dinner performed at the party on Tuesday night BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Brandon Mitchell, of Reed, Ky., announce the arrival of a little daughter, on May 10th. Mrs. Mitchell, before her marriage was Miss Eunice Jennings, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Jennings, of day. society." Good. submerging again in the fall. Scientists have been unable to explain this plenomenon . A toast: Here's to the ships of our Navy, Here's to the ladies of our land, May the former be well rigged, And the latter be well manned. The following sentence of 33 letters is the shortest known to contain all letters of the alphabet "A quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog." BEACH FORK Still cold and frost this morning. Farmers badly behind with their worl in this neighborhood Mrs. Mc Ball, of McQuady, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Joe Morton, and Mr. Morton, this week. Mrs. James Mattingly and little daughter, Mildred E., visited her in-law, Mrs. Bennie Jackson, and sister-- LODIBURG Mrs Dessie Payne was in Hardins m ntfcR viaiuiifs iviaiivv.a( "m6i Cf iifdab ifmtiir ralntnoa Horn to the wife of Koscoe Deacon, May 15th, a girl. Misses Delia and Willie Deacon visited their aunt, Mrs. H. J. Roberts, and Mr. Roberts of Louisville, last Hll trr Paid $400 00. One of the most extravagant chairs in the world belongs to the Pope. It is of solid silver and cost $100,000. The largest diamond "ever known was the Cullian. 'It was four inches long and three and one half inches wide and deep. The largest smoke stack in the world is jzt Anoconda, Montana. It is 085 feet high, 80 feet wide at the bottom and CO feet wide at the top, and the walls are 5J4 foot thick. A floating island comes each year to the surface of Lake Orion. Mich., Specializing In' Trial Practice week. Sam Robertson bought a span of horses of Henry Gibson, last week, I Charley Brickey went to Cloverport, Friday. Frank Brickey and J. M. Beatty were in the New Bethel neighborhobd one day last week trading horses. SPEED- - SEVERS Union Star, May 17. (Special) The wedding of Miss Holly Elizabeth Speed, of Louisville and Mr. Allen Zuison" SeVerS; formerly of this place but now of LouisviilS. was quietly cr1mii'-n.- JS, rnuay witii a Dig nog, Deck Pate and Will Camp went to Louisville, Saturday with some hogs. Will Hawkins from the pike is visiting his friend, Bob Blake, for a few days. Mr1, Jackson, of Hardinsburg, last Monday. Several from here attended court at Hardinsburg, Monday. Mrs. Will Lyons, McQuady, and Mrs. Russel Walker, Hartford, were the iguests of their mother, Mrs. Nat i j Air- Vr ana w iaui in,s wcck. AaiMf Nat Taul went to Louisville, Ias' week to have his eyes treated, Mr. Bryant Miller and wife were the guests of his uncle, Luther Miller last week. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Miller and children, visited her parents, Tuesday. John M. Beatty went to Hardins- 4 - MURRAY HAYES LAWYER r R 1606-7-- 8 !nt?r.9uth?m ulldlnj Louisville 20 jy ' I More Thah I Years Experience W. n n. PfiftMANfeNT DENTIST I. o I br n bnloUN ' Office I i feu ther of Adjutant General J. m! De- Weese. was appointed on the governor's staff with the rank of colonel. Mr. H. M. Beard, of Hardinsburg, What Mrs. Brenninger, of New York, has been appointed to the same posiSays About Rat Poison. tion with the rank of colonel. It is A Few Fall e Fredic Freeman, Kitty Overton, "Tried preparations that kill rats. now Col. Herbert Beard. and Winfield Robertson please P is the only one that but copy. prevents disagreeable odors after kill- ORDERS FOR CLOTHING Ready Service Uncle Ben, investigated that fish P because it GOODS CANCELLED; PRICES ing Also like story of Mr. Shelman's. It wasn't other food. You don't have to dirty ARE DROPPING. that large fish A feWsmaller boars and comes in handy cakes, no mixing with that floated down the your hands, it's the best for houseLouisville, Ky., May 13. Rifts in Ohio last fall. It was a minnow gilts and some gilts bred hold use." Try Three the clouds of high cost of living have weighing about four ounces, lust sizes, '25c, 50c, $1 00. Sold and guar- begun with the announcement in about four ounces. Just about large for summer' farrow. anteed by Conrad Payne & Co , Clov- many parts of the country, including enough to weight a com We had a meeting-o- f the Rachelors erport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co., Louisville, that orders for clothing BARGAIN PRICES Club last night. It seems that all of Hardinsburg, Ky. Adv. ' goods are being cancelled. Prices have been, cut by wholesal- the young men of the county wanted W. J. OWEN & SONS Do you want your child to be suc- ers in response to a lessened demand. to enlist The names of those that HARDINSBURG, KY. cessful? If so, you must teach him Woolens silks and cotton goods are tried to break into the society were how to save. A Thrift Stamp will included in the drop, raw silk show- Terrable Terry Couch, Harry Darst, ' start him right. ing the greatest decrease, with wool-en- s Barney Squires, Victor Beavin. Lon- -' following gradually. Cottons are ard Weatherholt, Raymond O'Con-- ! nell, Everet Noble, Gabe Beavin, Mur-rbeginning to be affected. Beatty, Lewis Beavin, Paul Elder.' The retail market here, while slow to react to the change, has begun a Al Lane, Lawrence BaUman, all of ' slow drop. Dealers predicted a con- Cloverport. Elvis Rush, Melvin Rush siderable decrease in the price of fall Claude and Hubert Greenwood, John- -' nie Carter, of Persimmon Flat Presi- -' and winter clothing. The beginning of the decrease, dent Nolte told the boys he was sorry Louisville merchants said today, was he would have to turn them downt Skirts-Tha- t precipitated by heavy speculation, in thev were too vounir. Advised the raw silk, which had shown a sudden boys to go home and sprout a musv drop on the wholesale market of from tache or grow some side whiskers. Joe Mulhatton, Jr. thirty-seve- n to fifty per cent in the last two months. Beware of the company whose only This drop has already reached the retail market, C. E. Bret, department oil is on the tongues of its salesmen store head said. Silk shirts, for instance, he said, which have been sell ing for $1S, $15 and $18 are selling for ?10 and under., These skirts are light weight and made up F. S. Hunt, superuptendent of the in stylish materials, so that they are serLouisville Woolen Mflls, said a cut of 44 ten per cent had been made in medium viceable all summer. Thev are priced at grade woolen goods on orders for the $20.00. retail market next fall and' winter and from twenty-fiv- e to thirty per cent on low grade materials. Then we have checked velour skirts not I MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. ! the parlor of the Second Lutheran church, Louisville. The pastor of the church officiated. Only the immediate relatives and a few friends were pre-- j sent. They left the following day for ureen lasue, mti , anu otner points, but are now at. h?me 3l3S west Ken- iuckj at., Louisville. Mr. Severs is a son of J. B Severs of this nlace and a former school teacher of this county, but at present is Post Office clerk in Louisville. in O.WItl.l.S.U ( All Vl. 1Mht r.tH MUJ Will) i " " ."". f -- !' The condition of the Kentucky's wheat crop indicates a probable production of about 0,143,000 bushels this season compared to 12,029,000 last fewer in recent years. year, according to the May crop reThe soft white collar, which we port issued Jointly today at Frankfort presume is the substitute adopted in and Louisville by State Commissioner Cook county, is an admirable garof Agriculture W. C Hanna and H ment. It looks good on any man, at F. Bryant, Kentucky field agent of least it looks well all day, but these the U. S. Bureau of Crops Estimates. are men particularly favored by naProbable rye production is estimated ture. There are other men unsuited at 024,000 bus. compared to 744,000 by their anatomic architecture to wear bus. last year, and tame hay at 1,410,-00- 0 the pliable cotton circle. They put tons compared to 1,501,000 tons one on the morning and the mirror produced last year. Actual production approves it, but in an hour all the this season may prove greater or less than these estimates, depending on All the pretty, gay ginghams and beauty is gone. The collar wilts under its own whether conditions are particularly other practical cottons, nre used for weight, like certain Presidential favorable or unfavorable between making crisp bungalow dresses, for booms, or is crushed by the relentless now and threshing time and hay harmorning wean Some of them combine neck and jowl of the wearer. Nor vest. plain materials with plaids and checks will it rise like truth again. It grovels Conditions Poor. Heavy reduction of wheat acreage and others are piped with white and and withers and no effort of its unin Kentucky last fall, late sowing, utilize a white frill about the neck, happy owner, no scientific adjustment of the necktie, can make it stand up poor acreage that was sowed, are the like that one pictured here. and be anything like the picture of it chief conditions warranting such a that appears in the soft collar adverlow estimate of the wheat crop. Rye tising. came through the winter a little betNo, the soft collar is like pearls and ter than wheat, but still much below rubber plants, quickly affected by the average. Wheat acreage left for harvest is now estimated at 018,000 acres Mr Editor as this is the open season pessessor's personality. Some persecompared to 1,040,000 last year; con- for the shooting of spring poets vering men after years of effort have dition this month is 71 per cent of thought you might just as well com- learned to make the soft collar normal compared to 10.1 percent this mence on us as any one. This song change its ways and love them; yet time last year. was composed by old Mull While he it has never looked the same on them Rye 82 Per Cent Normal. was working on that beautiful Ohio as 't appears on the gifted fellows Rye condition is estimated at 82 river road betwetfh Carters Kane no- uorn iu wear sou collars Incidentally there is a common su per cent of normal, compared to 103 and Cloverport, last fall. Listen we perstition that soft collars are more per cent this time last year. The late are going to sing: rnmfnrtnKlf flifiti etnplijl ..ae I.. t. spring has delayed farm work severely, plowing being only GO per cent Went down to the tool house to get weather. This is a fallacy as wide- my tools spread as the notion that it is a fel- completed compared to 75 per cent Took that disease called the road 0ny to hit a man who wears glasses. usually done by May 1. Spring plantworking blues Costly as it is, and uncomfortable as ing is 40 per cent done compared to an average of 45 per cent usually done I ve got the blues, wasn't caused from it sometimes looks, the stiff collar is booze by this time Pasture is 80 per cent I've got what they call the road of normal compared tothe 10 years ' working blues average of 85. Ten per cent of last I've got the blues as sure as the Jews 0 years hay crop in Kentucky (or 1 ve got a pain called the road tons) is still on the farms. working blues. No Heavy Loss of Livestock Livestock losses during the winter have not been usually heavy, except Dropped down on the couch to take a .' little snooze in some localities tho the spring conWhen I awoke had the road workLVF-Bead- d dition of stock is slightly below avering blues age, excepting hogs, which are about average. Losses from each 1,000 head I took awful sick, thought 'twas a ruse during the winter and spring were: It wasn't anything but the road HARDINSBURG horses and mules, 22; cattle, 40; working blues sheen. 00; lambs 05; swine, 45. The average losses are: horses Went down to (be Bachelors Clubf j to pay my dues and mules, 20! cattle, .'14; sheep, 59; l'ouiul every darned member sing05, lambs, 77; swme, ing the road working blucj, Cloverport. My Ne Samples of 1920 WALL arter'sLanding PAPER ARE IN I find no increase in price. Will gladly give you estimates on painting, water color, stippling, decorating, interior decorating, relief work, mouldings hung, also outside work. Anything in decorating I do. SMy Work SMy Reference j WALTER INTERIOR HOLDER DECORATOR I I J 150,-10- lzcuirtf jj dora. I KENTUCKY- - 8 (& L en-ye- ar gen. deweese's IS NAMED COLONEL. brother Ky, May 15. Dr. Frankfort. rlnrfnrf HpWppcp rf T7rr1cvi1tr hr- aide-de-cam- p Boars Copies" of this wonderful gong will be on sale at Al Lane's Saw Ml';! Tar Springs, Ky., and Tom Bohlers Blacksmith shop. Cloverport. Alec Hall, of Cloverport has invented a bookless and batelcss trot line. You btiv a snool of barb wire stretch it just like any other line when the fish come along try to Hop over the line get caught on the barbs. Will Uncle Hy Taters. Captian Bill Pate, Vir-ge- Helping Defeat Old H. C. RAT-SNA- Beginning today we are putting on sale every Hart, Schaffner & for RAT-SNA- Marx suit in our store on sale at Take your pick from our fine stock of hand tailored, minute style suits for men. This is the biggest clothes opportunity of the season. all-wo- ol, up-to-t- he RAT-SNA- P. el New Accordion Pleated We guarantee satisfaction your money back if we don't give it. Remember: This is a sale of Hart, Schaffner & Marx'clothes at $48.75 ' Are So Much In Vogue L- i Thirty One Years Under the Same Conservative Management" pleated, that are priced atlG.OO. ' . Jara5' CAUTIOUS tmnTMw &" Summer Underwear "Vindex" underwear, atheletic cut in flesh and white. This style of underwear" has proven most popular with women. & 7A Wmfts. Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY BiSi'ftiSl ' ' LHfv In H' Capital, Surplus and Profits $50,000.00 l' Will have on display this week nice, Hats line of Mid-Summ- er 4 per cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits Known Everywhere as the Safe, Sound Bank MRS. ETHEL 0. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. afraid you'd alwuys be reminding o( her." ' "I think I love you most because you remind mc so much of my first wife," ''Yes, and If I married you. I'm uie I T. D. HALE, President W. D. CRAMM0ND, Vice President GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier LiA, ... '.'-.ka.i ....jt. . ..... ft iniJjiiiiiffi i' iTiiilliirilil rifiifttfiiifHiytliiiiliif '' twtz Vf PAGE v 4 THE BIIBCKBM XIDOE NEW, CLOVXSPOftT, KENTUCKY MAY I 19- & The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED TWENTY-FIV-E YEARS AGO Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, April 31, 1M0 TAIffM 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 LAHP I Ml W.0ILLI jMMaflaflMBSatMMaSaakMMMAaMMttM Run-dofflRe- ek In Cloverport SUBSCRIPTION RATES Wheat is quoted at 73c in LouisSubscription price $10.0 a year) 60c for 4 months; 78c for 0 monthi. Business Locals 10c ville. B linn, charged for at tier line and oc lor each additional intertion. Card of Thanks, over -(o- )-itb rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged lor at the rate of Re per line, money in France. Examine the label on your paper. If ia it not correct, pirate notify tit. Romey Rcnfrow of Sulphur Springs NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finlihtd reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDQE a friend who it not a subscriber; do not throw it away or deitroy it. has been visiting friends. NEWS hand It to WEDNESDAY, ..MAY 19, 1920 GOD THE RAILROADS. Want Government to Aid Since 1917. PITY AMERICA ARMENIA'S CRY. IF SHE FAILS TO HEED V. AM, Evansvillc, and John D. Dowell, Falls of Sinking, were guests of James H. Johnson, -(- o) Clint Addison, of Henderson, spent Sunday here the guest of one of our most charming .young' ladies. Guess? Mrs. F. N. D'Huy has gone to ing Worst Freight Car Congertion In Reliev- - (o) Cin- Washington, May 13. The government was asked today to take "emergency action similar to that taken when the country entered the war," to help dig the railroads out from under the worst freight 'congestion to the Interstate Commerce commission by the Association of Railway Executives and American Railroad association declared the freight jam is such as to "warrant and require" immediate use of that body's l'road powers under the transportation act. Common use of equipment, embargoes, priorities and diversions of shipments were urged as means to remedy the situation. The roads ask also to bp allowed to curtail passenger service where necessary and use the locomotives for hauling freight. since 1017. A joint appeal PROMOTING PLANT EFFICIENCY. not only more hour day in industrial plants, but is more economiis efficient than the cal. The eight hour day 10 This is the conclusion reached by experts of the United States Public study of conditions and i'production in !..,.,..,. .t. ,..:i..,.i r.-- : siauuitiu lukiuiaa jif ijuiii urn ;; 3, which has been under wav since 1917 The plants surveyed were selected after a great deal of care. Each is a modern factory, employing such a large number of workers as to make any conclusions reached apply to in- dustry in general. The other consideration was that the machinery, manufactured product and processes in the 10 hour plant should be sufficiently similar to the eight hour plant to make a fair comparison. The advantages are all in favor of eight hour days, or shifts, as compared with the 10 hour day, and relate to maintenance of output, to lost time and to industrial accidents. Here are the main conclusions stim-arized: tji.i. c..:.. r. .r..i :i.i irJ,;" JSfc. J- . cinnati to attend the commencement Tula C. Daniels. of Walnut Hill Institution and sec her It is a pitiful wail that comes across dauglrfer, Miss Lynna, graduated, the sea from the parched throats of Duncan has gone to- Branthousands of women and children made homeless by the world war in denburg to work on the Messenger. which their husbands and fathers Blanche Moselcy and Lena made the supreme sacrifice. The supreme sacrifice! Think of itl Payne accompanied by Mr. R. A. Does this mean anything to you? Smith, of Stcphensport, were in this While we go happy and wcllfed shall city, last, week. (o) we forget these poor hungry things whose misery reprcsnts our gain, inStrawberries large and luscious and somuch as it was the little ragged served to the Queen's taste is what Armenian army that kept the Turk the News enjoyed last Sunday over out of the Caspian oil fields, but with at Waldo Simons'. Waldo has one terrible toll of life, thereby frustrating of the handsomest farms in Tobbin's the attempt of Germany to obtain fuel bottom, is prosperous and happy and for their submarines, which shortened always at home to his Kentucky the war, and saved thousands of lives friends. and millions of dollars If you have given before, pledge to The Catholics have a give so much each month for a year. new bell for their church. The purchIf you have not, do it now. Only ase was made by the pastor, Rev. through charity can we give our dol- Father Gabe The nell weighed about lars purchasing power beyond the 1,500 and it is designed for the new grave. church which is to be erected soon, Five dollars a month will feed a child, ten dollars a month will feed Jane Gardner went to Owcns-borand clothe a child, fifteen dollars a to hear Sam Jones, evangelist, month will feed, clothe and educate -(- o) a child. Make checks payable to myGodfrey Haswell has the contract self as Chairman, or to the county for painting the school house. for treasurer, B. F. Beard, Hardinsburg Bank. judge McBeath came over to court A genuine "Thank Offering" of through the country, horse back. The 10..r0 came to me for our orphans at AJenpo. from Mrs Hoi Drane. of Webster. "The Lord lovetht a cheerful i f everyone wnu ina no luiiu lumen iu una cause wouiu "Count her many blessings," more thank otfenngs would flow in from all directions. "Forget not all His rdmsburg o, Judge is fond of horse back riding through the country and shaking hands with people which has had much to do with keeping him on the bench three consecutive terms, -(- o)Guston Mrs, L. W. Adkisson, assisted by her daughter, Miss Clara and son, Kyle, entertained one evening the following guests: Messrs Flaherty, Paynesville, Dr. and Mrs. A. A. Baxter, Miss Rose Morris, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Smith and Geo. Smith. o- )Misses Mary Stanford and Blanche Jolly and Overton Blanford ire visiting in Brandenburg, -(- o)Garfield The cut worms destroyed 20 acres of corn for Clarence Hoard. cow. (Copyright) s Br HOWARD L. RANN OTWOT WJWOTWSJWWW ft 1 Mattingly lost a fine Jersey (o)-Bewleyville near the barn. Mr. Dolf Jordan's tobacco barn caught fire and burned to the ground from burning a plant bed -(o)-- Dukes Jerry (o) John K. Johnson savs the cut worms have completely destroyed his garden and they'll probably begin on the tence posts next. Born May 11, to the wife of Basham, a fine boy. -- - many dollars a month turn in our pledges monthly, without any special reminder from any one. No salaries are paid except to the State Director. Postage and any incidental expenses. But it is a privilege granted us unsought to minister to these who will not deny His name who die rather than acknowledge Mohammedanism "May we be faithful unto the grace He has given" to some and to wait for His Son from Heaven. "Si l.? S" """l," -l MJ "ItW lC4V JIVUjpl W IMlifrir BILLY GOAT & MR. FOX FOX was lazy; that his wife very well, but she had made up her mind that he should help her with her spring housecleanlng If she had to starve him to it. "You won't get n bite to eat," she said one morning, "until you clean my carpets nnd fugs. Now go to work, if you wnnt your dinner, Reynard." MR. Maintenance of output: The outstanding feature of the eight hour day is steady maintenance of output The outstanding feature of the 10 hour system is the decline of output. Lost time: Under the eight hour system work with almost full power begins and ends approximately on schedule, and lost time is reduced to a minium. Under the 10 hour system work ceases regularly before the end of the spell and lost time is frequent. Stereotyped output: Under the 10 hour system the laborers seem to restrict their efforts and to keep pace with the less efficient workers. Under the eight hour day the output varies more nearly according to the individual capacity of the laborer. That is; each is more likely to do his utmost, rather than an "average day's work," regulated by a low standard. Industrial accidents: This phase of the study is of particular interest. Ordinarily accidents may be expected to vary directly with speed of production, owing to increased exposure fo risk. But when fatigue is taken into consideration there is a marked modification of this rule. When there is a reduction of output due to fatigue there is a rise in the number of accidents; that is, in the last hours of the 10 or 12 hour day, in spite of employes slowing up in work more accidents occur. If for any reason production is speeded up in the last hours when the laborers are fatigued, the rise in the number of accidents rises so rapidly as to leave no room to doubt that the higher accident risk accompanies the decline in working capacity of the emplye. These conclusions are based on so careful a study by officers of the U. S. Public Health Service and on so large a number of employes that they may undoubtedly be ipplied by industrial engineers generally. The full report is contained in Public Health Bulletin No. 100, .which is the first of a series to be published by the U. S. Public Health Service on the problems of industrial working capacity. In the two hundred pages making up the present report is presented a wealth of information which no industrial engineer can afford to neglect. Certainly if American industry is to maintain its present leadership it will only be as the result of the application of sound physiological principles. arti-fically Out In Last Night's Dreams What They Mean DID YOU DREAM OF SATAN? are not entirely THE mystics significance of n agreed to the dream of the devil. Some declare that simply to see the devil In a dream signifies that you will be very fortunate In life; others that it warning of temptation. Still others declare it to signify that evil Influences are at work agnlnst you and that you have false friends. These two latter omens may be accepted without discrediting the first one; for a man may be very successful in life in spite of temptations and secret enemies. Those mystics who put the very worst construction upon a dream of the devil admit that If you dream that you are fighting him successfully good fortune nwalts you. If you dream that he overcomes you, look out for dangers ahead. To dream of satan also Is a sign that you will shortly go away from home for an extended period. To the maiden it means that her departure from home will be because of a happy marriage in all probability. But if it Is not a happy marriage which takes her from home it will be some other pleasant or profitable occasion. But In any event remember in your dream went with a bang and back to her work went Mrs. Fox. Reynard got up slowly from the ground where he was sitting under a tree and sighed, for he knew it was work or no dinner. He pulled the carpet on the clothesline nnd hung the rugs beside it, and just then Mr. Coon ran by, calling out the yard the rugs and carpets wrtieTvxk I 4ZZ4rzMee lsa ' will ll In ' L that r & A the wood, and n flock of young turkeys were in off ran Reynard with Ek CHILDREN'S DAY NEXT SUNDAY. Children's Day exercises at the Methodist church Sunday morning at eleven o'clock. The public is invited to be present and enjoy the good things that the children will give at that hour. The committee is meeting the children each afternoon at two thirty. WINDJAMMERS NOT SAFE If the ship whose coining in you r.re awaiting is a "windjammer" she is liable to be blown clear back to her starting port. Steady saving and safe investment in Government Savings Securities will send you out a steamship which will get back on time. him. One of Mrs. Fox's rugs happened to be a big goatskin, and as it hung on the line swinging in the wind, Billy Gont happened to pass by and see It. Billy Goat gave a look at the rug and shook his horns. "If I could find the one who did that," he said, "I would avenge my poor relative, I wonder who lives here I" Billy Goat looked around and not the Scriptural saying: "Resist the seeing anyone he took the goatskin devil and he will flee from you." A dream of the devil often cited by nnd started to run away with It, but the scientists is that of the famous he had only gone as far as a clump Eighteenth century composer, Tartlnl. of bushes when he saw some turnips When he was only twenty-on- e yenrs which Mrs. Fox had In a basket In old Tartlnl dreamed that the devil sud the yard, and Billy changed his mind. He hid the skin of his relative be--1 denly stood before him. The Idea octo him to hand satan his fiddle curred and see what he would do with it. To his surprise the devil took the fiddle and began to play a piece of 'Inexpressible loveliness. Tartlnl was elated, transported, uplifted and awoke with the music still ringing In his ears. Br GEORGE MATTHEW ADAMS Seizing his violin he attempted to reproduce what he had heard. The result was "The Devil's Sonata" which has delighted so many generations. "It X Bents are just Tendencies. Everywas the best thing I(ever wrote," said one has them. They are born with Tartlnl in after years, "but, oht how you. Wise people are those who listen feeble, inadequate and Inferior comto their Advisers who consider their pared to the sonata I heard the devil Bents. Each one of your Bents should play." (Copyright) be carefully considered In silent Con n ference. And that Conference should A doctor was examining a doughboy who had been badly wounded in be Personal and Serious. For Every Man, sooner or later, maj both hands. The boy surveyed his injured mem- BECOME what his' Bents ARE. bers ruefully. Neglect not a single Bent that It "Do you think I'll be able to play within you, but as Master over it, culthe piano when I get well?" he asked tivate and educate it to do your bid"Certainly you'll be able to play ding. Become what you are FITTED the piano." said the doctor emphatito become. Exert every fuculty aud cally. "That's funny," remarked the sol- use every ounce of energy to this end. dier, "I never could nlay one before." It is good sense to believe that you Our Dumb Animals know your own Bents better than any. Bents Falls cf RougW Little Miss Pearl Milen is to, be the May Queen. (o- )Misses Mabel and Zilpa Chambliss and Mr. David Chambliss have been SVom rugged Maine to Golden Gate this guests of Miss Cora Wingate. photo-restuff Is unfurled. -(- o)and every In the land has "ths Holt Marion Polk and Miss Annie best movies In the world." Cox were quietly married at the home "Some wives object to maintaining of the bride's parents, Mr an'd Mrs. d ON 8tovea, rest resort for a calloused, Charles Cox, Sunday, eve, May 12. One time in a careless moment husband." (o) Miss Maxie Bandy, Cloverport, is Luther Burbank, the conceived the unique and some wives object to maintaining a the guest of Miss Allie and Lillian mischievous idea of crossing the rest resort for a calloused, Greenwood. husband who knows what woman's and the skunk. sphere is and wants her to stay where1 The result was an oil stove. 8ne Is Put ho'nt The hvbrld Inherited trn the and Its aroma from ' K more young peopIe reaUzea' ttat married life under present conditionsthe skunk. When one retires In a flreless ra- - ,s something which should be tackled dlatorless, reglsterless room away only after meditation and prayer, there from home, they sometimes put wou,d be fewer contract,nB parties one of these kerosene, con- - nrabllnS UP to the ferns and smllnx In Ifffiff fan MiWifnfll black. i PnBee silk and the conventional sumers in with him for company. Any time he wakes In the night he The ouaB man- who takes a contract hind the bushes and very cautiously knows the stove" is there, because ha to suPPrt nnd provide with real food tiptoed up to the basket and ate up can smell it. n husky and voracious bride, on $25 every one of Mrs. Fox's turnips. He is glad it doesn't make any ner week- should steP out nnd take a He felt pretty sleepy when he hart heat, for smells smell worse In ,ook at the prlce of Process flour and finished this big menl, so lnstend of a warm room than in n cold room. beef ,lver before launching his bnrk on running home he crept behind a rock Thev sav there nm nil RrnvAa rhnr the matrimonial sea. There has been some dlstnnce from Mrs. Fox's house warm one. But we have not seen more seasickness among contracting parties who forgot to figure the gronnd went to sleep. all. cery bill as a liability of the business, By and by Reynard came back from during the last few months, than ever his run with Mr, Coon nnd as he did LOVELY WOMAN before in the history of the world. not wish his wife to see him, hj Henry Edward Warner, in On the other hand, no young man dodged behind every rock and tree Richmond and woman should refuse to become as he came near his house. contracting parties if they have health, "Well! If there isn't Mrs. Fox's Can you tell me why a woman, horse sense and are not nfrnld that As she hurries to the door, nice goatskin rug away over here," said Reynard. "It must have blown Stops to put a litle powder on her they will be worn by work. There is nose? nothing nicer than married life, when off thfcline; now, isn't it lucky 1 came Of course it's only human both parties live up to the contract around this way?" We have heard that said beforel without trying to slip in a joker now Reynard grabbed the tail of what he It explains the case entirely, I sup- and then. (Copyright) thought was the rug, but it wasn't pose. O the rug at all; it was Billy Goat, But whatever is the reason, Extreme Care. Anywhere you chance to meet, asleep, with his head In the grass and "Old Pettybone is mad on the Whether in the social parlor his horns quite hidden. of prevention. What do you think Or upon the crowded street, Reynard dropped the tail almost as Even though she may be rushing he did the other day when he reproved soon as he touched it, for Billy Goat To the train with hurried feet, that young fellow with a bulldog lookJumped nnd turned on him. She will stop ing face and the latter made a biting "Oh I thought you were my wife's To put some oowder retort?" goatskin rug I" he said as fast as ne On her nose. "What did he do?" could talk. Took the Pasteur treatment" "Oh I You did, did you?" said Billy You may think she's interested O In the merchant's window show, Goat, lowering his head. "So you are Heavy Odds. the fellow who brought my poor rela- But she is only putting powder on her nose! "How did you happen to lose that-- - uJE5 tive to his sad end?" All these windows are invested case All "But let me tell you nbout it I" said With a mirrored back, you know, "The Mr. Fox, as Billy Goat butted nlm And the merchant wots where his against preponderance of evidence wajv' "us." over nnd over on the ground. persimmon grows. v "Huh?" "I'll use all the butts that are need- At an afternoon reception "We had only two pretty witnesses) You will see each woman try " ed to explain this situation," said sime set position; and they had six." Billy Goat. "I am the fellow who To If you follow up her eye put the other 't on that 'but' you want You will see a mirror near her, LOCKED IN THE BREAST. to tell me about. I know all about And you'll know the4 reason why it" When she dabs Whatever heart longings to me are denied, Poor Reynard limped home, holding A little powder How many bright prospects of mine turned his back and sides, as he groaned with On her nose. aside, pain, but Mrs. Fox would not listen It will not be in me to grieve or complain, and cosmeties. to anything he said. "If you had Powder, If I in the humor can camly remain, Lingerie and flimsy frills stayed there and done the work you That, when day is o're and I go home to rest, would not have a lame back I" she That's the way the formula for women A grudge against no one Is locked in my goes i breast. said. Chocolate bonbons and esthetics, She made him clean the carpet and And a catalogue In everyday life we are always beset of ills. find the goatskin rug, which Billy With a bluff at mending socks for With trials and crosses that vex us and fret; Goat, In his hurry, forgot, hefortj, she When in anger we speak words cutting and hopeful beauxl gave her husband his dinner, nnd all But we shall not critize her hard, Because at the time we were quite off our through the woods could be heard the Let her fluffle and she will! guard, groaning of Reynard as he worked, She is the invalid she's treating, But ne'er may there be when the sun seeks And the powder puff her pill but not a bit of sympathy did he get the west Let her powder, rouge "and fr0m Mrs. Fox. A grudge against anyone locked in my breast. And we'll gladly pay the bill, (Copyright) For she needs a We Intend to do right, and when we do wrong ' Little powder This is true of the weak, often true of the .m one else. And you have the assun On her nose strong, ante ever with you that But of all the errors we thoughtlessly make THEN May we never forget this sound view to take, 1UICI) "'HJ lllilllt OUUUCi UI ARE. U4UJ Build for yourself LAUGH box, a strong BECOME what his Bents Should there be a fend there may be an InFashion each part with care; quest Franklin followed his1 own Benti it's and became a World figure, Instead of When make strong as your hand can To follow a grudge locked up long ir the it, breast. following the Bents thaf his Fathei Put all vour troubles there: seemed to see In him In desiring him Hide there all thought of your failures A dge In one night will giiay, fester, and grow, : to become a Clergyman. You will need And each bitter cun that But to what proportious the morrows will no advisors if you will but stop Ions Lock all your heartaches w'thin it, show, enough to search out and look yout Then sit on the lid and laugh. For days and for months it may many annoy, Bents squarely In the face. And if Or the peace of a life forever destroy, you follow your Bents Courageously Tell no one one else its contents, ' Heaven pity the mortal who, when he would Never its tecrets share;' discouragement, you will and without rest, you've dropped in your care then be able to feel to the full, the When and worry, Has a grudge against someone locked in truth of how blessedly nappy is th his breast I Keep them forever there; man who has FOUND his work. Lynn. Thomas F, Porter. Hide them from sight so completely That the world will never dream half; Officers Forced to Chop Wood. ODIOUS COMPARISON. Forty officers- of the old Austrian Fasten the strong box securely, A girl and a man sat under the palm Then sit on the lid and laugh. nrmy, ranging In rank from lieutenant just outside the ballroom. Selected. "Is your love true?" asked the gir1, to lieutenant colonel, have gone to work "As true," the man answered, i l camps at as laborers In SHAKESPEARE AMPLIFIED. low, passionate tones, "as true as tb? 40 crowns a day. One major remarked Knicker What is the bourne from delicate flush on vour cheek." J that- it was better than starving, A t. which , no traveler . returns? T .... an, .U. gin siammcrcd !! me . V vi T crown Is now almost valueless. uooKer Aiiywnere nowauays, hurriedly, "isn't doesn't the bind , Boston Globe. 6lav nicelv. Boston r.lnli , el Jit-sho-w - () - other for better or worse and are obliged by the law to sign an agreeIt Isn't that the home Is bad, ment that they will stand hltchedi The road's no such a lemon; The marriage contract Is not writIt's just tir&t what we've always fea4 Is what we're aye condamnln. ten out In, full like a farm lease or a conlife Insurance policy, hence-th'Twould sure be finer, would It not. tracting parties do not become fully ac- -' And give the world a rest. qunlntel with its provisions and the If each declared that what he'd fO Was Just the very bestT fine print until it has been in operation for some time. It Is very pasy for Couldn't Stand Everything. a husband to live up to the marriage A man had Just walked under a lad- contract so long as his wife is willing der. to provide for both and allow him to A girl Bpllt the salt and throw nont; rest up. One reason why so many mar of It over her left shoulder. riage contracts are shot full of holes A boy had Just kicked a black cat within nine months after the officiating that crossed the road. clergyman has been paid off is because Providence pulled down its veil. "My face won't stand any more flyYES, M. OAK, AtofaiM I'MfofbN ing into," It said. FONOOf BACON ANO Of nonets IAMI fuerf AMD FftOM NOW ON YOU GoTfA EAKN EXPLAINED. 'cm 'CAute i unaNCD w JM. IM IRE Bim "What Is meant by the aews paper headline, 'Lemons sav doctor's bills?" "It means that those who tare their money Instead of paying their bills are regarded by the attendant physicians a lemons." ee Ol, VOIL. e The "drummer," always on Um reaas, Ia sick and tired of hiking. PERPETUAL DISSATISFACTION. The man who has to stay at home Finds that not to hla liking. CONTRACTING PARTIES THE contracting parties Is a title to young people who take-eac- -- slab-side- well-know- n slab-side- d glow-wor- m glow-wor- m ty - air-cool- - - Times-Dispatc- sub--Je- ct 1 j- - h CfS pre-em- pt . lip-sti- J I lip-sti- I "' you-cuaff- 1 - wood-choppin- g - -- 1 I A . . VtAst AtateL ' Mfp - "f PAGE tY It, 1H0 V THS1R1!CKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY e -i Imktttrtlg MAY in Htoui 19, 1920 WEDNESDAY, burg was in Cloverport, Friday and (Saturday giving the examination for cbmmon school diploma. o O-- -0 Mrs. J. R. Williams and son, of Baiered at Ihe Poit Office at CloTtrpert, Ky. Evansville, are the guests of Mrs second clan matter. Williams' mother, Mrs. John Carson, and Mr. Carson. fHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE PRICE PRINT PAP ER TO GO HIGHER Vive-Preside- nt CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS you V NOTE Pltaie notllr the editor wn.i desire advertisements discontinued. FOR SALE FOR SALE MI3CELLEAN0US GAPE Ct'RE ,h WHITE DIARRHEA CURE Guaranteed to cure, or money refunded. Ry mail, 25c each. Free literature. Agents make Mr money. Address, National Gape Cure Co., Brandenburg, Ky. of International BMiiUniiii(y.ii36dpeliHljyfiJ NEW YORK AND CHICAGO GENERAL OFFICES SOCIETY ITEMS Of Personal Company Says Advance Set For July First. Interest lr BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Basham-Mille- r Wedding At Henry Watterson. KATES KOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE - For Precinct and City Offices. , county unices. For State and Diitrlct Opcea, For Calif, oer line For Cards, per line For all Publication! In the intereit o( individuals or expression of Individ' ual views, per " ror .10 STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Louisville Representatives Stephensport, May 17, (Special) Miss Eva Shellman Basham and Mr. Zcno Alfred Miller, of Hardinsburg, were married Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, May 15th, at the Henry Watterson Hotel, in the presence of intimate friends and relatives. The attendants were the bride's sister, Mrs. Wm, Gibson, and Mrs. Gibson. Mr. and Mrs. Miller will reside near Hardinsburg, Ky. ooo Miss Dorothy Gregory Weds Mr. Woolfolk. r' ,1 &1 'j 1 H: r-- f I 4 1 ,.. l II!.. r .1... urcKury, uauRiuer oir mi yurou.y Lots of 'em. Mrs. Ella Gregory, of Brandenburg, Mr. J. W. Harrington returned and Edwin Woolfolk, son of Mrs. S. from Louisville, Monday, H. Wnnltnllr wrn itiarri,.,! nt tUn ' .::.! I... i.i;i tieltl, Ky. o co home of the bride s mother on uun-iuof newsprint. It would be the LIVE STOCK FOR SALE Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Skillman, Mrs. day evening. May 10. Rev. Roy Mason height of folly for the Government to C. & BRO. W. H. Bowmcr, Mrs. Wick Moorman pastor oi ine runups memorial nap' attempt to regulate or lower spot FOR SALE I have one pair 8 year old and Mrs. C W Moorman went to tist ciiurcii olliciated, mjlc, wagon and harness for sale. Julian market, onerous as it may appear, as Louisville, Monday. The wedding was ouite a surorise to it would result in diversion of many II. llrown, Cloverport, Ky. their many friends. They will make snerialtv mills nnw mnkincr n..In,;i.i FOR SALE One good .milk cow and calf, Mr. Fred Dutschke, of Holt, return- their home in this city. The bride is to their normal product This addi-pn- e Z. T. Hardin, Holt, Ky. ed from Louisville, Monday. of the most popular young girls tion to present newsprint supply, SURRIES FOR SALE ....., . ci-iuiuuii - Tjrc fiivuin mini prices r ,uu ;uwcnsDoro, spent. river man, ..u ...v. clerk on .d a. Steamer siiiiiiiiuicu uy ine estimated at oi me rOR SALE Surrey. Elisa II. May, being the spot market, about Saturday here withJus parents, Mr. Nashville. Their many friends extend ir.nnnn tnn.'a Ky. ' . . t r t. ,and Mrs. Wm. Hoffious. ..1... "High spot market prices larcelv FOR SALE Cheap one surrey and set new iiearuesi congratulations. uranuen warranted by scarcity of raw material Misses Eva and Eliza May will en- burg, Meade Co. Messenger. harness. Preston ifenning, Hardinsburg, Ky. and corresponding high prices. In tertain the Ladies Reading Club at Ashby-PatCORN FOR SALE most cases believe the nrofits are not V their home on Thursday afternoon, ooo . - .. tnnrrlitin tn mnll rtuMtcliprc ...... l, j.UR SALii;...(H) ..... , ... m,ct ooo corn, uusliels good Mr. L. T. Pate and Miss Rena helped out by larger Harry Darst and Orville Mattingly Ashby, of near Consumers pro-- j shucked. Also a few heifers witsh calves, here were married in Dr. D. S. Sphire, Hardinsburg, Ky. by contracts." were in Owensboro, Saturday. Hawesville, Saturday, by Rev. R. H. tectedpresenting the telegram, Charles, Ill Higgins. TYPE WRITER FOR SALE J. R. Wilson, Glen Dean, was Koss, Washington correspondent Mr. Pat,e is a young farmer and the of the to Louisville, Monday. Remington typewriter No (1. TOILETRIES son o7 T; J. Pate, Sr. His bride is a paper was "strongly said that news- FOR SALE Good as new. Further informwith 0 k Remodeled. opposed to GovH daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Ash-b- ernment control of the paper industl Circuit Court is still in session. ation call or write The llreckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. v.je ydorOntrancine, They will make their home on try in any form whatsoever on the Roy Berry Camp Taylor, is here Mr. Pate's farm near Duke. ground that it in effect it would be WANTED the guest of his parents,. Mr. and Mrs. Government control of the nress " S. R. Berry, Sr. W HILL ITEMS "We do not believe," he said, "that WANTED Girl or woman to help with ooo After spending several days at home Government remilatinn nt flip t7f .if cooking. Atioly at once to Cloverport Hotel. Joe Ross, of Parkersburg, Va., is America's most distinctive contribution the guest of Miss Mary Owen Oelze. Mrs. Allen Black has returned to j newspapers is a sound solution of lie 'ANTED-Co- ok and houstma.M, good wages ooo Louisville, accompanied by her child- - ciuiiculty, but believe the solution to the enhancement of feminlaa charm. wtltc or telephone Green Brothers, Falls Mrs, Mike Miller, Mrs. James n of Kougn, Ky ren sue is at tne home of her sister, snouici be leit to tne publisliers and and Miss Annie Dunlevy, of Mrs. John Neubauer, whom she is that the law of supply and demand NYSIS PARFUM WANTED One pair of hojnd pups. V. R. Cannclton, were the Sunday guests nursing through a spell, of convales-- , '" tne long run will correct the pre llrown, darhelu, .Ky. "The Odor Entrancing." of Mrs. Chas Hambleton and Mr. ence. They will go to see Mr. Black sent high prices." Hamoleion , at the Kentucky Centra State HospiJames W. Brown, New York, of the NYSIS FACE POWDER CARD OF THANKS ooo tal at Lakeland. Editor and Publisher, recommended Stays on but ion not show. Lonard Weatherholt was in LouisEmerson's Golden Rod show boat a rnrmerntivp ncrrppinpiit tn rnrliii-ville, Thursday. We wish to thank our many friends that needs no introduction tn flip npn. Drillt naDer consumntion until nro- NYSIS VANISHING CREA- Mooo us in the Protect the kln tglmt veatlict. Mrs. T. S. Nicholas is visiting her ple of Cloverport will be at Brand-- ! duction could be increased. No lit'for their kindness shownand grand-day- s enburg, Friday, 'May 28. Counting the rule could be laid down for the pur- - death of our daughter parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kyler, of for NYSIS TALCUM before it gets here will give the pose, he said, adding that it hhnuld daughter, Virginia Williams, also be dealt with by publishers in each tne beautilul nowers. bovs something to do There it nothing itner. ir T1. c Mr. and Mrs. John Carson. a iic If!..Missionary anui m society oi luiiiiuuiiiiy. Misss Margaret Burn spent the Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Williams. NYSIS COLD CREAM "I have an abiding faith in American week-en- d in Louisville, with Miss the Lticile Memorial will meet this Soitenc and cleanses the skin. Jeanette Burn and Mrs. Leslie Plank, afternoon with Miss Laura Satterfield. ' editors and publishers," the witness Miss Mary and Flossie Canary of said. "They understand the situation WALTER JARBOE DROPS DEAD ooO NYSIS TOILET WATER Mrs. James Cain and daughter, Stephensport, come down to attend and the difficulties and will decide AT OLD SOLDIERS' HOME. Adda to the bath's delight. Dorothy Cain, of Louisville, arethe the commencement and were the them right." The most stubborn corns can Mr. Brown said he knew of no guests of Mrs. Cain's parents, Mr. guests of Misses Mary and Christine On the morning of May 4, Mr. NYSIS SOAP hoarding of print paper or of any Walter Jarboe dropped dead at the be remo'bed in a. fetu days. Keil on Friday and Saturday. and Mrs. S. R, Berry, Sr. Pita the handi dears the skin. Miss Marian Hardin was-thguest agreements to limit prices or produc-o- f Old Soldier's Home in Danville, 111. Misses Eva and Vera Jolly are in Mr and Mrs. H. H. Hardin, Fri- - tion or control the market. J old, and a widower He was 83 years Sample, visiting Miss Mary Judith day and Saturday fourteen years. He had seven children, Miller. aiiss uniora Mae aeaton was in FIRST BIDS ON RIVER five of whom survive, Sam Jarboe, Owensboro, shopping on Thursday. ROAD TO BE OPENED. Hardinsburg; John Jarboe, of near Misses Katherine and Lucy Mrs Luther Satterfield spent SunMcQuady; Charles Jarboe, of Evans-villof Free, spent the week-en- d day brothe country THE DRUG STORE Ind ; Mrs. Sarah O'Connell, of with their aunt, Mrs. Joseph Allen, ther, atnear town. home of her Frankfort, Ky., May 17. The first and Mr. Allen an attended the comcontract for construction of the Ohio Evansville, and Mrs. I. H. Lewis, of Cloverport, Kentucky Mr. P. W. Sample, of Tell City, besides many grandchildren. mencement. Ind , spent one day last week as the River road between Louisville and Missouri, O O His remains were laid ,to rest in will be let May 28, eleven Paducah Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brittian have dinner guest of Mr. J. E. Black, who miles on the Eighteenth street road. the Catholic cemetery. Danville. returned from Fulton, Ky., where they reports a most enjoyable day. They i Jefferson county known as the Camp spent ten. days with Mr. Britian's had not met betore in hve years. Carl Beavin, of Owensboro, spent .Inox ProJect. This also will be the mother. Sunday at home with his parents. Mr, biggest contract ever let through the ooc State Highway department amounting Mrs. Harry Hamman spent Sunday and Mrs. Simon Beavin. Harlan Dunn spent one day last to between $400,000 and S500.000. in Stephensport, with her sister, Mrs. It will be built of Kentucky rock week in Owensboro. Robert French, and Mr. French. ' Miss Zivola Kramer, of Louisville, asphalt or lopeka mix, a liquid asMiss Susie- Johnson and Clarence spent the week-en- d with her parents, phalt, from the end of the present rock asphalt paving to West Point. Beavin were in Louisville the first of Mr. and Mrs. P, J Kramer. e stretch on a fill to the the week the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Cora Renfrow, of Dundee, On a who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Salt river bridge an alternate bid on John Johnson. ooo John M. Gregory, will return home cement concrete will be received; Miss Eloise Nolte was the wek-enAt the same time seven miles of this weeW. guest of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. macadam in Jassamin county, beginning at the Fayette line on the J. C. Nolte. ONCE FAMOUS HOSTELERY pike, will be let. OF LOUISVILLE TO BE Pvt Joseph B. Allen, of Camp Knox With these two contracts, both of SOLD AT AUCTION. them federal aid projects, the govspent Saturday and Sunday with his 0 parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Allen. ernment allotment to Kentucky for ooo The Willard Hotel, the famous 1919-2- 0 will be exceeded. Paul Beavin returned from Evans-vill- gathering place for politicians fifty Sunday after a visit with his years ago, and the oldest hotel in sister, Mrs. James Acos, and Mr. Louisville still in operation, will be HOBERT SHELLMAN HOME WITH HIS BRIDE. Acos. sold at auction Juno 14. The hotel is operated at present by Mrs. Jno. Jennings has returned D. R Lindsey. Mr. Hobert Shellman formerly of in 1852 was home from Reed, Ky where she has by O. N. Willard It W. built Phipps Hardinsburg, now of Akron, O., and C. D. and been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Bran- who operated it about twenty years. Miss Esther Knutz, of the same city don Mitchell, and Mr. Mitchell. At that time it consisted of a build- were married May 15, 1920 at the O O ing half size and fronted J. P. Ditchenbach, of Louisville, on Green the presentwas later operated home of the bride's parents.will visit Mr and Mrs. Shellman street. It spent Sunday with his uncle, John All Light Car Road by Joseph Alexander, knovn over Mr. Shellman's parents, Mr. and Mrs, Farber. Records Smashed Kentucky and Indiana as "Uncle Joe" Gus Shellman. at their home in Hard- ' Miss Lelia Tucker has gone to who gained fame as a host of many insburg, this week. Mr. Shellman is paymaster for The Vincennes, Ind., where she will visit conventions and gatherings of various At Indianapolis recently an Overland 4 stock car her sister, Mrs. Burl Parson, and Mr. sort3. He also made a fortune in a Imperial Electrical Company, Akron, deal by his efforts to "corner" .Ripy one of the big manufacturing plants Parson. was driven 5,452 miles continuously in seven Whisk'y, a eKntucky product in 1887. of that city and is making good. Mr. Mrs. The hotel was brought to its present Nathaniel Shellman, his brother, of Elmer Carson, son of Mr. and days and nights, over frozen country roads. Louisville will join the bridal party John Carson, went to Nashville, Sat- size in 188S. urday to spend two weeks with his for a week's stay. This is an average of 778 miles per day more brother, Mr, Ernest Carson, and Mrs. HARRY P. TAYLOR "Uncle" Gus is one of the proudest Carson. men in Hardinsburg, now that he has OF HARTFORD, DEAD. than the distance between Toledo and New York a daughter-in-laMrs. Ira D.Behen and children, City. This is:another tribute to the cushionHarry P. Taylor, a prominent David Behen and Miss Grace Plank Hartford, died of pneumonia, STOCK MARKET. of LIVE ing effect of Triplex Springs and the quality Behen, left Wednesday of this week at his home at 3 o'clock, Monday for Hickory, N. C, to visit Mrs. He had been in of material in Overland 4. Best cattle up 25 and 50 cents on father and sister, Mr. P D. morning. months, but was frail health seized with the Louisville market Monday. Prime for some Plank and Miss Edith Plank his fatal illness, on Saturday morning. heavy steers $12 $12.75; heavy shipo O O Mr. Taylor was the son of Harrison ping steers $11 $12; medium steers Miss Mildred D, Babbage is in Cinf was $10. $11; light steers $9,50 cinnati the guest of her sister, Mrs. Pirtle Taylor, and his mother sixty-fo- $10 Kat heifers $8.50 $13; fat cows $8 William Goddard Polk, and Mr. Polk. Miss May, of Utica. He was years of age and for more than $8; $10 50; medium cows $0.50 D. Babbage was in thirty years had been a leading mem- cutters $5.50 . Mrs. John. $0 50; canners $4 75 Louisville, Saturday and Sunday the ber of the Hartford bar. He was atBulls $7,50 $10; feeders $0 guest of her sisters, Mrs. David W. torney for the Illinois Central rail- f$5. stockers $7.30 $10. Choice Fairleigh and Miss Addie G. Ditto, road for more than twenty years, and milk cows $100 $125; medium $75 general, prachad beea active in the ? $75. $100; common $00 Misses Katherine Reidel, Marian tice of law since he was a very young good and prices of Holt and Philip man His grandfather, Harrison D. upCalves Demand$12 and Lucile Hardin, $12 50;vmed- $1 Best veals y Flood, of Stephensport, were here Taylor, was one of the pioneers of ium $8 $7. $10; common $5.50 evening and attended the Clover- Ohio county and amassed a modest Hogs Prices down 25 cents on all port High School commencement. fortune. weights. Best hogs 225 pounds up, o c $ia.1 tfl.l tn JS nniinds, SU.'JS; 1!0 Mrs. Lee J, Seigel and daughter, SUNDAY-SCHOOJ. WALTER BOYLE, Cloveroort. Ky. SOCIAL t0 103 oounds. $13.75; pigs 00 to 120 Miss Barbara Lee Seigel returned to Cloverport Methodist Sunday- - pounds, $11.75; 00 pounds down $10 25. The MI:S CLEONA VEATHERHOLT, their home in Louisville, Saturday, Sheep and lambs Demand active Sales Lady and Demonstrator after a visit with Mrs. M. M. Ham- - school will have a social on Thursday night, May 20th. The whole church Best spring lambs' $18; few choice ,hmr and other relatives. $15; best sheep congregation is invited and inaify en- - higher, seconds $12 ooo Supt Andrew Driskell, of Hardins- - joyable features have been planned, at $10. sc One Washington, May 5 Further ad- 10R SALE Rroceries.store house, 2 lots and stock of Call on or write. J. vances in print paper prices arc to be , Dufoins, Hardinshurg, Ky. made by the International Paper Company on July 1, said a telegram FOR SALE 200,000 feet of beech and sugar tree timber, on Clover Creek three miles from Chester v. Lyman, from Hardinsburg. For particulars, write of the company, which was preor call at The llreckenridge News office, ' Cloverport, Ky. to the Senate committee insented vestigating the paper shortage. The FOR SALE Show and fancy dahlia plants. message, addressed to Joseph PulitMrs. F. C. English, Cloverport, Ky. zer, Jr., publisher of the St. Louis DORAN'S GAPE REMEDY A guaranfollows: teed cure for gapes. Thousands testify to "Alarming rise in prices for its marvelous cures. Money back If it fails. other raw materials and mill 2.rc, postpaid. Circular free. Agents wanted. W. II. Doran, Drandenburg, Ky. supplies, together with inevitable increase in transportation charges, will FOR SALE Old newspapers. Sc a bunch. necessitate a higher selling price for llreckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. last two quarters Impossible to foretell extent of increase on account of FOR SALEi Illank Deeds rand Mortgages. . rt. ti rCtKCIlTlUfC i,CWB lIU VCKl'UIl, FlJ ;j I IIC uncertainty of conditions. Increase in WrtrtMWWWWWWWWWWWMIWW. rnat tilf1f tn . rnntinnn- tn FARMS FOR SALE "7" " "" '. . point readied in general industrial, FOR SALE Several farms of my own on social and financial conditions, the High Way. They run from 60 to 300 "Only remedy for present.trouble is acres. Prices right. S. M. Haynes, Gar- ., ........ nt Post-Dispatc- h, In our clothing department are the pleasing styles. up-to-dat- e, pulp-woo- d, Ifjin need 'of Men's and Boys' garments, our clothing- department will appeal to you. Let - us"show you. Boys' Knee Pants; Men's Trousers; Khaki Pants x?-- ... x- ,ri.r. J. NOLTE ?"'' , ... e. I Clov-trpor- t, Try News Classified Ads for Result! ...... j v. .... e -- Post-Dispatc- h, Foot NY5I5 O O y. Comfort CanBe Ck. Mas-terso- Had , . By Using n ! Nyal Corn j Remoter l .. -- 25c I e Mc-Gove- IVeddings e, O ! - tRfta four-mil- A d BID e, A Year's Abuse In 7 Days . Be-he- ! ur x Fn-ik- o-- L I a i - "! INtOM TH1 WCKMlUDOE N1WI,' CtOVKKPOKT KHfTtfCKT "FT WAS A FRIEND FOUR SMART STREET HATS ft TOACTOR SUPER-SEDIN- G IN NEED" HE SAYS Southern Optical Co. Incorporated HORSES Two and Three Horses Disposed of Wherever Tractors are Purchased. The number of horses displaced by tractors in the corn belt is largely determined by the number it is necessary to keep for corn cultivation, and other work current at the same time which the tractor can not do. This is perhaps, the most importantof the facts brought out by an investigation recently made by the United States n.narfment of Aericulture in seven cdrn-beStates, relative to the influence of tractors on the use or horses, the results of which have been published in Farmers' Bulletin 1093. The department has drawn on the experience of 191 tractor owners, in the preparation of this bulletin, which is designed to enable the corn-befarmer to answer for himself the following questions: For what operations can I use the tractor? . In what, operations will it displace part? horses in whole or in How many horses will it displace on mv farm? was found that the number of , It ( uy j; .. norses aispuscu ui U.. .La fqvm.ra in mi. question after buying tractors was be tween two ana tnree a iarm. inc average number of acres tillable by horses was increased 12, and the size of the farms by a total of 22 acres Several operators displaced horses entirely on plowing, tiiSKing, and harrowing. Few operators allowed their horses to stand idle while the tractor was in use. The horses remaining on these farms are doing 75 per cent of the tractive work, and the tractor the remainder. The tractors were used tor an aver lt lt I ....-..- rianierb Ull "Tanlac certainly proved to be in need to me, for when started taking it I was in a badly run- down condition, but 1 am now en- InTWbU Bifocal invincr the best of health, said bred d Chattamt Su. Walthcrs, 1810 Pool street, Toledo, SotitkwvttCtorncr 4U LOUISVILLE. ICY, Ohio, an employe at the Pennsylvania Railroad shops. , "For quite a while I bad been sufadded fering from stomach trouble." Mr. Walthcrs. "My appetite was so poor I had to force down every 1 ate and especially in the Of Cattle and Hog Breeders mouthful when I stldom ate any mornings at all, usually drifting Chicken Raisers, Live Stock breaWastcup of coffee The little Ionly did a small manage to eat soured almost as soon and Tobacco Dealers of This group of four smart street hats and gas pressed against my heart so Breckinridge County i limps it was Tdifficnlt lor me to Includes four kinds of braid. At tli rkn.9it.i. i also suitered with severe top n Foft, Mocked shape Is of fine lonnrhrc twarlv all the time and at hat right a snells when have Dl j. OlAl Cnm titnpe wmild at,out dizzy could do to mllnn; to the Is faced with satin, opof satin stnyv aTi i ui oiuon lt was JUSX Glen Dan, Ky, was uname to posite, one of piping braid, requires a Tcccp from falling. shiny braid makes the get but little sleep -- ml always got up veil. A rough Polled Durham Cattle. Poland Chuu mornings feeling tired and trim, 6Uff sailor below. Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- in the Not being able to eat scarcewornatit shire Sheep. ly anything and loss of sleep with my DEPARTMENT OF AGRICUL; Hive won 100(1 Kibbona at State Fla in other trouDies was icuing un TURE READY TO FIGHT began to lose strength very fast, Pwt 'Five Years HESSIAN FLY, finally it was just about -all I and do to do my work at the- railcould Washington, May 12. Anticipating road shops. Valley Home "1 hrd .tried seven! different medi- the possibility this spring of another W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propiacora cines without receiving any benefit of the numerous destructive outbreaks in fmm them, when one of the boys at of the Hessian flytrip the wheat fields Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 .r i.n mirii-- ripnartment of r- the shop who had been greatly bene ,U1 inv .wu....j Poland China Hogs a Specialty filed by Tanlac advised me to give j Agriculture has made ready to com bat it. inrougn apjirujjiiaiiu" -- j Init a trial, ami as ne was so iuuu Polled Durham Cattle funds for the work were his praise a'bont t 1 declcJed to take his advice. Well, sir, to make a long creased sufficientlly to provide for the for and three be THE HOWARD FARMS stary short. It proved to was the very principal needs systematic stationshave study only a the purpose of thing I needed, and it J. U. .HOWARD & SOU, Prop. short while before I had a splendid "been established at Carlisle, Pa.; g 111., and Wichita, Kans. Shorthorn and Tolled Shorthorn, -- loan Suhan, appei:-and now I can eat Sultan, liculs the herd. l aon of 1 want without ns hurting me Through these stations it is hoped Duroc Ho, Sprague Defender heada the a particle. T aTvray get a good night'. more will be learned this year about herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize rolled Shorthorn sleep anil get up in tthc mornings .the Hessian fly than in any year since Heifer (.Senior yearling claw) Jeeling hne and ready for a good tin. Rritish General Howe's hired Hes Chicago, IMS). sians are supposed to have brougnt day's work, which 'I can now do Ky. ease Tanlac IniF made life worth Glen Dean, the pest to Long Island during the to :r.c, and I will only be too .Revolution. Exhaustive investigations clad to recemmend it uhcnevr 3 are under way on parasites ot tne HfQsian Rv to determine what effect '"have the opportunity Tat'iac is 'nia in vioveriun. m the presence or absence of any parti Hardinsburg. Ky. Wedding's 'Drug Store cular parasite lias on periodical visiDealers in tations of the fly. The last great outbreak came five or six years ago. LIVE STOCK AND 1918 BIRTB RATE EXCEEDS TOBACCO DEATH BY 34 PER CENT. PROPOSES STANDARDS FOR GRADING OF WOOL. Births m the regis- Washington Washington, ilay 9. The Bureau tration area tS the 'Cnited States, icov- of Markets of the Department of Agering about 53 per cent, of the Ky. Hardinsburg, try's estimated peculation, during the riculture in connection with its work Dealer in wool year l'Jln eireeas aeains y . pci for the establishment of uniform repres Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- cent. Statistics for that year jusl com standards, has prepared types These pleted by the Census Bureau show a senting various grades of wool. examdle and Harness Horses. tntnl of l.tioil.tuy births in the aerri- - tvpes were decided upon after It will pay you to visit my Stable tnrv included in the recistration area ination of thousands of samples that which is a sma33 decrease coir.axed represent the opinion of the trade comprise to 1917, while the deaths. l,O14,G20, generally as to what should wool standards and now form the basshow a sliclit increase Of every 100 infants born dTrring is of commercial transactions. .G. N. Lyddan It is proposed by Government ex1018. the "figures show ten died bebefore wool FARMJER AND FEEDER fore reaching the age of one year, a perts to lay these types of determinfractional decrease over 1917 Mortal- growers for the purpose Irvington, Ky. ity rates among male infants was 23 ing the practicability of their appliper cent grealti than that for female cation upon a commercial basis. wool At present there are no fixed infants. WEBSTER STOCK FARM TIip liirth of 13.342 naris of liaans grades in universal application,oi with ine tinrl 147 spt nf triolets were reoorted. the result that the purcnase 11. H. NORTON, Owner upon is The order in which the births were producer's oroduct fixed basedindivid- by Farmer. Feeder and Dealer in recorded ran all the way from 345,027 arbitrary standards cases of first bonis to hlty cases uais ouyers All Kinds of Live Stock. Kentucky where the birth reported was the NATN'L FARM ORGANIZATION Webster. twentieth or more child OPPOSES CHINESE LABOR. friend Prfct.FJltlf SPECTACLES AND EYE CLASSES Artificial Eye KrrPtoka Lena Manufacture ut Railroad Man Was so Run Down He Could Hardly Stay on job Feels Like New Made Man Now. fyi a on the home farmf, hd record beta Hiken tractor of custom work. A three-plo!, nn ...VOW forma rtnc th work of 814 ,... www ,' l.n.i.1 in nlfiwltiff. rliaVlnBr. harrowimr harvesting. and . The results of this study further substantiate the conclusion that the principal advantage of a tractor lies in Its ability to do heavy work in a shorter time than Is possible with . horses. age of 8 or w yr ..-- We Are agents for the - SHARPLES SEPARATOR One of the best on the marketIt will pay you to see or write us if you want a good separator. HARNED PRODUCE FEED CO. HARNED, A BUSHEL OF CORN. The laws of most of the States recognize 70 pounds of ears or 50 pounds of shelled corn as a bushel DIRECTORY of corn. These weights are reliable, says the United States Department of Agriculture, when the cars or shelled corn contain only 15 per cent of the weight of water. About ear corn as customarily harvested in the Northern States is water, while that harvested in the drier sections of the South contains less than 15 per ' cent of water. one-thir- d It y KENTUCKY IRVINGTON HARDWARE & IMPLEMENT CO. IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY ! hand-mad- e rami ! -- 1 -1 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. Mock Farm Satisfaction Guaranteed I1 & Cen-ira'ili- a, i iti-- t a".y-thin- White-hal- n-rt- Jiv-"- BROS. -- VI t CJ High-Clas- Dnhoitfcnn Ifc.UUCHVlIi PAKK PLACE I An Accurate Corn Planter Is One of i Your Best Friends The Accurate Drop Corn PI inter The real reason for using a corn planter is to save time. However, if the planter is not accurate, it would pay better to plant by hand. Accuracy in a corn planter means unistantly being released under strain, causing considerable wear and reducing the life of the most important parts of the planter. The device on the John Deere No. 999 Planter can be shifted at any time in the travel of the machine. The John Deere No. 999 is a real variable drop planter it varies the distance in drilling as well as the number of kernels per hill in hilling, and gives a greater variety of distances without the use of extra sprockets and plates. All corn plates ,on this planter have 1ft cells; therefore, the same drilling distances, can be obtained as on planters having 8, 12 plates, and wihtout the change and ll of plates. 16-ce- , :- -: :- -: THIS MEDICINE MS CUBED THOUSANDS IT MAY CUBE YOU Number 40 is Mr. L. P-- England, a reliable citi- without it." in blood troubles from Any zen of Spartanburg, S. C, makes lhe following statement: "About twobve cause. In chronic rheumatism, cayears ago 1 HufTered w'rfh a severe tarrh, constipation, stomach and liver spell of malaria and afterward was troubles. Under its use eczema and Ma' 12. Delegates atmeeting of the National Board of Farm Organizations refused to indorse a movement to bring Chinese labor into the United States temporarily to meet the shortage of labor. The plan was proposed to the meeting by a representative of the national industrial and agricultural development committee, which Chicago. tending a to-d- has-office- s tried 1 much troubled with rheumatism. recommended many .remedies for the rheumatism but failed to get relief amounting to anything. I saw Number 40 For The Blood advertised and purchased a bottle and found so much relief that I have taken several bottles an:'' am well of the rheumatism. I keep Number 40 in the house all .the Jtime as Ij&d not wish .to be ore ulcera skin diseases disappear, and boils are caused to heal. Made by J. C. Mendenhall, Evansville, Ind., 40 years a druggist. The best druggist in your neighborhood sell Number 40 but if it happens that lie does not, send direct to J. C. Mendenhall Medicine Company, Evarfsvillc, Indiana, and receive it delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles Sox $700. "The result of such action would be to kill farm and labor organizations," said Charles A. .Lyman, secretary and treasurer of the farm board. No action was taken in an effort to secure reduction of armaments, but representatives of the board will meet litre at the time of the Republican convention and expect to take up the matter then, the farm men said. BELL TO DISTRIBUTE WAR SOUVENIRS BEFORE HOUSE. Washington, May 13. The House Military Committee today reported the Senate bill authorized" distribution of captured German material to states, amended so that senators and representatives from each state would make the distribution instead of the governors. The material available includes -- 197 artillery pieces, 4,030 caissons, 70,000 rifles, 20,000 machine guns," and 40.000 bayonets and scabbards One German tank, four tractors, and 243 trucks are being utilized by the War Department and will not be distributed. Distribution will be in proportion to the number of troops , furnished by each state. CUBIANS DYE HATS BLACK IN PROTEST. Havanna. May 12 While Cuba has not yet joined the overalls wearing campaign against the high cost of clothing, straw hats, dyed black, are making their appearance in rapidly increasing numbers in protest against the high prices being charged for that class of headwear. In many factories the entire force of workers have adopted the dyed hat and the campaign is spreading to others. SQ here. Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE Six Men On One Equal to 5,000 Lbs, on One Buggy buggy wheel, picked at random from m carload lot. They put their combined weight on the rim. When they itepped off the wheel sprang Lack to it original ahane without a crack, break, or even a bit of looening at the hub. That's the kind of quality you get is every part of the Ame per aonally guaranteed buggies and aurriea. Tha form drop the desired number of kernels in each and every hill. If the planter is not accurate, a loss in yield will result. Accuracy in planting has been the main object in designing the John Deere No. 999 Corn Planter. The advantage of using this planter is that with proper handling it will plant two, three or four kernels in the hill, as desired. Everyone of these machines is rigidly inspected before leaving the factory. device on this planter The is an improvement over all other devices. The John Deere No. 999 is equipped with John Deere Natural Cell Fill, Edge Delivery Seed Plates. The surface of the hopper bottom and the openings to the seed cells are oblique or sloping. The weight of the corn in the hopper causes the seed to move toward and enter the cells of the seed plate in its natural position. The kernels do not have to be tipped on edge, and, therefore, each cell is filled readily. seed-dropping seed-droppi- ng Hilling or Drilling. Change from hilling to drilling or back 'to hilling is made instantly. No extra attachments or extra tools are required. Simply' pressing the foot lever makes the change- The foot drop provided on this planter is of special use in hill dropping with- the foot ; also when planting rows at the ends of. the field. - That cut was made from an actual photograph of 6 Ames workmen putting the "third degree" teat to an untired Ames attar Bufgy lor tha Monay HOxT Se running, and the Ames Here tuy nappy, atylith, lifht riding the Amci nlly U. three or four kernels can be planted as desired merely by shifting the foot lever. The case, and gears are enclosed in an it never is necessary to remove them from this case, which is dust-proo- f. The driving mechanism has this advantage over the ordinary it never is separated. Other devices open and close at every action of the fork by the wire and are con oil-tig- ht The John Deere No. 999 Planter has a variable drop consisting of a train of gears constantly in mesh. With this device, two, The Full Variable Drop Planter Plants Many Varieties of Corn Seed plates can be furnished for handling practically any kind of corn ; also sorghum, milo, maize and other seeds, has a ouick The improved form of cut-oaction. The spring knocker causes each kernelto be discharged upon the valve without ff fail. There are no ridges or obstructions in the: valves to catch and hpld the kernels Sufficient opening it left just above the. upfcer valve to enable operator to see the. kernels: as they are collected for the hill. Coma and see bow (Irons, CENT COINAGE BILL IS SIGNED. FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY Jake Wilson, Manager. STEPHENSPORT, KY. e. a: hardesty, Washington, May 12. The bill authorizing the coinage of a special 00 cent piece to commemorate the 300th anniversary of the landing of the by President was signed y Wilson. Ptl-Krito-da- FORDSVILLE. KENTUCKY iv m ;n 11 tmu hi i ;wi j tmmi irii mv "t t lu.. ejy . , MAY II, 1H0 THE BRICKENMDG NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY treasured the tools that had brought him his bread and butter. "Brother workmen," he concluded "can I rely on your support?" "You can that," answered one of the audience who had examined the tools. "A chap what can lay bricks with a gardncr's trowel must be extra clever." That is exactly the kind of appeal that fake stock salesmen ar making to workingmen all over the United States. They claim to be able to find producing oil wells and paying gold mines with a prospectus. It takes an oil man to successfully manage an oil property even a rich one, and it takes a mining man and one with sterling business ability to make, just as it takes a skilled brick layer to lay bricks properly, any mine pay a pro fit. Yet unscrupulous promoters who know an oil well only by its photographs or a mine by the engraving on the stock certificates are urging members of organized labor to trust them with the savings won by hard work. The only thing they have to back their claims is the gardiicr's trowel oL.promised profits. PAGir I APPEALOFA?AKE STOCK SALESMAN Politician Posing as Bricklayer Betrays Self by Waving Garden Trowel. The following story is told of a candidate for parliment in England who addressing a gathering of work men asked their support because he also had been a horny handed son of toil Enthusiastically he waved a trow- el and a hammer declaring he still 'YES' OR W YOU SAY? WHICH DO Folks with Thin, Pale Blood Hesitat- e- Feel Uncertain. -- SHOULD TAKE PEPTOtMANGAN Red-Blood- - Men and Women Know What They Want to Do and Do It ed MAN'S-BES- T AGE COLDMEDAL It may be you are just recovering from a sick spell or may be your system is run down and your blood so weak that you are in poor shape to The best remedy for anemia with its low mental and physical vigor is GudeSs was celebrated Tuesday Jacksonville, marriage ceremony ever , n performed within its walls. The bride watery blood with supplies the weak, the very elements was Bettie Mae Sparks, daughter of it needs to put new life into it. It Joseph Sparks, and the bridegroom repairs, and Dillard L. Sebastian, Scott county. exhausted blood, the vital fluid the of in Ken- This was the first church n if Th world' standard rtmedy for kldnty, ( tucky. A wedding was to have taken health and life Try " harm uric add troubles livr, bladder and disorders; stimulates place following its dedication, out on you arc will certainly It cannot unless help you ince 1696; corrects goes, the bridegroom was killed by you it d chronic vital organs. All druggists, three sizes. the wedding morning, so the story you have some requiring the physician's care. .tfc far tit umi Cold MUI on ararr No marriage since has been disease Indians. Saiutloa Be sure the name "Glide's" is on the ad aeeept celebrated there. package. Without "Glide's" it is not For sale at all druggists. Advertisement. (blood-lessness) Pepto-Man-gan. A man is as old as his organs; he can be as vigorous and healthy at CHURCH 144 YEARS OLD 70 as at 35 if he aids his organs in HAS FIRST WEDDING performing their functions. Keep Paris, Ky., May 12. The 144th anyour vital organs healthy with niversary of the Silas Baptist Church, resist infection But if you don't feel and look robust you are not robust. Such state is often due to weak blood, not enough red blood, not enough red blood cells, a condition known as anemia. Pepto-Manga- "Fabricated material" means that the parts are ready drilled for connection This steelwork is in, short, easily handled sections no part weighs over 2,850 pounds and it lv Says Federal Report. will lend itself as easilv to the uses of the summer vacationist as to Washington, May 15. Profits made .. i i i- uir tt r .'the hobnailed tratnn of an armed in- by the big meat packing companies fintryman moving at double quick in the first three years of the war, ' ed in National Parks and Besides 108 spans of drilled mater-h- l, 1915 through 1917, "doubled, trebled there is at Camp Humphreys, Va., Forest Reserve. and quadrupled," according to a i about 000 tons of unfabneated stuff. ' special report of the Federal Trade This will be examined by experts and commission. As the Germans retreated their last much of it will be used in the nationFrom 1912 to 1914, the report said, effort was always directed at the al forests A rough estimate places the the "big five" Morris Wilson, of the bridges behind them. value of this surplus material at Armour and Swift companies The United States Army engineers about $300,000. made average annual profits of $59.- - were prepared for this and were sup-- l in the next three years plied with what is known as "fabricat- -' 500,000 while their net returns averaged $102,000,-00- ed material" steel girders and truss- TWO YEARS TO MOVE UNITED STATES DEAD. es all drilled at the factory and ready Attacking the figures of their pro- to be set up across the Aisnc or the fits as announced by the packers, the Marne, or whatever river it happened Paris, May 10 Two years will be report said, the whole accounting to be, so that Yank could cross and required for moving bodies of Amerisystem of the packers must be revised again close with his foes. can soldiers and marines from their before dependable figures can be The end of the war came too soon graves in the battle zones to the found sjiowing costs and profits by to make it necessary to use all this United States, according to estimates specific products or even for the bridge material, and the Bureau of by the Graves Registration Service. business as a "whole." Public Roads, United States Depart- Tho second shipment will leave Brest ment of Agriculture, has its engineers All bodies will be removed WIRELESS MUSIC IS THE on the problem of adapting the sur- from German soil, regardless of the LATEST INVENTION. plus for. use in the forest reserves and requests of families of dead sofdiers, national parks and work there will begin soon. Lowell, May 11 From the experimental wireless station of the Westi.i j, i ern Electric Company at Elberon, N. J., members of the Lowelll Radio Club, at the home of John McMas-ter- HUGE PROFITS USING OVERSEAS BY PACKERS. 'Doubled Trebled and Quadrupled" BRIDGE MATERIAL During War, a pro-bab- I Rffi.:i" - Cud-ab- y, 0. ! to-da- y. ' " ii s, 18 Pepto-Manga- "run-dow- n deep-seate- heard concert music coming to the telephone wireless station of Mr. The transmission of this music will be continued every evening this week on a wave length of 400 meters. Mr. McMaster is a High School student and has been giving attention to the study of wireless telegraphy since the close of the war. Mc-Mast- Fairfield St., Lowell, have iyp 'W. 1 Pepto-Manga- n. FARMER'S MISTAKE. The greatest mistakca farmer can, posibly make is in putting every mo-- 1 ment of his time in making market i crons to the exclusion of home sun-- ! i .. r phes for man and beast, and yet 50 per cent of the farmers in this section are doing just that. Mrs. A A. Wat-pekins. In Southern Agriculturist. -- !t y 1GDOSltS m Time on I A Very Old Problem Ever since man acquired the desire to own valuable things the problem of safeguarding them against loss has occupied his attention. The modern bank vault, such as this institution has built, provides the most perfect form of protection obtainable, being absolutely fire, burglar and water ' proof. We rent Salf Deposit boxes in this vault for $1 00 a year and upward, according to size A visit of inspection will prove STRONG FINISHERS. J BiHRBiBiBiBibV H bpL The Alex .Gray Jack will stand the present season at the" Haynes farm half way between Custer and Garfield, onnew Custer road. He will serve mares at $12 to insure a colt, money due when fact is ascertained or mare traded. . .eSiBr - BIG TOIVI Suffragists from the 48 States have concentrated their whole attention on Gov. Holcomb of Connecticut . be- cause, it lie reamms ohduratc in im refusal to call a special meeting of the ' Legislature, tne cniet remaining pros-- , for ratification this year will be iNorin Carolina which iiiusi siuuciua ; of the suffrage question do not think MISS DUNCAN, VALEDICTOR- j at all promising. IAN, MEADE COUNTY HIGH With 35 States safe and only one SCHOOL GRADUATES.? to go, the last lap of the struggle looked easy, until Delaware failed to Among the graduates from the ' ratify. Since then it has been a case of so near and yet so far, with every Meade County High School this 'ear road to the finish almost perpendicu- is iuis iouise Luncau, uaugucr oi Mr. D. M. Duncan, editor of the lar. But the American women who, have Meade County Messenger, and Mrs. , almost won the right for all of their Duncan, of Brandenburg. The commencement exercises will sex in the United States to vote for are strong finishers. Their be held May 21, and Miss Duncan , President past performances have been impres- won the highest honor of being of the class. sive and they are not going to give up now. Their campaign will continue SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS interesting as long as it lasts, for the suffrage workers are intensively practical and have learned how official minds work and what arguments sVay them In the end, of course, they cannot lose, for there is no time limit within which the Susan B. Anthony must be ratified. If the matter is not cleaned up in season for registration for next November, it will almost certainly be disposed of during the next Legislative year. Meanwhile, the women are evolving a new politics of their own, and will be able to make their full influence felt from the moment the sex barrier to franchise is entirely removed Boston GIbbe. i ...I - - ct I I I V Bank of Hardinsburg T"Jie JScxnlc an HARDINSBURG, KY. T. ,Trust Co. -- . thai malces you Seel atifome' rrrTrrrrH u. BARBERS OF N. J, STRIKE HALF HOUR FOR TEA. Barbers employed in eighty shops Hudson, N. J., want but little here below, according to demands submitted last week. This is all: Guarantee of $25 a week. Thirty-fiv- e per cent, of all revenues. An hour for lunch. Half hour for tea. Ten hours work on Saturday. The public to be compelled to get shaved early on Saturday. As the employers greet the demands with a harsh laugh, the barbers went on strike at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon. in North Fn CORDTIfiES Built to give unsurpassed mileage and they give it. Next time BUY FISK FOR SALE BY Also my saddle and harness stallion, King Eagle, will stand at the same place and serve mares at $10. 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. 541. He is 15 years old the 9th day of May. 1920. He is a decendant from the great Denmark Highlander family. KING EAGLE i i The official fhdexer of the Congress-sionRecord is paid $12,000 a year and his chief clerk testified that he had not been inside the office since July. He lives in Pennsylvania and runs down to Washington to draw his pay with great regularity. Mr. J. A. White Says "If You Have An Automobile, Keep Rat-Snap." al MARION WEATHERHOLT v V It is claimed by Mr. M. C. McCormick owner of King Eagle sire, and Grand sire that they are the most noted showed and bred horses in Kentucky. BRING YOUR MARES D. H. SMITH GARFIELB, KENTUCKY had eaten tires. Got Three sizes, 25s, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co , Hardinsburg, Ky. Adv. RAT-SNAP- ." Clov-erport, "I I knew about winter, would have saved car was in the garage for a during bad weather; when take it out, found that rats great holes in two new them later with RAT-SNA- P My few weeks I went to $120. last HftAftA Lftaa COMING! The Largest Boat on the River Presenting the Big, Dramatic Play COMING! Emerson's "Golden Rod" Show Boat A Voice In Xlie Dark" ' .. n At TjftE RIVER s ! FOUR BIG ACTS OF THRILLS, THROBS AND LAUGHTiER. ALSO FIVE VAUDEVILLE ACTS THE BOAT WITH THE PRODUCTION CATERING TO LADIES, GENTLEMEN AND CHILDREN (CLOVERPORT, KY., , MAY 31 J i. i. PAGE! THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, "AND NOW THE ANGELS HAVE GONE AWAY." CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY DRESSED FOR A MAY II, 1M0 VAST NATION'S RAILROADS SWAMPED WHAT IS DONE WITH PARTY RICHES IN OLD. MINES W. H. Faunce, President of the QUERY Drown University in Massacheuttcs THE MONEY? said in a sermon delivered in Boston recently that present day patriotism lies in work and present day religion Salvation Army Show How Mor may be expressed in terms of service. Than $14,000,000 It Spent Annu- Prcs. Faunce took his text from the ally In the United States. Railway Officials See Small second chapter of Luke, "And it came to pass when the angels have Hope of Early Improvement gone " "Wlint Is tlone with the money?" Tlutt U ono of the ilrst question put angels have gone away "When the in Situation. that is the test for all of us," said the to workers hi the Salvntlon Army's second Home Service CmnpnlKn which Washington, May 17 The nation's speaker. the great war was being will reach "When culmination durlnu the railroads, swamped with business, fought most of us moved on a plane period Mny Its when the drive will on ii.cir icci a.icr ..c of amQ9t rcIig!ois cxaitati0. and not yei The be fully on. control, turned , ,0 , ongpcr.od of federal ouf National firma. It Is n legitimate question ami one hopefully to the Government to'" ment and sang while we listened. Wc which the ofllcers of this great organibegged to be allowed to put on the With reports from mdustna i ccn- - milary and naval uniforms and g0 to sation are eager to answer because It showing several hundred thous- - he mogt daugcrous pojrfts of battje shows the splendid work done. tcrs According to the ofllclal llnnnclnl and cars held up at junctions and .in Was f nccdcd? Ve wquld have transit because of insufficient equip- - no(C of h Was gasoiine nccded? Not audit Just mnde public at the national ment and labor, the Interstate Com- a whcc, turncd on the avcnucs on headquarters In New York City, there clothed with Sundays freedom, democracy and had been spent to January 31, 11)20, incrcc Commission, iroad powers under tho new railroad imanityt,cy wcre OUr watchwords, more than $13,000,000, with a remainlaw, was expected to heed the appeal, Thm came thc d of ,,. Arm;s. the carriers and take charge of a ticc .praisc God rom wll0m aj i,ess. der on hand for the four months to of snmi.nno. Mnv .11 or .. situation, admittedly bad. fl And now thc angcls havc Nearly n million and a hnlf dollars Although desperate efforts havc c away been made in the last week to clear. "Democracy we arc wondering if were spent to maintain the SKIP corp of the Army In all parts of the United up the tangle of freight, railroad of- - we have 00 much if it.Humanity ficials said there was slight hope of we Nat;on ougi to States. This was for rental of halls, that e early improvement. The great need ,)e rcad ,Q ,ake carc of itself wit,out otc, work for children and young peoat the moment is to clear the tracks ir;t is rampanti An ple, cost of local relief and Incidental a;d part of nonessential shipments and open subllierBed durintr the war by expenses, stationery, etc., and o(Ilcep the way for the free movement of the the rising tide of loyalty and devotion salaries. This last was not so larg.? necessities ol lite. now stand out as do rocks after the So great is the traffic congestjon, tide has gone out. Our Naval heads an Item as might he expected as not according to reports and complaints are wrangling with each other. A a single oflleer In the Salvntlon Army tins a biliary sufllclcntly large to call from many quarters, that there is im- great wave of selfishness and pessimfor the payment of an Income tax. mediate danger of wholesale closing ism has swept over the world. of big industrial plants and the conseAnother million and a half was in Place of Shouting. Work quent cut in production. "In Russia the salvation of the mis- spent by 34 provincial and divisional Should the commission find on thc erable millions lies in thc cultivation headquarters for fresh air farm and strength of reports laid before it by of the natural resources Great Brit- camps special relief work, etc. Nearthe railway executives, that the emer- ain is recklessly spending where she ly $200,000 was maintaining gency justifies it, orders taking over should be saving. And m our own 2," rescue homes used for and mnternlty hosvirtually complete control ot tne l America we have waved the flag and pitals, a general hospital and one for movement of freight, probably will g the Star Spangicd Banner but children, three children's homes and be issued today The first step would ,,.., .... ,,..,, tl.,t .. innire. .. .. ....... . 11 slum settlements and nurseries nn.l be the issuance of priority orders for "Instead of waving and shouting shipment of coal, for which there is we should work Is every man who $400,000 for the pension fund for aged crying need at many points, food and waved his hat in the air in November, or disabled ofllcers. perishables. 1 he use ot cars would mg willillg t0 put hs liand ,0 the The Salvation Army believes In paybe limited to these commodities, but ,0 h in May 1020p Are wc who s0 ing Its debts as quickly as possible. railroad men said they were more con- - frce 'America' ready to work During the year mortgages to 'the cerned with the problem of moving for America through the long patient nmount of nearly $2,000,000 were paid unloading upwards of 200,00'J cars n and nrc I V.V"IW off. 1.AtJ f rnrrl,lc.r,.-f:that have caused thc congestion "Our young men and women did To show how fast the work of th pasThe possibilities of curtailing not give their lives in vain. But our senger service has been considered liberty our hopes and prayers must Salvntlon Army is developing, It necessary to point to the fact that by the roads so as to expedite freight be sought in a different place than movement, but officials said this where we are looking. We must find over $7,000,000 was spent on new buildwould be done only as a last resort. them in the school, the department ings during the year. store, the cotton mill. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS "And we shall find Christianity, not WANTED ALL Hh GOULD GET in Palestine as it is now, but in America as it is to be Elc'erly Passenger In Airplane Waa It seems to be the common belief Looking for Some Thrills for that dangers come primarily to young H.s Good Money. people But there are even graver dan- gers to middle age. The danger of Last summer Kolcoino, Ind bad the youth is surplus of energy inspiration and ambitions. The danger of middle uiinl airplane pilot who took 1918 nODEL age is the deficit ot tliese mere is up for $1 a minute. The thc danger of disillusionment and dis pilot was approached one day by a FORD TOURING appointment. There is not enough man who was easily within earshot faith and not enough energy. ot eighty years. "The deepest fault of old civilization nboard and soared The pilot tools him CAR around in "straight may be just that lack of vim and energy. There is the danger of moral II.Miig." In order not to give the elder-l- . IN GOOD i any thrills that would fatigue. The man who is middle aged dangerous to his heart action. begins to wonder if he hasn't earned CONDITION a moral vacation. After the customary tlfteen minutes "I have seen changes in this city, lie slid gracefully lo the ground and HILLARY HARDIN changes in this country The tides motioned his passenger to alight. have surged around even this sanCloterport. K. The old man complied, und then ctuary. Yet the old faith in which it walked up to the aviator. was founded is still our faith. Reli"Say," lie exclaimed, "are you a real gion is simpler each year, but it is still flyer? What about Imnielman turns, the old faith of the ages rolls. nose "No man can find greater happiness barrel in his life than in ending his years in dive, tall spin, falling jeaf. pancake, mid so on? Can you do any of those " service and work for his things?" I am prepared to test your eyes and DAVIESS COUNTY ROAD EN- "Sure." replied the aviator, "but I furnish you glasses, or a prescripGINEER SPURRIER, RESIGNS. did not think you cared about any of EnJ. W. Spurrier, County Road tion for glasses. Satisfaction guarthose things. Thy are gineer for Daviess county, has re- you kniiw, and might a trllie risky, upset your anteed. signed and his resignation will take , effect as soon as some one can be StlilUllfll." "Well, I paid for n good ride and secured in his place. Mr Spurrier was urged to reconsider his resignation expected some of those things." the DR. D. S. SPHIRE but he declined. He was one of the passenger countered, "anil I wduld Hardinsburg, Ky. speakers in Cloverport last spring to like to get them. Clve me all you boost the Ohio River Route, and he got. Tumble around In. the air like has made considerable progress in a porpoise In the ocean." road work through Daviess countv. The aviator told him to climb aboard and be would accommodate him. He gnve the passenger "all be Wealth Lucky Prospector Awaits Who Can Find One, Though Many Aro Known to Exist We are all Vnmlllnr with Sir Wder Haggard's "King Solomon's Mines" nor was Me by nny tnenns the first t6 put forwnrd the theory, though In n d rnmnncc.vhnt many old and but mines might yet uwalt the patient toll of the searcher. Mxcept hi cases where there had been use, It Is not nt nil Improbable that there nre ancient mines ready to reward the Intelligent methods of today. Itut now In Idaho, we nre told, "the 'lost' gold mine of the Upper Salmon river district" has been rediscovered. A rich ledge had been found by two prospectors nnd worked by them n little; then they fell out nnd n Spokane policeman, who had the secret from one of them, sought the mine for 20 years; then he fell out, nnd now It has been found anew, to enrich the finders, for the ledge proper Is said to be from four to six feet wide with n rich quartz streak that shows the gold shining In Its grnsp. The gold hns always been there nnd somebody for ninny years hns believed It to be there; If only needed to be found to ndd another to the romances of fact. half-workelong-continu- Spring Price List BEDDING PLANTS. Ptr Dot -- WITH BUSINESS Geraniums, all colors Cannas King Humbert and Hungaria Other Varities--- F Petunias Verbenas --Begonias Salvia (Scarlet Sage) -- --- ---- --- $3 00 3.00 2.50 1.80 1.80 1.00 -- -- Coleus .,-.- -Pansics Snapdragons Asters Sultannas CLIMBING VINES 10-2- 100 100 1.00 LOO 1.00 1.80 Moonvi'ncs - - iivi-i- - .,-..- - ... The pretty maid In the picture above Is daintily dressed for n party. Upon nn occasion of such Importance as n birthday, even a little girl Is allowed a frock of georgette crepe r.iailc with tucks In thc skirt, sleeves nnd waist. Its special pride Is narrow ribbon tied In little bows tlint finish bands about the sleeves nnd long nnd sliort ends that hnng from the waist. Faille ribbon. In two colors, Is ushI for girdles that tic near the front nnd have small bows with long ends. Sometimes one of the ribbons mutches tlic dress in color, or both ribbons may differ 'from It so long ii3 the contrast Is pretty. LIGHTS OF IMMENSE PCV.ch . J ; W """ Rrys Frcm PoIr.t3 on United Siaten Coact Are Visible Seventy Mllr- Out a: Sea The highest be.ieon light mnlntnned the I'li'toil Sums for warning navigators Is ut Cap" Mendocino, t'al., 422 fe- -i n hove i'ji lex el. It has n muse of 2 tulles The brlgli'esi ht and oni' of the most hrllllaii! In the world Is at Nt.eslnk. N. .1.. on the highlands nt tin- - entrance of New York bay. It ! 'J.'i.ocdiici) candle power ami Its glare has been m cm from 70 miles out In the nrenii The largest lighthouse "Jens" Is nt Makiipuii point, on the Island of Oaliu (Hawaiian group). Its beam at night brings first news to voyagers from the I'nlted States that they are Hearing Ihe It archipelago. Is called a "hyperrndlent." the Inside dlnijieter of the lens being about nine feet nnd tlint of the glass lantern Inclosing It 10 feet. The lens of the Nnveslnk light Incloses a powerful electric arc. But, generally speaking, kerosene Is tho preferred illumlnnnt for many lighthouses. A lens frequently Is built up of glass prisms arranged in panels, the object being to concentrate the light Into a beam of maximum brilliancy and range. Some llghtlituse lenses are so arranged as tq revolve, a contrivance of the sort, weighing perhaps 0,000 pounds, being fl ated upon mercury and thereby turn.-- so easily that a small bit of clockwork actuated by u weight will operate It. by mid-Pacif100-poun- d Will Use Rifles of Veterans. Rifles that were actually used bj United States marines ngnlnst the Huns In France at Relleau wood. SoIsmiiis. St. Mliilel. Champagne or in tllC ArCOnile Will III. lannl In who never saw n fight when the big Job Just begun nt the marine corps depot of supplies nt Chicago Is finished. All the rifles ujsmI by marines In France have been turned In nt the depot to be reflnlshed and repaired. So well did their hearers carc for them thnt most of tliem can be used ngnln. When they come out of the gunsbop as good as new they will, be Issued to recruits, who will be Inspired by the knowledge that they carry tfie same rifles that were used In the world war. , 1.50 Materia 1.80 Honeysuckle .35 Nasturtiums (transplanted) HANGING VINES 2.00 Vinca Varigata 1,00 Wandering Jew 1.60 Parlor Ivy 1.00 Lobelia 1.00 Mauradia 1.00 Thumbergii BULBS ' .75 Gladiolas 100 Tuberoses Caladiums (Elephant Ears) 2.50 3 00 Dahlias, large clumps VEGETABLE PLANTS .28 'Tomatoes .30 Mango Peppers .13 Cabbage 2.50 Holt Sage Sweet Potatoes, per hundred .75 (Ak for prices for large quantities) Ferns and Hanging 25c to $10.00 Baskets ----- --' Let us make and fill your Porch Boxes. Add ten cents for postage. TAPSCOTT Florist Twelfth and Daviess Streets, KY. OWENSBORO, If You Do Not FOR SALE! Appoint An Executor The court will appoint a person to settle the estate, known as an administrator. The person appointed may be an absolute stranger to your family and probably not such a man as YOU would choose for such an important work. Do you realize the importance on making your will nnd naming an EXECUTOR? i I 'is i i , pasM-iige- li- - ! , CONSULT 0URfTRUST DEPARTMENT fellow-men.- FARMERS BANK & TRUST COMPANY Service and Safety J first HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY .1 Wanted Live Dealer Agents TRIANGLE TRUCK to 3J4 ton truck A. C. E. TRUCK V2 to 3 tons Ideal Farmers Truck S. Attractive Proposition Southern States Motors Corporation rHIRD, 931 KENTUCKY LOUISVILLE. DR. Office W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANhNT... DENTIST Hours:? :'&"; Always in office during ofllco hours Billions of Pins and Needles. Fourteen billion ordinary toilet pins are produced by American facAmerican mothers tories annually. nlso find It necessary to purchase pins every year. 720.000.000 The yearly crop of metal hairpins Is n billion and n quarter. had." Needles or nil kinds aggregate every 12 months. The value "That's fine I" exclaimed the passenger, as he climbed out of the of this pin and needle crop Is Forty-nincockpit the second time. "That's the at the factory. way I like to ride I" Indianapolis factories are engaged. In the manuNews. facture of the articles, the total capitalization being $9,424,000. In 1850 there were only four pin GOT FACTS SLIGHTLY MiXED factories In the United States, havRepresentative Osborne Evidently Had ing a combined capital of $104,000 nnd a combined nnnual product of Not Taken Keen Notice of Posl- 297,.rf)0 pins. It will thus be seen that t.'on of Sherman Statue. the growth of this Industry Is someOne of the best speeches In the thing tremendous. house In years came from Representative Osborne of California the day of ttsl fKeREARE the I'ershtng parade, says the Los AnWW.. W WWWfJHfc, S THSB.B ARE geles Times. Having been one of the ,M JR PLENTN OP OS soldiers who marched up PennsylvaIHERt AR.E nia avenue at the close of the Civil IN SUBSCRPfONS war for a final review by General HEN 235,-000,0- COMING THIS WEEK! More Army Goods arriving this week. This will be your last opportunity to buy, so supply yourselves liberally. , 0 e SNM-t.- ES J Sweater Vests (cotton) $1.98 Stable Brooms; 75c each Blue Oevralls; $1.75 a pair. Tallow Candles; 20c per lb. Intrenching Axes; 75c each 12 lbs. Tins Bacon; $2.75 per tin Reclaimed Blankets; $3.50 each 2 lbs. Tins Corned Beef; 45c 1 lb. Tins Corned Beef; 23c Roast Beef; 30c. per can 21bs. tin Hashd Beef; 37c Roast Beef; 30c per can 1 lb. Tin Hashed Beef; 22c Chocolate Nougat; 4c per bar SNM-LE- SIA-lE- 9 PA1D-AHE- Irilngton, Ky. Sherman, tiful and return of At one Tractor Dealers Wanted MIDWEST lie was able to draw a beaustriking contrast with the the veterans of 1919. point In the address the representative spoke feelingly of how Shermau, at the head of thc column, at Fifteenth street and Pennsylvania avenue had turned on his hqrse and looked buck at the advancing veter- y t 6 ARE WHtCH NEVJE. OO CONE OFP SKAX-V.E- Here are a few bargains we are offering for sale with our army goods: '; 50c Ladies good quality lace trimmed knit Union Suits, ' ' size 30 to 40. The Best Little Farm Tractor Built Works Hard All Day On a Gallon and a Half of Gas Makes Money For Yon in a Hundred Ways We want a Live Dealer in this County. The Midwest Utilitor sells on sight, and you can place one on every farm. Unusual Business Opportunity for a live man who can measure up to qu.r requirements. Writ. Wira, Phone, or com to LouUtIU for particular. Territory now bln allotted. ITttittittnfe MIDWEST AUTOMOTIVE CO. (Incorporated) Pkoa. Mio isso 662 South 2nd St, LOUISVILLE, KY. ans. "Thus," said Mr. Osborne, "the figure of Shermau, cast In bronze, sits today at the head of Pennsylvania avenue, as lie sat that day more than fifty years ago." The reference to the Sherman statue aroused great Interest and many were the pilgrimages made to the stutue within the next few days to see how Sherman looked gazing down the avenue. Hut horror of horrors It developed that Sherman was looking not toward the advancing column, but toward the White House, which stunds In an opposite direction. Now Osborne Is looking for tho man ' who placed It thus. 1 Ladies Union Suits in extralarge. sizes. . , $1.00 Men's Nainsook Atheletic Union .Suits, size 36 to 44. , . . f 15c Men's Canvass Work Gloves. . " 45c Leather Palm Canvass gloves,, 85c per yard a beautiful 'quality ffowered voiles in a varity of colors. . GOc , :-- Just received a large shipment of 'Headlight Overalls in'all sizes. THE STOKE OF GOOD VALUES GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY y