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The Breckenridge news: January 26, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921012601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 26, 1921 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 $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. f W",J w I 1 - lf-- THE BRECKENK1DUENEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 26, 1921 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, Pages No. 31 LATEST DEALS IN REAL ESTATE - iPARALYSIS FATAL TO MRS. HENSLEY Candidate for Representative in Hancock and Breckinridge BURIED IN JORDAN GRAVEYARD Remains of Mrs. Mary Beau-chamof Mystic, Taken to Bewleyville. Bewleyville, p, JUDGE KINCHELOE REIGNS SUPREME New County Judge Dispenses Duties With Ease; Serving in His First Political Office Judge A. R. Kincheloe, the new Judge of Breckinridge county, was busy in county court, Monday. Altho he has been practicing law for twenty years, yet this is the first time he has ever held an office And he dispenses with his official duties as wisely, as efficiently and with as much ease as if he had been Judge for ten years. There is always a reason tho. So perhaps one of the .ccasous for Judge Kincheloe falling into his duties so naturally is due to inheritance. His grandfather the late Jesse W. Kincheloe was Judge of the Circuit Court in Breckinridge county for six years, and he is said by many of the older residents of the county, to have been one of the best Judges in the State. Then too, the present Judge is the son of a farmer. Hjs father is Mr Marcus Kincheloe, and A. R., was born and reared on the farm. He did not go away from home to seek his fortune, but after being educated and admitted to the bar, he hung out his first shingle in Hardinsburg and it has been there these twenty years where the, Judge has served and given of his best to his own people. As the fruit of his labor, he has been appointed to the .highest official position in the county. 'judge Kincheloe says he makes it a point to attend to' his official duties first; at the same time he has time to look after business in the Circuit Court, to practice his profession in adjoining counties and the Court of Appeals. The appointment of Judge Kincheloe has the approval of the people generally. On every hand lie has it told to him that he was the best man that could have been named for the place TOBACCO VS. LIQUOR. Tobacco smoking is more dangerous than alcohol, according to Mrs. Frances Beauchanip, of Lexington, president of the W. C T. U, in Kentucky. If I had to choose between prohibition of alcohol and prohibition of tobacco, I would prohibit tobacco " This is a most extreme position, as well as a most unreasonable one. Where one person agrees with Mrs. Bauchamp there are at least 1,000 who disagree with her The opposition to liquor which led to prohibition was the opposition which gres out of drunkenne'-It destroyed the brightest intellects, but nobody ever heard of tobacco destroying intellects'! It brought families to the poor house, but nobody ever heard of tobacco bringing familie to the poor house. It was responsible for more than half the homicides committed in Mie country, but nobody ever heard of tobacco causing homicides. Liquor has shortened the lives of tens of thousands, but tobacco has been used by millions who have lived out the alloted life of four score years. Tobacco does not affect the nerves any .more than coffee nor does it atTect the health any h Carrol and Oelze Sell Out Wife of Wm. L. Hensley, of Their Store. Few Buy Homes Hardinsburg; Member of Federal Highway News. Well Known Family. Bud Carter, after living rnnttwl limicnc IVHtVU I t- - It. f for he was raised on a farm and could not resist the call. So he and his partner, Lawrence Carrol, both longed to get to the country, d with where they could go an old hickory hat for a head covering. Just about this time Claycomb Bro.'s, of Webster, came along seeking a business location and the result is, Oelze and Carrol have sold out their stock of dry gaads and groceries to the Claycomb Bro.'s who will continue the business at the same old stand. Contracts for the building of the Federal Highway for Breckinridge and Hancock counties, will be let the latter part of February or the first of March. The contract for the bridge in Cloverport will be let at the same time as the road contract.. Some changes have been made in the first estimate of the federal highway. Instead of a 16 foot road way with G ft. dirt bases on each side, the roadway will now be built 28 feet wide with a rock bae from curb to curb. The estimate cost will be about thirty thousand dollars to the mile. On account of the Ohio River and railroad service, the operative officer and supplies will be operated out of Clovrport. When Bill Jones sold his property in lower Cloverport, he thought he could find a vacant house any old day. First day out he did not find any; 2nd, day he got scared; 3rd day he got panic stricken. "A house, a house, my kingdom for a home, seven pool tab- 1c tlirnwn in " hn vpllprl TtlQt nhnilt this time Maston Basham came along. He had a house to sell, so Jones has bought the property" known as the Tom Bohler property in the West End. Harrison Gibson has bought the Jake Weatherholt property out in Eastland. v Maston Basham has purchased the Will Perkins propetry on the Hill. He recently sold his property in the lower part of the city. Newer faces and younger blood, are fast filling up the city, the public school in the primary department is now crowded. It looks like more rooms will have to be provided for next year's school. Lonnie Ray has traded his property on the Hill to J. E. Basham for a farm near Duke, Ky. Mr. Ray will move on it this year. Basham has rented his 'property to Harry yellow-hammer bare-foote- ... ,; llVltdbf Uootoi ... wartime? "Better buy and own o home," so he has bought the Wm. Jones property in the lower part of the city. When the bluebirds began to sing, Frank Oelze began to chatter like a 1 411 tp ,,... a long time her home in Hardinsburg, Thursday afternoon at 5 o'clock. Mrs. Hensley had been partially paralizcd since last July. On the Monday previous to her death she was entirely paralizcd and fell into unconsciousness from which she never rallied. The funeral was held Friday afternoon in the M. E. church, South. Rev. Roe officiated, and the interment followed in the old cemetery at Hardinsburg. Airs. Henslev was 71 years old. She was born and reared in Hardinsburg, and was the daughter of Skillman years ago she was Morris. Forty-eigmarried to William U. Hensley and they had one child, a daughter, the late Mrs. Eva Hensley Robertson. Mrs. Hensley united with the Methodist church, South of Hardinsburg in her girlhood. She belonged to one of the well known families of brcckm-ride- e county. Surviving are her husband, a and half- - sister, Mr. Arthur Board and Mrs. Coleman Haswcll, of Louisville, and one grandchild, Miss Eleanora Robertson, of Hardinsburg. ht half-brother Mrs Ella Morris Hensley, wife of Mr. Wm. L. Hensley, succumbed at BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBKS&fr? jfr S? Ht. 4 BBBBBBBBBBBBBaVrif' bbbbbbbbbbbbbbWJh? 'BBBBBBBBBBH . BLLLLLLLHHH9Lm H V' KB&wmttk' W.j 49k $&, BBBBBBBBH laBBBBBBBH BBBBBBH bbbbbbbbbbbbbbPbbP"ibb obbuk m& bbbbbbbbV bLLLLH tSbbbbbbbH bbbbbbbbBbIV Ba&BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaEunR LaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaVHaaW- - ISPk iSK iflHL 3BaP( aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaV & bbbbbH bbbbbbbbbbH bYbYbYbYbYbYbYB Jan. 24. (Special) The remains of Mrs. J. W. Bcauchamp, who died at her home in Mystic on Monday, Jan. 17, were brought to Irvington the following Wednesday and buried beside 'her husband, John Bcauchamp, in the old Jordan burying ground. Mrs. Bcauchamp, before her marriage, was Miss Mary C. Jordan, born July 19, 1832. She was a member of the Bewleyville Methodist church. Three children survive, Mrs. W L. Robertson, of Bowcrston, O.; Mrs. J. R. Burton, and W. II Beauchamp, of Mystic. aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaHaaBLlM aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaau LaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaW aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaH ' ' aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaWaMfo aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaRF - aLLLLLLLLLLLLLLH aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaal Those who accompanied the remains here were: Mr. and Mrs. Will Beauchamp and daughter; Mr. and Mrs D. Burton and daughter; and James Skillman, of Mystic. Mrs Will Robertson, Ohio. aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaV aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam- taaaaHPf MAY GIVE CLUE TO FINDING A. PATE J. T. Pierce Saw Man in Iowa, La., Answering to Description of Pate. BaaaaaaaWw&ffiBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaam JANUARY WEATH ER RECORDED MILD Said to be Mildest Since Winter of 1890; Tuesday Brings Cold Snap. January has been recorded in some localities in the State, as being the mildest winter in thirty years. The recorded was lowest temperature twenty degrees above on Jan. 17. and there were only three nights when the thermometer reached the freezing point. The rainfall and snows for the month have been remarkably small. During the winter of 1890, the weather was so mild that fruit trees were in blossom in some of the neigh boring counties about here, according to good authority. Upon the other hand one of the coldest winters was in 1917-1- 8 when a heavy snowfall and blizzard started in on Dec. 8, and lasted several days. This winter, altho not over yet, is conceded by many weather prophets, will continue in being a mild one. Sunday and Monday were ideal Spring days, but Tuesday brought a return of winter with a cold ram which froze on the trees. KH Ham-bleto- n. E. G. MISS ODEWALT WEDS L. E. WHITLER, LOUISVILLE it The wedding' of Miss Lucile and Mr. Leman E. Whitler, both of Louisville, was solemnized in 'the narrish house .of the Broadway Bap tist church on Saturday evening, Jan.' 22, at 8 o'clock. Immediately after the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Whitler left on an extended bridal trip to Florida. Mrs. Whitler is the daughter, of Mrs. N. B. Odewalt, of Louisville, and a sister of Mr. Thos. Odewalt, of this city, whom she has frequently visited. Ode-wa- FARMERS CONTRACT TO RAISE CUCUMBERS Receiving Stations Will Be At Hard insburg and McQuady. Hardinsburg, Ky. Messrs. Bruner and E. T. Miller, representatives of ,the Hyman Pickling Co., of Louisville have been in the viciijity making coiuracis wun iarmers 10 grow cu cumbers. They were successful in get ting quite a number of acres pledged. A cucumber receiving head will be established at Hardinsburg, or McQuady. This will have in it a vat, or tank, holding salt or brine, in which the cucumbers will be placed until a car load is received. Then they will be shipped in a tank car to the house in Louisville. The place which pledges the largest acreage will have the shed, but the cucumbers will be received at both places. C. E. LIGHTFOOT ILL 1 W Postmaster C. E. Lightfoot is ill 'at his home in the West End suffering from a slight stroke of paralysis. Mr. Lightfoot was taken ill Monday morning shortly after he came to the and was taken home in a car. post-offi- ce ("ShcBank that makes you feel at Home' A BANK OF STRENGTH AND SERVICE is the well earned title of this D v ' Hardinsburg -TrustCo. u Bank of DEPOSITS SAVING m - HARDINSBURG. KY. ON TIME institution. We have been rendering a satisfactory service for thirty years to people in all walks of men, farmers, wage earners, ladies. No matter whether your financial transactions are of large or small volume you will find just the kind of facilities you need at The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company. We cordially invite your account. life-bu- siness The Breckenridgc News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: I saw your account of Allen Pate being missing in this week's paper. I saw a man in Iowa, La., about a week ago. He came walking into Iowa, going east on the S. P. railroad. He answered the description you gave of him He wore a rather wide hat and a shade JOHN F. COOK over his eyes. He carried a large I hereby announce myself as a can- 1 gained as a member of the House leather grip on his back. I spoke to didate, subject to the action of the four vears'ago. will stand me well in the man, he looked at me but didn't Republican party in the August pri- hand if nominated and elected, to speak. He left Iowa by way of the railroad mary, for Representative of Breckin- serve the people. I invite investigation of the votes going east. J. T. Pierce, Iowa, La. ridge and Hancock counties. It will be remembered that four years ago I cast on every question coming beBreckinridge and Hancock were made fore me while a Representative in the TWO KENTUCKY GIRLS RECEIVED BY VICE PRESIDENT a representative district. At that time past. I feel confident that an investiMARSHALL AT CAPITOL, gation will prove that I represented I was serving as a member from Hancock county and Hon. Roy J. Cain the interest of the people. The Washington correspondent in . I especially solicit the support of from Breckinridge county. gave the Two years ago I was intending to the women voters, and as they have Sunday's Courier-Journfollowing account of two Kentucky make the race for Representative from only recently been given equal with men, I cordially invite girls at the National Capitol Miss the district but declined to do so in order to have harmony in the Repub- them to investigate my record both Crutchficld is the sister of Mrs. A. Babbage, of Cloverport. lican party, and left the field open to as a citizen and while a member of A notable young Kentucky visitor the House Hon. Cain. Hoping that you will give my can- has been Miss Sarah Hayes, of With no opposition in either parties chairman of the Democratic this year it is Hancock's time to have didacy due consideration, I beg to Committee of Hopkins county, here the Representative on the Republican remain, as messenger for the electors of the John F. Cook ticket. I consider that the experience State of Kentucky to deliver the vote to the Vice President. She was accompanied by Miss Sarah Crutchficld, DEPART-Madisonville. Representative Kinche-lo- e presented the young ladies to the Vice President. Among the pleasant things in which they participated was a tea at the Willard given in their honor by Mrs. Kincheloe and a reEleminates Two Mrs. Mary C. Tate Bequeaths ception at the Washington Club by Stonewall Jackson Chapter, U. C, Property to Daughters; Hus at which Mrs. Kincheloe gave D. reDivisions of State Highway a cital. Miss Hayes and Miss Crutch-fiel- d band Gets Sum of Money. Department. visited in Chicago, before returning to Kentucky cliv- Tvv Tnn ITrnnUfrirt Two The will of Mrs Mary C. Tate, wife isions of the state highway depart- of Henry Tate, was recorded in the MRS. FRAIZE AND HER SISment have been eliminated by Breckinridge County Court Monday TER VISITING IN ESCONDIDO tricting as Highway Engineer Joe S. j and contained the following: Boggs stated that the work this year, The Daily Times Advocate, publish-i- n will be largely concentrated on the' My last will October 1920. This Escondido, Calif , contained the federal aid project, enabling the de- certifies that at my death all my per- subjoined item about some of Clover-port- 's economize by dispensing sonal and real property is to be givpartment to people: . with two division engineers. The first "Miss en to my two daughters, Ida Lamb ville, Ky.,Jennie Warfieldf of Louistwo divisions follow: and Mrs. C. W. Fraize, of Division No. 1, under Hugh Crozer, and Ethel Henwood to be equally Cloverport, Ky., arrived Monday Henderson, embraces ballard, Cald divided between the two. Their afternoon for a visit with their browell Calloway, Carlisle, Christian ther, A. S. Warfield, who resides three to make the division. Fulton, Graves, HenderCrittenden, I reserve one Liberty Bond of one miles out from Escondido. The sisters Livingston, son, Hickman, Hopkins, had not seen their brother for sevenLyon, Marshall, McCracken Trigg, hundrd dollars for .my husband also teen years. Union and Webster counties. ($20) twenty dollars in gold I give to . TVtMQinn Nn. ! under S. I. Boone. him. VISITOR FROM ILLINOIS Also I reserve one fifty dollar Owensboro, embrases Breckinridge, urayson, nancocK, Liberty Bond tp be given to my Daviess, Ureen, Mr. Wayman Furrow, of Illinois, Verna Ryan Sanders. who at one time lived in Cloverport, Hardin, Hart, Larue, Meade, McLean, Muhlenberg and Ohio counties. My daughters, Ida Lamb and Ethel came in last week to visit his brother, Henwood to attend to the division of Mr. Chas Furrow, and Mrs. Furrow. Mr. VISIT HERE AFTER BEING my estate free of charge by their and Furrow enjoyed shaking hands renewing old acquaintances AWAY SEVEN YEARS. Mary C. Tate. mother, whom he had not seen in several The will was written in her own Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Keys, of West handwriting and required no witness- years. He is visiting in Rockport, Ind., this week and will return here Point, Ky., were the pleasant guests es. before going home. of Mr. Keys' sister, Mrs. Joe Fitch, and Mr. Fitcli, from" Friday until VICTOR HAGMAN ILL Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Keys once WITH TYPHOID FEVER made Cloverport their home and this was their first vjsit here after seven Mr. Victor Hagmau, prominent years of absence. farmer of the Skillman vicinity, is ill at his home there with typhoid fever. LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET Mr. Hagman had been ill several days Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1921. drowsiness, feared Best Pryor Brought $34; Aver- with a the sleeping which wasbut Dr. to be sickness, Best hogs, 200 lbs. up $0.23; $120 to age $11.67; Only Two BuyHoover, of Owensboro, who is attend200 lbs. $9.75; 120 lbs. down, $9; ing him, pronounced his illness a ers From Owensboro. throw-outs-, $7.50 down. case of typhoid fever. Bet sheep, $3; bucks, $2 down; best $5. lambs $7 $10; seconds $4 COUSIN GUEST OF HONOR. Tuesday's sale of tobacco on the $13.00; medium floor of the Cloverport Loose Leaf Best veals, $11.30 $9; common to medium House was by far tile best sale of to good $5 Irvington, Jan. 23. (Special) Mr. $3. $5. the season. There was very "little and Mrs. Elmer King entertained for $8.50; trash offered, and the pryor sold was their cousin, Miss Bess Snyder, of Prime heavy steers $8 heavy shipping steers $7.30 to $8.00; decidedly the best grade that has been Vine Grove. Their guests were: Miss $8; fat cows $3.50 at any of the sales this year. fat heifers, $0 Anna Buckman, of Louisville; Miss $7.00. The highest price was $34; the gen- Aliene Thompson, of Guston; Miss eral average was $11.07, There were Evelyn King, Otho King, Lamar Frymirc, and C. Marcilliat. NO MULE MARKET IN SOUTH 11,700 pounds sold. Only two buyers were here from BUYS GROCERY STORE S. J. Patterson, of Sonora, who Owensboro, but there were a few Eli Jackson, of Tar Fork, has purshipped a carload of mules from Son- local buyers. The weather, which was ora to Atlanta, returned home Wed- one of the worst days of the winter, chased the grocery store of G. A. nesday from Atlanta. He says that prevented many farmers from attend- Shrewsberry, of Codyville, near Hardinsburg. Mr. Jackson's father, J. B. there is no market for mules in the ing the sale. South. He left his load, there to be J. W. Boyle, manager, announces Jackson, of Tar Fork, will manage the store. sold later. Elizabethtown News, the next sale on Tuesday, Feb. 1. al suf-fra- eg El-dr- Mad-isouvill- c, HIGHWAY , OWN HANDWRIT- MENTS REDUCED ING DENOTES WILL ng . more. re-di- The efficiency of the American Expeditionary Forces in France was recognized by the world and yet nine tenths of the boys used tobacco. Alcohol goes to the head and a man under the influence of it is hardly responsible for what he hoes, but tobacco has no such effect. We believe that people are better off without the use of 'tobacco but at best the only harm that it can do is to those who use it, and innocent parties do not suffer like they do from the use of alcohol. Society, for its own protection, demanded prohibition of the sale and own-selv- es grand-daughte- r, manufacture of alcoholic beverages, but there is no more 'demand "for the abolishment of tobacco than there is for many other things which might be considered injurous to health. Elizabethtown News. BALL ELECTED VICE-PRER. M. A. OF LOUISVILLE. S. TUESDAY'S SALE OF WEED BEST YET At the annual election of officers for the Retail Merchants' Association, of Louisville, which was held in the Seelbach Hotel recently, Mr. Robert J. Ball was elected Mr. Ball is a former Breckinridge county man and the founder of the Ball Optical Company, of Louisville. vice-presfd- MISS GIVENS RESIGNATION EFFECTIVE FRIDAY. The resignation of Miss Lucile s instructor for the Oth and 7th grades in the Cloverport Public school, becomes effective, Friday, Jan. 28. Miss Givens' home is in Bowling Green. So far the school board has not elected any one to fill her place. Giv-en- MR. SAM BROWN OPENS RESTURANT IN HAWESVILLE. Mr, Sam Brown, inventor of Brown's Perfecto Mantel, Hardinsburg, has opened a resturdnt in Hawesville. Mr Brown purchased A. B. Coppage's resturaijt and has made several improvements. He expects to run a hakery shop .in connection with, thetresturant. ,v '. J .. r I PAGE TWO THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY JANUARY M, lttl mirsLi of Mrs, Johnson's BEWLEYyiLLE , C Inrnuiirton is on tlicficl MADRID Eddie. Gannawav has had anJ . T ' $" Hasham. K! if , .iL.iM.i r, M AMr. Bene iBcauohamp, of Clifton ifst. m .M -- t& . Kthel aintkKHUI VDIICIiaiCIIlS, Id l veil, of Holloway, Or, Atfc Lfifmic TUaii (ton ail Imiftu I ProJ Andrew. UHskclI, offJIardlfisi gratulBions arc extended U AM M Mrs' Mills, alcndei) the Jffli.c'ral of Jijs ittlff, 3(l tcadlf asNormal he Jieviiil werelhtodin Hfti lests arcntfH AtattiiiKlv. of ir. mn d j Ms. Mary Bcauchjlrnp. j h MrsMJci Ggor Sund &v Jautts Stflfwcll hv 1a- L-i 7 Iifm-- a frrlnd iflVs. -- wi Mf. R utftu JrofTM mn thdnrrival of a little daugh-- l crgrana- Geneordiif tcfT. ThffhilayMor Irts G ofW IRVINGT daughter, of Ctovcrport, were: Sunday home in California, after several View, were here on business Friday, day with their parents, Mr. and Mrs, Mr. Paul Brite has moved his JoiinAldridKC. -JMM. C L. Chapin, of Cloverport, guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. BrHanks; .month's stay here with his' islcr. ,ov.er to MPAte Houkc'srr.nl -- PlIU Jno. D. Babbage, of Cloverport, w Mrs. W. J. Stith. I ticker, of AlclJamels, visited rcla- - rTIie slork visilcd "the IfoTnc of "Mr7 uicn ucan. wa4 the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jno. '' . n In town SatuYdav i rff J. MileI;ftt WcekT ' Jim Skillinnn, of Mystic, cain'c Wed- Jtivei hcroSartirlldy. ,u A Hcrschcl AlcCoy. who undctweut yejWHBOlerf Jessie Helen. J. V. French was.in LouisyjIJc, Jast. ncsday to attend Mrs, Beauchauip's Aliss Bessie .Snyder, LMalicrty J3 JJoTne"33uiT)r3ir. and: RbbcrCXlKk: FALLS OF ROUGH.r: " week. visiting" Mrs. Elmer King fthier.il and Stayed tfver' Several days an operation a short time -- ago is located here with a mill crusher E. D. Stewart arc b vsjt relatives. ,Mr and Mrs. Cisroc Fentress, of,. Glen,, Dean, ranidljrt recovering. v Lqypp Bennett Morcmcn, urandenf i TsTf I'TSIST J.( smith shop and garage. We wish spent Sunday at WH.EsUridVe's. receiving congratulations "oVi1 the1 Owen Kbbinsoil, Uwcn and Vernic" here. burg, spent the week-en- d John Triplctt,, who has been sick Perkins, who have been in Louisville thciu-succc- ss, Mr. .and-Mr- s. Henry Morgan, were flonf James- Douglas.Mrs. . V: Atcr is seriously ill. we are glad to report, as better. Mr. M. H. Tucker was in Hardins- - in Hardinsburg, Monday, having den- MissTSnuth, of Hawesvillc, was - Airs. John .Mussclnuu. lias returned gucst'of lifer si.ster,tlUra.BEyatist the Miss Clara, VVallacc Footc is ex- for some time have licturncd home. hcfcf.i'i.W Ltfiiftvillcu pected home this Week after a three . kiVMriL Hartii'diL'AldriJSe Wml ittugh- iscy. visit dihcrN Sister Ms. Ed-c"""RiKV. Saturday i liglft antrSunday'wifli their was the guest of blisses Jane and Rev. C D. Rnval of the Christian months i ,tcr.roLMattoon. 111., .ac, visitors of Hardawav. of laiucstown. Ind. ' iti - ,7 t n't . ru.u, ;dsfcr ctiurch, ibtcachcd. ABrfYPurtrfstaJUICstAifee yicrwiiy inSr$HlW7s and. Mrs,-Ji- J. I'ootcjud ftr. The health is reasonably good J IJlLW3FJL r.vfr. dlnVVigilcitS Ult.KbaiwILaUnrrisi .Cdiiiilvtilc ivas here! Mst week. T .. JN 1 ithclA Snndiyl Itt. aUti t .. .1 M. wecK-en- a Sliest of Mr. Sain Glasscock Elliott, ot Owcnsboro, arc here the ijiuiui-iAiifi .his, All.-- i iiuiait anil l. .!. , Mrs. is. Saturday to attend a directors meetiMiss .Mary i.uan jony rciurueu and familyr Uandy, Air and Mrs Joe Mr. Aldridgc, of Illinois, visited rela- BamlyL guests of relatives. ing of the Webster Stone Co. and family, Mr. and MrsA yV home Monday after .spending a week -week. withrMr, and tM"rsr LcCvHfckeison, iin W, iFoptc and 'son. . j .Misses Ruth and Maj-- Ann Harn-c- r, tives in l6wn lastW. H. v.W UP TN?$r' SundayOschorjl '?rPnJfDPr- .;. Gibson and A. L. Lcwjs, Garfield, visited Mrs. k V Mca-1'doLmiisVlllc.. Mr. ahd M v' ju n wti ni'rit Fnr.l f 'Rev 'Garland' Eniery6fl.'GSbTyville, Re': ll S. E'ngll'sh we're ni Tlotiisvillc, baby were Mrs. Gedf'R. Campton and .The party at'";- RanSohuDowell's last veckf dinner 'gtiests Sunday'of Mr. Little Marearct lane. Rhodes, who filled Jiis.ppointmciU njf Lqnc Hill Mr. and 2rtrs. Wtn Ituhpff returned last week witli a carl6ad of stock Mr. and Mrs. Guy Bandy. vasiWfi?eliinW4tf,weckl was" enjoyed "by'IIyo'ung folks Satto be and Lone Star',' Sunday and Sunday Frank Waggoner, of Irvington, was . Miss ' to Morris, Ind , Monday after several Mell Stith will visit urday night, ,?V,bL" " out again. night and there were good attendancthe guest Sunday of his brother, C relatives Laiira weeks visit with relatives. in Loursville this week. Mrs. WUL Jolly spcTif Satuhlay m The 4tprl visited the,, home of Mr. B. Waggoner, and Mrs. Waggoner. Deputy Sheriff J. B. Hottell has reMr. and Mrs. John Blrchcr, of Stephcnsport, the guest of Mrs. Wm. and Mr.s,, Herbert Comptpn Jast week es at both places'. Mr. and Mrs.' Horatio Shain, are reMrs. Joe Smart, of Cloverport, was Brandenburg, are receiving congra- Chenault. ' turned from a business trip in the and (left, a little daughter, Dorothy joicing over the arrjval of a little son, the guest of Mrs. E. A, Smith, Mon- tulations on Kast. the arrival of a on, WedMrs. Addic Miller was the guest Herbert Jan. 15th. A. O. Marshall is acting as traveling day. nesday, Jan. 1ft. of her' sister; Mrs Beauqliahip last Xhc farnicrs are apprcciatmg these Mrs. John Fisher, who was dperatcd John E. Barbec, of Akron, O resalesman for Zinsmcistcr Grocery Co, Mrs. G. A. Footc, who has been in Tuesday. ., beautiful pleasant days by getting on at OwenSbtiro, for ear trouble, is , in the place of A. T. Dranc, who has turned Saturday, having been the Brandenburg, for several weeks the Will Jolly spent several clays in some piowingu iionc. very ill. gone to Deland, Ma., for the remain- guest of his father, N, G. Barbec the guest of licr daughters, Airs. John Louisville, last Veek with his daughFranqis Rfiodcs is very sick borderpast week, der of the winter. anu ter, Mrs. Maud Hickcrson, and Mr. ing on pneumonia. Mrs. W. J. Schopp returned Friday uircner home Jicrtna footc, has Mrs. A. T. Adkins entertained at Hickcrson. Mrs. Huse Critchcloc. e who was MR. AND MRS. B. C. BRYN from a visit with relatives in Louis. COO Wedcnsday. Those present: i ' ,i Miss Zula Dcnhain visited Mr. and GIVE DELIGHTFUL PARTY Last Saturday night and Sunday, qimc in sinpe .inc ueaiu qt t )Rr t d J. D. Ashcraft. W B. Taylor, ville. Mrs. Owen Gillinwatcr last week in was quarterly meeting at this place is able, to be out again. AT THEIR GARFIELD JrlOME Mrs. Win. Gilbert and Mrs. C. A. their new home near Corners. F. Vogel, J. B. Hottell, Fred Brite, J. and two fine sermons by the district The young folks were highly enTinius was the Sunday guest of Mrs. N- - Gardner and Lon Cowley. "Miss" Isabelle Payne ha? entered the btipt. Kcv, bhefQrd. tertained a few evenings ago at, Mr. Garfield, Jan. 20, (Special) Mrs. Prayer meeting at the Methodist Thos Smith, Brandenburg. B. C. H. S. at Hardinsburg. John Gibson is a smiling grandad., Cljff Mattingly's., Dancing and- - cards Belle Crist Bryn, entertained at the Joe D. Moorman spent the weekchurch tonight at 7 o'clock. Services Miss Margaret Payne will attend Mr. Billy Shclman and wife, were wre the leading amusements. home of her mother, Mrs. ,Mary Crist will he conducted by the Men's Bible end with Mrs. Moorman, at her par- the normal at Hardinsburg. here from Dayton, 0., visiting his Mr. Ned Cannon has beep confined Thursday afternoon, the invited ents home, Mr. and Mrs. Sam H. Dix. Class, Come out mother, Mrs. Payne, last week. to his bed for some, time with deep guests were: Messrs. and Mesdames. Mr. and Mrs. R. A Smith arc in W. J. Lane, Buffalo, Ky., was the There has been some moving going cold and stomach trouble. Hunter Hcnninger, H. B Moorman, HARNED dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Louisville, this week the guest of i on in Sample. Mr. Lafe Stewart movCliffie Joe daughter of Mr. and Warnie Horsley and Jim Waggoner, Ashcraft, Wednesday. Robert Wcathcrford was in Louis- ed to his farm, Mr.' Ransom Dowell Mrs. Gus Mattingly, has entered; the Dr. E. C. Harned and Mrs., Harned, Her Bros., of Louisville, are buy- ville on business II. P Conniff, traveling salesman last week. moved into the housei vacated by Mr, parochial school at St., Romauld's, and Mrs. Tom Gregory. Misses Nancy for A. Wahking Grocery Co., was in ing and prizing tobacco in W. J. Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Goodman and Hardinsburg Board. Louise May, Ruth and Mary Friday in interest of the Schopp's warehouse. A. L. Lewis is sons, Owen and Stoy, of West View, Stewart. Carwile moved on Louisville Felix Rev. Jpseph Odcndahl's horse slip- Ann Harned. Little Misses Catherine J. H. Millalso buying using his own warehouse. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lon firm. er's farm. ped and fell one evening last week Bruner and Louise Moorman. Messrs. Mrs. Jennie Williams, of Clover- Ganriaway, Sunday. Miss Anna Buckman, Louisville is Misses Pacely and Mary Logan while he was riding in, home; catching L. D. Gregory, C. S, Franklin port is visiting her sisters, Mrs. visiting Miss Evelyn King, The public school closed here Fri- Jolly spent Sunday with Miss Mary his foot and; ankle bone beneath him, mith; Denver Legrand,Board, Springate Jim W. A. Stith, Guston, attended a Syrena Jarrctt and Mrsi Fqstcr, day. Everyone was well pleased with J. Mjller. brusing him considerably, Had "Don" Lon Gregoryt B. H. Springate( and meeting of the Executive Committee Mrs. Estell Frank spent Saturday failed to obey the command of his V. H. Smith. Mrs. A. N. McCoy, who underwent the earnest efforts of both Mrs. David of the Farmers Insurance Co.. here Penick, the principal and Miss The' house was artistically, decorat-A'- J Wednesday and was the dinner guest a serious operation in Louisville, re- McCoy, assistant and would be Nora night with Mrs. Bryant, at Stephens-por-, t. master, Father Odepdahl was in a very very fair way to be very seriqusly ed in potted flowers. Everyone enjoyjUj turned Friday and is the. guest of her glad to secure their services of Mr and Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan. for anMrs. Milton Wardrip spent Satur- hurt, but he told his horse to be still ed the evening which was spent Tn'?l Miss brie Smith, Guston, spent daughter, Mrs, W. C. Chenaitlt other year. day with her sister, at Stepllensport. and Iie idulyso-funti- l Father released gamesand music One! of the most deJamison O. Hawkins has returned Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. N. GardMr. and Mrs. J. M. Cruinc and sons, Thd infant son of Mr. Jesse Lee his foot lightful events of the .evening was the bbfud I from Louisville and Springfield, Mo. ner. Raymond T, R., H. M. Brumfield is section foreman relatives and Sunday. were guests of died last Monday morning and was i 'Mr.-- JMi 'Wilson went 'to Owens- - delicious refreshments served by the Prayer meeting at the Methodist here ' buried in Sample cemetery. hostess ,t t rv boro.' last r I?rJdayr y r? church Wednesday evening was well taking Mr. Eugene Conner's place. attended 27 being present. Rev. Baker .JT "IF'MK,aK TH2&I TT i JJ .lfrMfTl week-en- W hiffr. iIaJ Herman am d Jlri. r .J?k Mat Ml . r. "s. - -- B hviflJl) -- ar tt,i l 1 i. te'sftty-- mjsmmmfu uv,ram..FMT,A rv yvPnftJftl,y d, "Sig YEtliBw j(. LkE isblc ',,. ed Mcs-dame- s. nus-ban- -- Mien-hishbrs- rr ures that the members and more GARFIELD visitors attend. C. S. Board was in Louisville, last Miss Lillie McGlothlan, of Owens-borwith Mr. week on business. spent the week-enMr. Leonard Minton, of Straiter, and Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan. Miss Lacie Alexander spent Satur- 111., waS the guest of her cousin. Mrs, Warnie Horsley, last week day in McQuady Misses Ruth and Mary Ann Harncd were guests of Dr. and Mrs. R. W. HARDINSBURG Meadpr, of Irvington, Friday. Attj H. DcHavcn Moorman has Claude Shumate was in Louisville, returned from Louisvjlle. Miss Bc"aS Watlingtoti, of Stephens-por- t, Wednesday. Mrs Huntsman, of Hardinsburg, with her spent the week-enparents, Mr. and Mrs N H Watling- was here Friday. toti Little R6y Crist Brn.-t- s very sick Donald Walker, who has been ill at thfs; writing, , for ten days, is recuperating Stanley Gray and 'G. H. Pile, of Hardin, Cloverport, Custer, were here Wednesday enroute Mis Eli?beth visited her cousin, Mis Catherine to Louisville, Kiiicheloe, Saturday. Men's heavy Att Claude Mercer made a busi Union Suits, allbest uualitv Fleeced si7es, $2 00. B. F. ness trip to Cloverport, Saturday. Mrs J H Miller and daughter. Beard & Co. Hardinsbtire. Mrs. Charlie Dowell and Miss Sallie Mrs T II. Moorman, hae returned from a ncveral days staj in Louisville. Macy were in Hardinsburg, one day M L Mattingly, of Kirk, was here last week Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bruington were Saturday guests Men's Ribbed Union Suits at onlv Sunday. of relatives in the country, $1 r.U at B F. Beard & Co 's. HardMrs. Alfred Owen Macy, of Hardinsburg. Ky insburg, was the guest pf her parents. The Tom Thumb wedding given Friday evening at the opera house by Mr and Mrs. W. H. Legrand, Wedthe Ladies Aid Societj of the M. E nesday. Gilbert church. South, was decidedly a suc- last week Lyons was in Louisville, cess both socially anil financially Garfield Special. M Lewi- - left Saturday J for Claude Shumate was in Louisville, Evnn'.ville, to make his future home last John Owen, Glen Dean, attended one day Byron week Mrs McCoy and daughter, the funeral of Mr Win Hensley, were called to Irvington, to ,sec Mrs Friday .ur. aitu .Mrs j i. .tcuary were McCoy's niece. Miss Ruth Durbin. the guest of Mr.s McGary's who is very ill Men's shirts and drawers onlv 70 brother, Wm Hoben, and Mrs. cents at B. F. Beard & Co.'s, HardIlobcii, Glen Dean Win F Hook has returned from a insburg. Miss Lydia Macy spent Tuqsc'av week's visit with relative-- , in Louiswith Shellie Oliver. ville. Miss Mildred Adams has been the Miss Viola Greenwell has recovered ri i, iv from a short illness s;1"' ' iici luusui, .uiss i.iunne Kennedy. Men's, shirts and drawers only 7!) Baptist W M U. .met with Mrs cents at B F Beard & Co 's, Alvah Bcauchamp. Wednesday, A V G Babbage, Cloverport. very4 interesting program on foreign Att missions was- rendered was here Friday on business, Dr J. E Kiiicheloe was in Louis- dayV. W Smith was in Harncd, Thurson business. ville, Thursday. The Reading Circle met with Dr Miss Davis, of Garfield, entered and Mrs. J. A. Sandbach. Tuesday High School Monday Robt. Haswcll, rtf. Louisville, at- evening. Our meetings are well attended the funeral of his'aunt. Mrs tended and are very interesting. Little Hartwell Evan Tucker is very Win. Hensley. Friday. J, C. Mattingly, Glen Dean, spent gick.at this wrjting. fn . ;t ; Mrs Charlie Dowell spent Monday Thursday here, Mis.s Mary C. Mattingly, of Kirk, with her mother, Mrs- - Martha Macy. Mrs. Linnje, Pooleand children, are entered St. Romauld Pariochial visiting her mother, Mrs. Ella school last Monday, Chas P. Babbage, Louisullc was Alvah Reauchainp has received here Friday. MenViheavynbest, quality! Fleeced word of the death of his aunt. Mrs. quion Suits, all sizes, Sri 00. B. F. Mary,Kcauchanip, of ,My5tic, Miss Hannah I. Laslie spent SunBcarU '&vCo , ttardinsbiirg. Rev J. F. Norman left Sunday for day the guest of iiss Anna Lee Louisville to attend the fuuiral of Men's Ribbed Union Suits at only Rev" Crane. B J 'Rhodes s'old lift recreation $1.30 af.B. FUeajd. room on East Mniri street ta Paul Gordon and Garland Haynes and Mattingly, of Kirk, and White, KiiiHartwell Tucker are pn the sick list? r row cheloe young ioiks ana young married Mr.s. Foster, of Stanley, is visiting iieof the town have certainly her daughter. Mrs Felix Robinson, folk? made use of, the long winter nights with i aim :irs. Koomsou. liss,Ada iUttiijgly.'li't;rhoiiuis, is entertainments sucji as, tacky parties, t .xpectediTJipriday, to visit her par- old fashioned pound parties masquerades, uiusicals vatch parties and ents, Mr. and Mrs. Win. Mattingly candy makings, in the homes of Where There's a Baby On Farm Keep Messrs. and Mesdaines. Jas. Waggoner, Alyah Beauchamp, V. W. SHeU'ft Oliver. Waruje Jforslcyj Jesse A. Sandbach, Dallas Bruticr Rats are pu most farms. Onqc they Smith, J.Charlie Brunerv Dowell. Claude Shtir get ijisjde. the out. Rats' inae, G, K, Tucker and Mr.$, E. Mat-- , kill tnfants-liitjn- g them is not Nursing bottles attract rats. tiiigly. Misses Ruth and, Ruby LeGrand Break a cake of P and throw itfjirpQuiL. It, will Surely, rid gave a, missceJlaiiGous shpwer Wed-fe.,ajlternoan ji? Jionor pf Mrs. .present obcX'$f Ss.SoId auaaraniee,dn by Alfred Owen Macy. Tho-jConrad Payne & Co , Cloverport, and were: Medauxifs. V,. V Smith, J. A. Sandbach, W, H. LeGrand, Alfred. B. . Beai& Co., Hadinsbua' Pweu'MaWI,Bcaucliai)jp; Warnie. ' AuVertiWttcnt,r , Horsley, T. B. Mattingly, Shellie Q1T o, d v :u 7 jjit . ufct b, i'Mf, -' y- wT ,0081 jU'ItS 3t . '1 1 Ti i ? l t ni,. i i.i o J'M'M , I jit, bint log sd cb ll ii . 111. i I 1 U)(i 11,1 1 'u '' it i jitj lll j"! ., n '1 Mm 'mjm. 1M " d ' ' 'iq JdUVtJ l(! I'ill'l ' i 'n )- -r-'- '' IL ' m. t . J , 1 lllhl it I ' !i 'joj '0' iiroiu. l?jjl l'r' ,'" B l.iu il jiiu hi?-- ,ftis-- i ?.y 1' Ml' , , , I in i . I ' t 'ji'il! 'ln ' I. I l3in 'J!l ,m Mn.ili; n'Tfc") lfifitcjiH nulj. noun ,nijft O' 1!? i"H0rf A' j ,! t f i i r, , .r. , i rivi:J rtijqin( " Kl -- 1J( '" i'i !i I' .llllll 'J'ft ' , .. '' ', ' '" ' Great Loom End Sale :.-7H vm r - ,'i -- Now In .it. ii t ii lts .! ' (fu.fl.'bd ln i Vt ' A Second Week OT t ; , tij r,M i U - tA Ml Ju , A- 'H f in j "hU l 111 'IIJ I 5 ' lOAim-TO- " . ivgiuo.i fisurniv v.I ''in,I.' ith is qccasip.nriGqmes ( .J miil-wee- k ..... !. mi ax orft tnisstores steadfast etrort ;to reach basic 16wllleV41s on merchandise of quality1 the beginning of a new year, ancl iith it .co'hi&.ouV1 Reinforced ': '. ' ability fo serve you with, greater economy. ' The'values of this' as, a All" srii t I i it A H i(:V i.noilij2 ifiliii" jh - .1 ,ee u, . i a 3 Jt-mar-- ks . ' JI " 3 '. Hard-insbur- g. - jlivwivi inarKia ingn.acnievemeni im mercnan-- disin?: thev 'indicate the sound healthvjronHirions nf the.tpnnh-- )d; ar 1J" i r .'" " ,,,11,, jn.T v7 ff try s return ; tp norma 1j a.ndJ once again 'bnng-th- e thrillii. u'and In '"' ni iiiu towiii ni ...'. jfiiuii ifj.lhi line pleasure qt, un restricted' j jiuf . ' l7i K' ' i jTTt, a,,- - , .. , . , i.,i! ii I kTi t Jv'.q ! "!l Ii ij ..rt ii rnid rifli I am iillo5 I i j -- ; r buymg-tcrjarmarirsrtoppi- ng: i . n'i ' ' f II I X JMl'l 'lllvi i i i A" ii.i ill , ! 11 I,' ' Mat-imgl- y. -- Sand-bac- h. mnmm ivll Ml iV ,u ,.I jtLii ti IH In' , TiiJn a,i, 'in , , f-rTI ,i f ifl.Tlll l t.-iuJ iijji,; ni, (y, () 02 )t omoH is ls? wov, - tlani iarlNnefl orl3'')j A ' M I ale By All Mean i ' A'tl j I eil Jl.t 1 t, i a A I JA8 n g'MelTOckshake'kn;.irouiw .'tutivjuiE-cmh-- luriu prices lll't I..' !' lAi&mmQWing point Salespeople .have w- tr ttuocf IlTvOW5i;iT8 'lO h i. . ' " lW ..o 'wO v .m$Xayou o iJ'AXAtii xDOiz '-- rr. ri t, lie of. f,,: t extte been .taken aj.nvgiuo.j, n .1.1 tborrie tvu mne to attendLtithiSnsale. j ll I nave d aenv c I .. UttOlf rSjlSSWR. OT-SBt- a iti JSS Jrfifr T'tf It v. b . b i a & k ' ;i 'i ' i .i . i '; i' ,11 'i lb '.li ii ? ' -- Rat-Sna- p. ,., iTWm, W Jiou-Ip- ok ' iW ,', ... ......run! ir ,! ,l Illlll.. mmT ' 'm'im1 '"" m ww 'rill .$ j I i ...I. j Jll i. "' wi ii... j , 'I t T Ii I - in i .1 ,j i , 1 i I I ' i "9 w. Jill .nil -- I,) I., B'-W7-- l, I .IIIIUI .. III JndJ tol aaiv yjq iti i.ti.0 alii lo tllr,v lli, ni alq o;cv ,8131111).) .nam reoiiMid b'jiIi. .eioriiKo llUV . . II III J M ( I RAT-SNA- - it, y OVVENSBORO, ' j." . .',1 - - Oil ' .. m Ot .ii ak Til Lii,ir,,ii' bi viw tmoiiM m ti-yjl- a m ' Mim,T iwifjimTl mimJA im. vjiltttih uiov iJtiMii oM Mm mUm 'JUtlKii U IU ppa.m IiM' . 1 .1 311 iTT B. ii HNCpH ORATEOnlH u llj J W U adT tu i"i i 1 e m . Mr . ami Mrs. J.. Ir.yingtQn I) J'Mlflijdauftljtw, j . 1 'Ar,'i lfVx'.4 Bvtn Adams,, " 'h a 1.V!awm1SlW"?t?PAl'aiPtui)er,.Misjjr) ' E.Tc lhnsoii,and lieulah .Iiruner.i Kathcrinn PnAu .. e,S , j 1 ' il rll 'iit t l i.HTUOB HI TdHrtAM 3JUM OH ! ii "" . ii" fi f , , , 't v ' Ih iltc i. baio .b '""WIPK P"JpiA rtTii i j 1 .jin ban uo( t'niilu but a'"'d'n,biell j 'nsqiiioJ )' ia vllkibtoj V Jiiijojjk arijwri dmt Miie bi HlLVl i JI .00 fSBfffSKA .YM ii ! Ii i i H TESY REIGNS" , 9h uwfcreltol?;iie.jWattily.,, ' 20VHVA.S 3 enaoHcio r ,05IUa8Mia5IAU Q km 3WIT VTO . A a, , ?T .v tV i j (1)1 l!ii'3h1 no aks JCW yd J mV. nwojildcxiia .istcl bloa ffif ". K .'".Hjp. YXOUTMSX IJimjH.Bl v JH01H3VOJO .I1,HP.W k , awsM.Joaixuaxoajifl PJRESIDERT-ELECT . yv - - ah t l'"' " FAOE TTTKE K KUOl AA '"' 't C AjfcLrfltHWWIn i i '.ill M'lHirrni T r . " !, - iLj'' Cve CfcXllKyrSfUflcHW6 Wm Underground Cathedral. W' DiscoerIM tu i Mllhfordsvplb', i KWWNMWfMlilW'Held At Agricultural College. r Ington.Feb; 3. ot voM v'tl "he "MflT criTTi . T T" ,.?' .,, i Lex- , VAI IIl ITIllK. . .0 WTjastflNGklJISE. WUMll rtyiiJJ,P. Spending His Vacation on- - Housa-bo- at Off Florida Coast. " ON t ' Mrs i indie attempted to start a lire for T M7..n.. Lr ytta in a grtftc. The fire did not burn very .!) Inn Jah. greaV'uhdcrgrWrid cathedraf. with' suV. in elusive. The.ttomfuct vill;,nr6ba)lyFatr,f ' hours in a hermetically scaled concrete jnd atccl vault in the a" mile long, whdse' dome" he" held Thtirsda'TiigljtrfFeb ;. avenue, lialf riserf'iOO feet 'has been di'scbV'ered fn c6rdiijg to a statement .made by.,Dc4n.v1U' 4rMrer$ office last niRlit. a ;i r? the ji i. , telegraph uicdil.'tt.i..i tavc cicvcu miles iu...i Thomas r. vuuim, ui mc State Col-- ', knowledge of saved Morse life of Ar- rn.,Atr,ur.. uwa. u;,. rf.,.L iruini, lege code nrobahlv the ac- w ,rk'YZ ' vcrsv (V bf Kcntucki", Jan.' A" ... Cr'J, utdi liiv Villon iivci rtiui Hrcnncr, assistant city treasurer, urn uui iiuiii aucr sue nan uccu so wonUcfs wljich' arc aid id rival thbsc It has also been announced that L. corning 10 a siaicmciu which mis jusi .1,... i.,.P became known today A mouse, fll ow- of Mammoth Cave1, whose main en- - B. C(ore, treasurer of the Federal been made by C. A. Mnlian, state "irrfJS Via trance" ?4 nine miles away. Land Hank of Louiivillc will be in locked in at the same time, failed to ,,, mc agcius. seven prominent icaucroi tj,,,,,,,- va ..h7a- T7iA7,.i rvu.vii. mj ;,ikTnn t.vi, i m,,i tr, , it, ti, survive, and when Brenner was re (aiua. u.uM Vi VtfjllI icdf L speakers together with ',-"- ", , . i ti cave" was discovered found a human farm men and wqmen who attend the scucfd Us body was found. authorities and Jf' Joac S.0" S,'!? I"1 'u " Ibcal agricultural vault, a Toom Brenner entered the die r"nl skeleton, prrjhauhced that bf an e6nvctftiont " if members of the college faculty will ,J. fc,ct "J1.!.?0 cct Vgl'' C,vc aborigine, afltedatirig the Indians, on he scheduled for talks on the program lrcs,,,c,, mV iiiiiiuies ueiurc tiusniK tunc yesicruuy a..n.l luil .tth.. lliv HUU1 UI a iviiabvit f.1,1. rtuuvc il.A (IaA. a( 41.' (.HYUM AMV I WAV- which has been designed to feature huntinc for a warrant. While he W.I 3 newly d!scdVe,rcd gallery. N"6 whjte agricultural authorities of national COOK CANDIDATE FOR 'there the big steel doors swung shut xllU'lT.inilkJ LiMJlX f d man) was dVcr Hnou'n to have reputation LEGISLATURE THIS DIST. He 'shouted for help witnouf atract- vmt? A T'Yl 'tile tavern. The bones are be speakers who will talk inu notice ing li'dld' at CaVd City, and scientists; to the county agents include: Lucius Hon, John II Cook of Hancock lights lliM LaJiJMJ as The doors went out automaticallya will b'd1 asked to pass" 6n' tlicir antT- - ' H E. Wilson, American county, has announced himself a the shut. Brenner was on quity1.1 Cities Bureau, Chicago; Dillion S. candidate for Legislature from this balcony ill the rearHe jfelt his way Th'g cdVe. theh, 'stihposed tp be" Vr Meyer, county agent Franklin County, District, which includes Hancock and leaking Their Way Back To downstairs, pulled open every drawer small',1 Vasclfscovered" thrci years' afeo, Ohio Cldrk S. Wheeler, sale manager Breckinridge cdimtics, subject to the fldbVwto 'iWcaTtneitfio'dfcV Dclco Lifjht Plant, Dayton, Ohio; M. action of the Republican party in the wncn rdllin" br6bcrs ndficdd'a Hhk-- h Fatherlantf; OW FrTsrJrf pos- 10 air Bci bole1 O 'a' liBllbw "breathing" " The C. director of racks Filled With Refugees sibie,M'e .Maximum amouni while, with Has Membership of 600 Out of work,Burnett,Ybrk; R. K. Bliss,extension pririiary election hi Aug'ist and then slept for'a air New director ld"m and oiit lit be1' madfe ' His face as near the bottom of the an ojrettlhiz Floyd 1,30CI Population in County; of extension Work, Jpwa; C. B. A. lla.-- dbor'as libssible, ttn the iissunntioii HrfrlsrVdie, 'Germany, Jah. Td 6V fwb'ag'o tolled bckf-jBryant, business manager, Franklin sliclit aiilbliHt bf air lin'L'ht cet anrl Tlatrar'ia 'dre that Will Expend $4,000 for Ex- -' County, Ohio; and A. A. Olsen, boul'di'V' Md f(?vealeH' an bneiifni Un. WiirWHHliiik-oby refugees from Alsace, and through at that point. When he awoke through hic1l be crawled rift'er build' terision Work. count agent, Crawford County, O ins nano ing PTJlferlSHlfire af ttie'aperturc. H6- -' cons etluctitly tile teeimg. against tnc dii slat, came in comaci wun a woon- Local speakers who will address the and rdhjembernik'that Charlds here; perhaps, frVpv ntrf.(itc will lin Pppc T7m.iL sidef.niieHtfnk 'tiialif 'kallery 'whose I frciifch 'inibre bftter" bf the'bld'Ger- - HockWald. a Union County Farm Bureau, with of the University of Kentucky ami .nilit WattJiHtan. than iH'riny bthefport nW'H sjnbbth' its S botilev'ard. 'thSrc man Ebinife. fn the KSrlsiruhc Arii dOukl ,t.elegrapli, lid nourttlcd out ill lieatkiuartbrs at Morganticld has arc rfUincVbiis galldncS leading 'pff1 it Uean 1 liomas I'. Cooper, director of ' rfnd manV MbrsiC. in membership '' ' all liil nlrl nrUnn I. reached, sccopd place i whicTt'HaVe"'h6f 'bderf esfplorfed,, extension work in Kentucky "I am1 lolikcd jtl."1 in Kentucky having a membership filled with families which' barracks are "Will get help, came the answer close to ticTsi, huudred mark. Jelcr-'so- n were deported from Alsace or left be- OH'-SLEX!'',- '. ' Countylhfetds first Vtace. INAUGURATION OF 1865 fcrfuseatlleWJr-ejuscflUnocKwaiu, who Alive knew, the t 31 1 Ifljiiicpboncd for a manvhaimmeinaieiy 'Six hundred members is unusually . i. . llireneli rjif M i O (rnnnoncnnpr inti ri fn.inanii Al- - combination' of ;thc vault. fargc when it is taken into consider- Representative Sherwood Draws Lin(Several Miss" Ba r. VVillle pi Jhan aijd' AfWcilnes-Iffi- iisace are thousand refugees from '' "W ' ' sheltered in long wooden ation that the farm population of coln as He Saw Him. Hor?rfiyfOYf ' "a,r'rie'd,,here Union County, tenants ami owijcrs, is IN rl BANKRUPTCY. ' .shacksa which. fonnerly.ioUscd Brit-- . t ' '' '' ' only 1300. "Hi the past few weeks X. R; ish prisbners inutile main recreation, i From a speech by Mr. Sherwoodnfv parkljnhheJcentra,of-,Karkruhc. reiicwals of membership totaled Tbesen'TH' restrict Court 'of the United '202 and1 every day adds tohave number yiuo jn the House of Representatives. the fdfmer prisons, all have been convert-.,..-- 1 &&& 'for' the Western rrrr I am the only living man in public f In the matter of coal alone, farmers residences by Alsat.ons., Who trict of Kentucky, j , One lot witnessed draped the windows with lace were'i'efunded their membership due, life thatinaugurationAbraham Lincoln's ""per'buslTclof Potatoes have 4, lSC.T --curtains and giye,n,,the vie .cpclqsefl , h ax 'xDavU, a rillis a handsome 'dividend besides, second after we had on March battle f' fought the It r icnninound. a bomev .aooearancc ibi. iiui.''. '' 'n From "twenty-six- 1 to sixteen cetm. of was Franklin and Nashville. Our vejer-- . NavyBeans Piant?j,lv-jr.wthS.,W?y,f9 Ppt i ,of 'January A, p, tells the 'story of coal in Union coun On this, on per pound - - - . r,efuRees arc bhtpr in iDJi.'on AniiVing the, pctitio'i.of ty. Coal 'operators were asking twen an army took the transports up tbe the x cents and for awhile stubborn- Tennessee River and came Pf i W'.. Wfndi, ,the aforcsaftl .bankrupt for discliarge ffen.1Jn9,atPn1l Ohio, to Cincinnati then came across Good Coffee l filed oij fbe'iatli day .of January -.V' A ly held to that price. Then the Com- tbe country- - on -t- he- Haltimorc and t"cySV.,milJi"yTeTpbimT pudther,, peljamihps from xij,u if, 'by the, cour( mittee' from the Farm Bureau went to Ohio Railroad and arrived in Waohr . cuies .qq.uic ' aiciuenoi, uiii.riqiuuj,. thyt a iledrmg"l)e haif itpbn the 'same work in earnest rind the price went i "igton on Marshy I was loo king, for, JL. down finally 'to eighteen cents, where suspect? Jiavc litli' aavojo DMivma aii2v (neighbors that tbeior Vemany been on th6 iaW- day of '.March' A. D It 1iung for a short time and then al w ?rsc ? "'? 1!a;,'bAe U'as per pound - - - - v J,- ami beforc propaganuiz.ng court at Louibville in told "'" dt mcjwiuc uiiiraiiMuu working against Jjpije, , ,. district, at Id o'clock-- in the forenoon. rea'ched the sixteen mark. L,1,.coIn wa, inaugurated the. next espeqauy nuig- Men's and Ladics-SliIn the same section of the State, in &A PA i lie Alsatians, arc near thftR ac practicable, and on he east front ot the nant because German has been a- - that llotjccleWcJf 62 'pliblislffed'Hiic a nearby county, where 'there is no n?niin shoes reduced to , - tDrlOU had never deen Abraham Capitol. Bureau organization, coal open. ') Tii.l f jO bplished from the schools of Alsace. tiine ; The urcckcnridge News a Farm L'8 ir t i cents went then to :14 cents Lincoln. I was hoitnd to see tliatin-an- d $11.00 Shose wnere, tn,ey niajoruvoj printed in said district, ed at i" 4fti i '' JU'"1 ,he oppiilatipn, ,is German speaknig newspaper all ' then to :t8 and finally touched 4() auguration. as Lincoln was the idol ' reduced to - - - . yn i known crc,n(ors an, '' ami will migrate rafter, than, abflhdpn iand that at!lnV !irfil f' I.J" I. ' i other ,)erons m interest may appear cents and has remained there up to, ,ol,r achl the Capitol just as the .ibV .native language, Kefugee,s, from at said time and place and show the present moment and not so much". ' Rubber Chershoes, i. ' luausuration had started There was Mptz and other parts of Lorraine, are caUhe if allv thcy haVc why 'the ai a hope of reduction held out. 'i $." ."i0 value, now i ri ' 'i ' "i Re""al plattorni There were no With a Farm Bureau at work, dow'r less critical, about the, language ques- - pra of sa;(, petitioner should not for Congressmen or ats the ..rice and "served, else nun. J. ncy auiiiik i'iciicii was nc jt- - ,e trfantdd. ' Best Calico t ' e were all standing anybody dominant tongue in Lorraine. Witness the Hnnnralil Walter where there was no Farm Bureau, un. There tmMjiave been SO.OOl) per jard . - JCearly .all the refugees. wi,th, whom the trend Aas reversed upup up Eyans, JuJgc of said Court, and the 1,le '" front (" l ,e cVlXl Lincoln coal. the cost-oAssociated P(ress cqrresnpndcnt Gingham Jseal thereof, at Ow'ensboro in said criti-cist;alkc'(l were .very ,sharn4 in their of 1s0.od ,tl,efrc on the cast front on a Four thousand dollars was 'district, on the uoth dav of January -per yard 1,t.,'c P?tforni that did not cost ?.i0B. the Fiscal Court bv the Union Conntv Qf',the, a(tjitude pt the, old A D.( Bureau and the request unanimous- - with a little stand and a abb ofT water poyernrnqpt toward Alsa,ce and 'lA. G. RonAld, Clerk. Brown Cotton al a white pocket handkerchief lv granted. This money is for the use Hl Lorranie and frankly admiftea the M. 1. Dunn. D. C ' per yard - ' .' I. policy' of Germany toward of the (Farm Bureau and extension around his neck, I can see him now w hurt then, a tall, spare man, work during, the coining vcar. The a the two districts afjfprded the French Mascot Soap BIG YAR "FOR MOTORCARS Bureau had enough money to ask with deep lines of care furrowing his an ejcc'ue, for tbeir attitude vtpward &J&X&!$&cAr0 per bar - - - cheeks: a sad lace, a strong face, the "the limit" but did not do so the dfs't.inily ucrman popuattoq, ; ii of a man df many sorrows A Coal was onlv- one of maiiv activi-ifac- e Factories Turned Out 1,900,000 Cars Sugar Canned Corn lit up with the inspiration of a ties of the Union Countv Farm 3 FOR 10 TOO HIGH, 05 CENTS and 340,000 Trucks During 1920. per can - - - reau; itb other ork covering almost Breat ,s?uI as ,c voiced, in phophecy DOZEN, BROCKTON BARGAIN, A total of 1,900,000 pnssenger curs every pbtasc c ltmia.to destiny ot this nation, of better farming and 340,000 trucks were poured from better farms and better farm libmes. ForPure Hog Lard P lisplay Yhatever, llier,? ,wa There's a young man in this city and had on my old. oncft blue coat motorcar factories In the United per pound - - - . . The Bureau has equipped a com-who . prides ., . himself on being always ..1 1 I.. . ..ill.... ' rnruu niirinir 1M vuiiiiiir ii iiiiw iiiiii fortal.le. though small, quarters fully fhat I'wore on the Atlanta campaign, Sewing Machines " on the job. Id never be caught as- Best flour with grime from the red leep." he- has remarked on divers oc- -' possibly permanent production record supplied with all the furniture and of- besmirched of northern Georgia and per bbl. - - ' fiee fixtures to expedite, the work 'of c,la' r.oads cassions. He was going along fairly j for the automobile Industry, the, sticky mud of western Tennessee, Supplies well until a few days ago. Before leav--J The domestic market, drunk with the office. It has in the l?ank $U..W?,71. Hemp Carpet H.'ie my old slouch hat with a hole in A. R. Long, is President; J M ing home his wife risked him to bring unprecedented biijing power for the value, redli'ced to crown, caused by sleeping too die. J. A. Sugg. Jr..ith: home a dozen good bananas. So on grentei ,iart of the year, absorbed fire Needles and Oil treasurer; A. M. Allen, County Agent ear tM. way home the qoo.000 motor vebl. les, while the Axminister Rugs. I worked myself tlirbugh that vast and (Mrs.) M. J. Houston, Demon- young man dropped into a ; mnlnder of tllP 0Ut,)Ut, valued at e crowd and stood within ten feet of values ., , .. tration Agent. with a friend and asked the. .u and For First Class .wiraiium uiiituiii piiu iic.iiu reduced to - - "'," fruit dealer, "How much are those """"" liver the last of his inaugural address In export orders. The wholesale value CURBING THE LAUNDRESS bananas?" his last official declaration. Qur Watch Repairing Rain Coats, $11 00 of passenger vehicles produced during "Three for 10". was the reply. values, reduced to Domestic servants in Pittsburgh .army was to fake tne ocean transports t'oo much money, I d have to the year Is estimated at well above and to that It Is estimated there will earn their pay from now on if meet night for s armyAnderson up from soak my watch to get enough for a $1,500,000,000. Sae Sherman coming Boys' Suits, $13.00 they want to hold' their jobs. This is dozen." Looking to the other side of( are 200.000 cars In storage. the resolve of the Housekeepers' club. savannah. values, reduced to T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler the store he saw other bananas and L believe such a simple inauguration an association of Pittsburgh house-- 1 he inquired 'the price Hirdlnsburg, Kentucky IHim would "DEAF-MUTSPOKE wives who have banded together to as was given Lincoln in Army Shoes, $4.00 "Three for 10, but ,1 can ive.ypu a tlle ,osJ PPer and popular m- out an end to certain unfair nractices. values, reduced to . dozen for .".0 cents if yqu,jvill Jake, tor our coming 1 'resident that many." Thinkipg that'he was get-- Resented Trampled Toes and Paid $50 011 the nart of servants, esneciallv Wguration laundresses. Army Officers' shoe Afk tiner a harcaiii the " Fine as Result of Rebuke. ' A GIFT FROM ILLINOIS The laundress hercaftep'must JM mnuig man snapped out, "I'll take $7,50 vab reduced to DtUU "What's the matter; can't you see promptly at S a m. and work cduib until Dr. O. E. HART it, Unem, sc cipgptnatA'ou, are willing to yvhere you'ie going?" angrily The pledge of T0,()0() bushels pf com Men's Odd Pants meet me Not tlnnkutg tlwt,p,cljlluieil xvilllum Johnson of PHIIailel- - .":()() p. m. For this she will receive for three dollars instead of three and a distribution apipu the starving . he had been "stung just 10 cents in $:i.,J3 values now " as George Specht, half, which she has been getting, and children of Europe and famine vicplila, n the transaction he. ambled home.' It China is a substantial gift Linoleum, $1 00 was not until bananas and cream were policeman, accidentally stepped on his she must pay her own icar fare. iShe tims in must leave the 'laundry in order when froii the farmers who are members value reduced to ucmg serveu inai lie uappcneu to toes and unset htm. The olllcer was 'about to apologize she goes;. Idling and sliirkingiwill not of the Illinois Agricultural Associathink that a,t "t,hree for ap'1 tbe price Men's Qvercoats tion. ' n of a dozen js only when he noted a placard hung from be tolerated. The Illinois cbrn crop is an 'inspir$20. values now There lis Tcahon for reform in do.. , Enterprise, Emblazoned itlie Irate limit's neck. mestic service1.. This class vof labor has ing example of the bbtinty of nature.' thereon were the words, 'I am deaf taken advantage of. the irecent situa- Some years ago before the World" Will be in New Chief Shot BIG TRANSATLANTIC . and dumb; I anf collecting funds to tion no le&s than others. The' doctrine War aiid the call updii the farmers' Gun slieIN - DIRIGIBLE READY IN JULY send me to school to learn u trude." of a full day's work for a full day's, for increased production iS,f)00,()00 HARDINSBURG, KY., Washington, Jan. 17. The great Men's Hats $."i.00 (PQ fifi A fine of $50 'was Imposed oh John-So- n pay should be the first requisite. The bushels of corn was "cribbed" in five dirigible, iJV. building iif England vahujsvtdtif$ditp ..IS&0.1AJ of Wages will depend upon Illinois counties, Iroquois. La Salle, matter In police court. for the American Navy, will be comon the what is customary ill the locality, al- Livingston, Campaign and McLean. , Men's Oxfords $1.'(ki (Pi f?A pleted in Marcli and probably will so the question of, car fare , Counties producing 10.000,1)00 bushels Decelved by Reflection. values reduced to - tD&0J start across the, Aftnf&eafjftiiji juy, fairly numer-this to be remembered in single There FOURTH MONDAY IN JAN. The rumor tUnL tllgre vas, such a however; ris any adjustment, oft Work ousa before harvest were expand pro ' the House Naval Committee was inin the effort to $15 00 Brjtchen formed, today by Capt., T. D, Cravpn, iplaco as 111 Donulo, wns so Insistent and wages in the: household. Domestic duction, during the war, brought out reduced to - director of Tayal aviation. , n rr- centuries ago thai- HuinlMildt,1 the ex- srvantsa uiltiluverylrecently have been the rusty abanami the plorer, irinde A rfeclnlr Irnestlgntloni underpaid.'' and overworked; rather doned "double shovel" to supplement Men's White Dres smmm W 'and located the origin" of the fhble In than otherwise. (Any revision to this the modern cultivators upon Prairie Shirts $J value now' ' 8JMIOM f.au MI .HVUl.WT .. State farms. lerrltoD1 befwl'tm' tho'Kisequlbo nnd btqtc of thiugsifmeans that itlie h 011 in her .turn is, taking advautnge Men's Blue Work rHers" 'ii fijifitin. ".Gfent' Tbe Illinois fanners provide a Brnnco measure of relief and set Shirts - - - - - . and talc so of thci situation to. b'ei umfain If she deposits of is going' to. 'demand lionehty and eff- a good Sample. From their plenty BHf-4iiseat-Sal-e flecked the rocks .HUrroumilyir. U HIIIUII iciency Men's Overalls 'iin ,those who help ilo intake not of money this year but of grain Him'flllniiflfW turn the 'take that the $2.00 values now her home .coiufortablo sIlc.should be 'they are able anil tlrey are willing to ?, prepared to, pay in.'. wages and (decent respond t6 the requets for bread for area ,lrto ) vnstjgofden.nilrror, Dry Goods, Shoes and' CJpthing On Outing Cloth ridr ns t(io va.U)f( of ))( ijep9sits wjerfl, treatment what such service is worth, the starving children bf Europe and Ihprp V'us Oflttilng tp vish 30c value now - - . Qwensboro fessnger. the victims of famine in a country in At Believe I1 "ll which a crop failure always is followri for. iTIni templefl houses anil publlti Ml I' I' 'l Misses Back Silk G)pve.s, 75c ' ed by famine. A JVIissourii Nature Student. buildings of ht'atuif gold wero inerfr . values, now .ti'' iriryvfTmTTTPWTmrx "J Ap What State agricultural organiza'Ll III " ly the IniiiKlnntlnn 'of those' tvho haV --lot per pair ln,t hhll be' bpre1 ' A ;iiup, usually puts his best foot tion will follow the Illinois example? 'Rlh)psb 'Hie' Iiiki.'.' Jn ' j'1 "vented 'b"y hHt(ves from re'achltnr.'lt. "; forward,lbut,np1t, so inmlo.TtrNodaway iCouricr-Journal- ( ' bo Ji ' 1. DeinocratrFoniini ll, h T .io.tnb IM 4"srk 4 ' ' bon-'Cmi tt.i, i n I T3)4.UV -Mr 4i7 .r ii Boots "U" 't 'I III '' ll' HAV ''' " I"1"' 'Mir rrrrr 'MR. WATTERSON r ' ' iTTi Tin .irii.r ,i ,;i'i'iu -TO ADDRESS LEGISLATURE Be,st orgbum JTini.in. ji IOPU 7IIK7' r I . If! ''l .L. tl I pe gallpn - .. II ll II, lull Austin, Tex. Jan 'J0 By a Are, Rrepjired To 'i Our StocKc 8 Milch Cows and 3 pair mules vote the senate today adopt-c- l LvtBi 111' I'd Price's and 2 pair horses. A hoiise cpnettrrent resolution lm EaV 1 j.i !r Col. Heilry Watterson, of 4. J. QM9m i Thrt,,ycifl,!Sllsut pijiess can,h((maa tpPDeaUk.a.iNV, to address the Texas legisla TTtM l ar.lAU "''' or,l aiuti i in n ture, 1 if bringing1 ,up the resolution L. SWitatoV Bailey said Texas neids somt ": HARDINSBURG :, nUli libA Wrilol'cnillHtn tl tit 1,.,W; rehjrn to old time,dempcracy ancLre-ga'Stephensiort; Kentucky ' "J 'Hit 1 H 'V "' " ''I"'' some of thesVat'!Jrii'liW"w,e0lost uoo MiltfiurtM hn'ff mriT " nli'td during tbe world war." - Treasurer ofT, teSSffi; Savcs Hls L"e Philadelphia Through Miiijeln the formof o: xeiegrapny lJTluStiClltiur'rJY nowieage farnieMfcgct-- j ' , Ky SO, A 'th ?!thiiatarn.iia.''Ian. la.-Lo- cked ac - !f 77 111 . We St. Augustine, Fla., Jan 2S. The houseboat Victoria with presidentelect Harding and a party of friends aboard, left today for a leisurely fishing cruise down the coast of Florida. With the departure of Hr. Harding said good-buto cares and virtually went into seclusion for two weeks of rest, and recreation. He expects to come ashore at times to play golf, but most of the trip he will be out of the public eye Mr. Harding reached St. Augustine from Marion, Ohio, at noon. He called at the hotel, which will be his home for a month after be returns from the fishing trip on February 7. A large crowd greeted him. y Will Hold Annual Coniercnce1 Mrs, Maggie Tindle, age lit years,.. of 'at Kv Collepe of. Apricul- - ,i"d ,,1r v'i'e of Waldo Tindle, her Skillmaiv was fatally churned at Ihome Tuesday afternoon of last' werkl ture; 67 Agents in State. !''f mmm:m 1 , , .JANaJ?ATAIky BURNED. 'i;i Waldo Tindle, of StflfnWsSUP151 Fire with Coal Oil. lfV , ' 27-3- 1. I Z'.'' yh"t' ,i.ii (iut-of-sta- tc (T ,,, Slrrf K.'n'fi" pciic-trate'- mi' AIniM aliH UNION COUNTY Out-of-Sta- te HAS THRIVING Br7 :"l Wi$ Ul. .FARMBUREAU i CriV-linsd- af " a1 -- a6 T I n I I -- I J' ! Me-'- ! ' M . W4 Vfe 'j vn L t $1.35 -. . -- Dis-edjn- to , 1 . - Strike 1 !'ir ty-si- - WW -- is'.or-tfere- 6c 15c ' cigarette,, f j -- brs sayareat 'b- jtii!'i i i f It, $5.00 $2.75 1 down-down-- came pco-we- nt -- 15c 18c Its toasted te f pi '- Gen-ma- 20c 19L-1-'. -- ' 1 Bu-'fac- i e 4c 10c -- - li """""" ""-VU- . -- ,", .;" 1 ,l -- 18c $11.00 Rid-an- d Vice-presiden- 2,-h- is t; "never-bc-caugh- t- ',uat ..50c $305,-stor- "" 111111 $20.00 $4.00 I .$8.00 -- E" $2.50 "wide-awake- j . Ir -- VETERINARY SURGEON "deaf-mute,- $2.25 t ..75c 4u'.qents-T-.B(rock-to- $10.00 80c f r- I -- "hull-tongu- $10.00 fe, le mlcn-siate- 1 50c 75c 25c . does Prjiqypnnpt t -- Jn bt $1.75 Without Seeing - ( ' , 1 , I I 111 I i i ft i rfr uui u . I ! M I 1 1 J. T-- 1 I to and MWMhMFSUm aeasb'rfabie "" '"J iNwiv VI YES IT CAN BE ifflH 'I W 11 I 11 ! invited .,.., r J f I i fa TrlilTinnfcr urn l ((ii UW Ker--tdfck- v. ; -- RBfflES'tdMft W.K ,Mn SWIIS CLEANERS i DYERS Allen Lewis m Jh V,itMh8MTfc . . A A.- - . - kJL LJM Aft , Otfft- - THE IRKCKKNRIDOI KIWI, CLOVERPORT, , KMWTUCKY ' , - JAHUART M, The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BA&BAQE, Editor and PablUhcr y Steamer Queen City J. i-.?- to Be Used for Passenger Service ' . EL. BELL SEES GOOD TIMES AHEAD ash EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 t ; - RATES SUBSCRIPTION Subscription price $2.00 a years H.00 (or 6 monthtj BOe (or S months. Business Locals 10c 8c (or each additional Insertion. Card o( Thanks, over B lines, charged (or at f line ami tli rate ol 10c per line. Obituaries charged lor at the rate o( 6c per line, money in aJrsoce. Examine the label on your paper. K is It not correct, please notify us. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy ol THE BRECKENRIDGE Irlend who Is not a subscriber! do not throw it away or destroy it. NEWS hand It to ;"- " v' i t:'m 4 ' Tho Things Look Blue Now to the Farmer He Will Rise Up Again in Dut Time. To the Editor of The Courier-Journ:Thc article in your paper published on the 17th, makes me think that the way the writer throws bouquets at our good editor is from the fact that said writer might be comtcmplating making a race for office and wants your vote or influence. Now the idea of a farmer looking to an editor for directions or advice as to the mode of running his farm I I have always been taught that if a man needs any legal work, done he should employ an attorney, and if he is 'sick he should send for a good doctor, and if, he is suffering with toothache he should go to a dentist, and if he is thinking of making a trip across the continent he should ask the railroad man regarding it. But the way this fellow talks, if you want to know anything about "farming" just ask some one else besides a farmer. Now, this writer did hit the nail on the head when he said the farmer should have a square deal, and I say when the farmer does get a square deal Jie shows the balance of the world what he can do. But I am frank to say just now that the farmer is not getting it. It seems to be the tendency to put farm products down in price to where they were many years ago, but that will never be the case, for the rule of supply and demand on the labor question will never allow that to take place. Back about forty years ago you didn't find the country so filled with railroads, all kinds of factories, rock quarries and the great demand for coal as we have today, and a great many other industries too numerous to mention. All these things keep labor on the farm scarce. Senator T. B. Reed said once that "to look over this vast country and sec it dotted with its growing cities and towns makes one know that the demand for farm product will always cause a good price to prevail." I don't think the farmer need feel too despondent over these blue times, for things will naturally work back to where they should be. H. L. Bell, Guston, Ky., Jan. 20. al WEDNESDAY, - JANUARY 26, 1921 REGARDING STATE OFFICERS. One of the questions before tis today is "Will women in politics bring out a better class of men as candidates for election or not?" Tfic question . is one that is interesting. We have heard of communities where the women have joined forces and have elected men to office whom they knew would make good officers regardless of any party or creed if there is such a thing asreformmg politics, we believe the women arc capable of doing it if they arc so inclined. "M jjjfcN JAfc-- M&W& nPnjHf kWWsV trsrnr"iiiM PJdllmS&BBi3ffffS&BmnKM6& ErwisswifflTflsssssMsWssMsTsHWnfpTsMBsWsTsssWsMtHssTf nm rv vffetBflfenBsHr'aisssssHHft s nMlrHHHf iBsssssBmil' ' ' A? SjHHf aHsKl! attbiMiHHMkniHJMM s'iiiff.B.IBSScSftffEe shssm SisiMsMiMMiiiMsMf ffiBi t I ... ft VsStS1 If (HsssBssBssB ,'4JsnQffiLnHHGI9ssssWMysnttsssBs In the coming primary, the womqn of Kentucky will vote the first tunc f,"0 " . v it is well to remind the new voters that our State for State officers. And .ol'lv B1 ..Y: i va MWw,. KSKBHsSViS 'HsMii lsM1 'MB much, or even more to do with mak Scnaaors and Representatives have as V .A.SS?S .oiiP!mii!MH!nRsannRnp&!ssjs)aBK 1 &k,b! ing the laws winch aitect us as individuals, our scnoois, roati oumiing, cit., than any other officers. If we want better schools in our district, or better WILL MAKE HER INITIAL TRIP FROM CINCINNATI TO roads, or whatever we may want through State aid, our Representative and have a voice in helping to get it. Senator That the river traffic is being in- to sec the Queen City on her initial Candidates for State office arc coining out now. so before our minds creased is evidenced by the revival of trip. and our time becomes too engrossed in Spring planting and Spring The Queen City will elaborate the let's look well into the ways of the new candidates and regard passenger boat, Queen City, which usual schedule by beginning her voyis the first passenger steamer to run age at Pittsburgh, leaving that city seriously those best fitted for election. in river service between Cincinnati on Saturday, January 29th, reaching This is woman's opportunity as well as man's. and New Orleans in more than a Cincinnati on Monday, January .11, jourand completing her The end of the year 1920 found 325,000 tractors in use in the United quarter of a century. ney at New Orleans on February 5th. along the Ohio will keep States. Wc hope the fanners in Breckinridge county will help to increase Residents Returning she will leave New Orthe number by the end of next year. a watchful eye on the rivesr expecting leans on Fbruary 8th, reaching Cin vV T i "W house-cleaning, WPsssMssMIII M' li'lsssssfsssssl1 31. " " i NEW ORLEANS, JAN. south-boun- d cinnati about February 15th, and Pittsburgh three days later. Thereafter, if business justifies, she will ply regularly between Cincinnati and New Orleans. In view of the fact that private interests on the Ohio river contacted for ?21,000,00 worth of new transportation equipment for 1920 and 1921 augurs well for the success of the new service. fl 84 per cent of the bankrupts in 1920 were due to not advertising. There is a warning in that statement for every man in business even to the farmer. THE HAPPY SHIP. The distance between employer and two kinds of ships, the "happy ship" Is he employe a year ago was only the anil the "mad shin." The "haoDV Ititwln llS tUo llMtmrc lit mm. width of a workbench. The two could ' eliini-ailll'a IIIVIUV tin HIV nwnuto im fjtaia- nery, efficiency and athletics. The and did, chat across it. If the village cobbler had heard two "mad ships" hold the records for the Breckinridge county farmerettes can try their luck on raising cucumbers fellow employers (say the blacksmith number of desertions. this summer: and the storekeeper) discussing the Yet the Navy is standardized problem of human relationships in throughout. Men draw the same pay industry, he would have tapped his for the same rank, have the same Find yourself being any thriftier this week than you were last? forehead and grinned. His relations equipment, and live under the same with his workmen were exactly as conditions. The variable quantity is It costs $2,000 to dress a man a la mode human as he and they were. Cobbler the attitude of the officers, and that and apprentices lived under the same makes all the difference in the world. The "happy ship" in business is the roof. Blacksmith and his helper ate their lunch together under the spread- concern where those at the top are ing chestnut tree in front of the shop. successful in cultivating human relaTwenty-FouDudley in Boston tions. Uncle I here was no problem. As industry has grown complex. Globe. employer and employe have been her aunt, Mrs. Bcttie Moorman, In Cloverport. forced apart until there is a gulf be HOME SUITE HOME Jan. 27, 1897 tween the shop 'and the office. That There arc about fifteen space continues to widen, and of the (With 'profound apologie to John Chas Lishcn has been given the candidates hustling for the many urgent questions which modern Howard Payne.) name of "Rush " (o) (o- )The following left last week for col- business and modern industry must 'Mid, pleasures and places though we face none is more insistent than that may roam, Bom to the wife of John Dean, lege: Misses Sallie Ford to Bowling of how to make it human. Be it ever so humble, we've got to go boy. Green; Abbie Smith to Owensboro. last Wednesday, a y conAt the head of a present-dahome; (o) Messrs Jesse Reynolds to Russell-villByron Petty and Claude Wilson cern there is usually a strong person- Though it's only a room or two up Born Jan. U to the wife of Win. ality. But between the man who plans near the roof, Mattinglv, Hardinsburg. a fine girl to Beaver Dam. and the men who do the work a whole With hardly a window, still that's (o) (o- )where we hoof. Irvington Miss Ada Hanks' school hierarchy of managers, chiefs of deEditor Sterrett. of Hawcsville, partments, secretaries, clerks, superspent Saturday night with Mr. and for the fall term has closed, intendents and experts intervene. One neighbor is dancing to autopain'; -(- o)Mrs J C. Jarboe. e If one of the "boys" should be The other has hired a ban' Yellow Lake Miss Ronie Matting(o) Geo Jolly. Thos. Blythc and John ly, of Kirk, and Miss Louie Rhodes, snowbound with the "old man" for a I gaze on the moon as I shuffle my feet, May, of Hardinsburg. were in the city of Irvington, are visiting Miss Maggie couple of days the chances are that each would discover that the other And wonder who d the Rhodes. Saturdav. was a "regular fellow." But accidents noise "steam heatl" (o- )(o) A beautiful little cave has lately like that seldom happen outside of the Horacc Bland, of Jolly and Charlie books. The only way the presi- Oh, how can the spirit of mortal reDurham, of Kirk, are attending U. S. been discovered amid the towering 'story of a company can send his perfrain? cliffs, flowing rills and d hills dent court in Owensboro sonality all through the plant is by Just give me my lowly thatched cotsurrounding Yellow Lake. -(- o)those who represent him. There was tage again -(- o)Janies Mason and son, Thomas, of lacking in the human We warmed our own water, we cookHardinsburg Miss Eula Miller left something in Mattinglv, have gone to Galveston, a big New York estab ed our own food, Saturday for Russellville to attend Texas, to spend several months. lishment, and a doctor of ailing busi- We .spent our own money, we bred college. (o) ness was asked to make an examinaour own brood; Rev. I'endeltou Jones, while here (o- )assisting Rev. W B. Rutledge in the J H. Lenniu has been spoken of for tion. After several days in the plant protracted meeting is stopping with the Legislature on the Populist ticket the diagonosis was filed at the office. But now we deed over our pay in The gist of it was: "Lack of good advance; Mrs. Alf Oele on Second street (o) We discard our children and mortNew candidates are bobbing up at will." (o) "Impossible," was the comment of gage our pants; the rate of about ten a week, e Henry Harper, a live, the head. "For over a year I have We open some near-beand hunt for -(- o)farmer, living near Gleiuleane, has salary to the foam. Licensed to marry Ben H. Bates been paying a man a good good finished plowing his corn ground will. But flat as our fiat is, we sfill call it to Minnie Taul; J E. Pate to Mattie go about and disseminate (o- )home. Brickcy. H S McCoy to Nettie G. Only a week ago he went down to the Miss Alliene Murray went to Louis- Petit; Noble Runner to Lydia Cash-ma- foundry, presented the bet wishes of ville, to see Sol Smith Russell in his the management to the men, and Home, home, suite, suite, home! Charles Bishop to Hattie B. brought new play "A Bachelor's Romance " Johnson; back a vote of thanks." That's one time you said it: Geo. W. Haycraft to Mrs She is the guest of Miss Addie Ditto, The "doctor" "There's no place like home!" Sarah A Barbee; C C Lewis to Ella relationships, he specialist in human -(- o)is called asked to Paul Sand in Cartoons Magazine. Mosely; R L. Burton to Crella Matsee this envoy to the foundry. One J M. Mattingly. of Sample, and thews. look showed what the trouble was. AN "IF" BUT NOT KIPLING'S. Hardin, of Hardin Miss Amelia -0- 0Grove. Ind , were married Jan. 'Hi, at Dukes Miss Mary Lynch and Mr. The "secretary of good will" had a Georgia White, in Springfield (Vt) Reporter the Fifth Avenue Hotel, Louisville. Forrest Dunn were married Sun- diamond ring and wore spats. He (o) day eve at the home of Hon. R. J. might have been helpful at a see us tea; but sent to men covered with If we could Ere ourselves as othersand pride, W W' Vessels, of Breckinridge Timlle. And overalls and grease he was a perfect While yet' preserve our sense of haraor free us (o)-enmity lias taken charge of the Palmletting healthful Dixie Nicholson and Mr. Sam example of a nonconductor. er House, Owensboro. hurt and hide Where good will permeates the IfFrom could hear wild desire to run andtalking (o- )-. Whcatley were married Thursday working we to force of a great concern it is The way they do hear the nrighhors around. when wc are not J. A. Oldham, of Spottsville has night at the home of the groom by transmitted continuously by the repAnd smile and still serenely keep on walking been the guest of J B. Randall and Esq. Johnson. resentatives of the management who Chas Tight. Oldham is the owner of are on the job day after day as super- As though wc were not straight for prison bound. a large pack of fox and deer hounds It is understood that Joe intendents and foremen. Nothing and brought a number with him and Stewart has bought J. P. Stewart's causes greater discontent than an arcould for a added to the Cloverport kennel, home place for $1,500. rogant understrapper who, like a man IfToweknow how oft moment lieofpermitted each one us offends, -(- o)-(- o)on the middle of a ladder, is in a posi Glendeanc Little Mildred Moor-ina- n Custer Irvine Oliver has gone to tion to iick tne ooots ot those above And learn of crimes we've prohahly committed According to the gossip of our friends; s i ent three days last week with Texas. and kick the heads of those below. The test of a gang boss is not the If we would realize how few about us j To how much more you could hear," said milliner ui uuuis ne uses on lliose m And slander turn an unbelieving ear THE THREE FRIENDS the little brown thrush. " and I his charge, but the degree in which Kor are not toready with the rest to float us, By Katherine Oavies, Atlanta University. pause doubt the very worst they hear shouldn't wonder a bit if voti could he encourages good work. Every man do more when you were up higher. in authority over others should be Once upon a time a fine, tall im going to try to get up just as asked about 12 times a year; "How If unrcsrntful of the degradation, With patience confidence straight true grew on the edge of a high as I can." otten during the past month have you We wait the all and with vindication sublime, sufficient "Oh. hoi" laughed the squirrel. commended a man under you?" beautiful vood. The tree was so tall We know is sure to come in God's good time that its top brauchs reached out over "I low do you expect to get up? You ine joi) which is most worth having seeking fly yet and you can't climb the is one that leads to something better. If all the while persistently the heads of all its neighbors One can't To do our enemies what good we can, morning three friends were talking way I can. What's the sense in going If the men realize tb.it flip linss cd his way up from the bench, and And in our turn refrain from evil speaking together under the tree; a fat green to all that work? I say it's foolish." "And so do I," croaked the frog. that the road is still open, they will We're not the ordinary kind of man. frog, a frisky gray squirrel, and a little brown thrush whose wings were "Can't you see enough and hear respond amazingly. But whether they enough and do enough down here in ,do or not depends on whether the FAST AGE not strong enough to fly. "Oh, my! said the little brown the grass? You don't find me over- management oelieves in promoting This is a fast ige. He have winter thrush looking up into the green working and doing any more than I the next man or in tilling important on the Fourth of July, spring vegebranches, wouldn't it be fine if we absolutely have to do." And with that vacancies by bringing in outsider. The j roprietor of a publishing com- tables on Christmas; we buy straw could all live up among those shiny the frog settled himself in the grass at the roots of the tree; and there he pany in the western part of the State hats in February, and our felt hats in green leaves?" turned up in Boston one day in great August; we get our Sunday papers "Well, yes it might," said the gray stayed But the little brown thrush began perplexity. His foreman had died and Saturday night and our magazines a squirrel, "but I'm pretty well contented where I am I can gather right away to learn to fly. It was he was anxious to find a competent month ahead of time. If we telephone plenty of nuts down here and store hard at first, and she had to try many man for his place. He called ju a a man in San Francisco from New York he hears our voice about four them away without much trouble. If times before she was able to reach Boston publisher to ask for help. "I know just the man for you," hours before we speak; of someone in I lived in one of those high branches even the first branch But one day it would take me twice as long to get she did reach it. It was more beauti- said his Boston friend. "He is in your Japan sends us a cablegram tomorrow to my nest and it would mean a great ful than she had dreamed, and When town at this moment, and. so it hap- we get it today. Exchange. deal more work. I think I'd just as she had found out all the lovely things pens, in your business. He is your about it she called down to her two own assistant foreman I" soon stay where I am." FULLY PREPARED "Well, for my part," croaked the friends and begged them to come up No business which values morale and share her pleasure. ''The green in its working force can afford to put frog, "I don't believe in doing any "Danny was looking at a picture of e more than you have to do, I can get frog flatly refused to leave his grassy strangers over its emthe prophet Elijah accending to heaenough bugs and insects down here home, but the gray squirrel, after ployes. Nothing discourages a faith- ven in a chariot of fire," relates the I really can't see any sense in going thinking it overt decided to go. He ful worker more than pegging along Mulvane (Kans.) News. "When he climbed up the tall trunk to the first for years, only to have the prize posi- saw the halo about Elijah's head he higher." tion snatched away from him. To do cried. "Oh. look-- mama, lip'a psrrvinn "Oh but think how many lovely Continued On Page S his best a man should have some de-- - an extra tire." Team-Worthings you could see up there, and President Wilson says he open to suggestions? is finite idea where he is going, and feel that he is on his way. In the slang of the Navy there are " FARM AND STOCK Mrs. O. E. Ferguson and her bright little daughter, Miss Virginia Malyne Ferguson, Stephcnsport returned Thursday irom a visit to her sister in Louisville. unable to choose a National tree. r Tears Ago post-offic- e. e. -- forty-piec- -- nick-name- vine-cla- 1 ps wide-awak- er n; - fox-tr- ot Miss -(o)-- Webster . we-r- e The Loose Leaf tobacco salc6 in Owensboro, Monday were an improvement over the sales of last week. The average on dark was $9.21. A basket of Prior leaf sold by J. B. of Sutherland neighborhood at the Lee Burk House brought $40. Burley was a drag and the average NONSKID DRIVING GLOVES for 13,215 pounds was $2.58. HAVE RUBBERIZED PALMS o Fine rain here Tuesday which will Motdrists will welcome a new glove make a fine tobacco season for stripwhich relieves the fingers and wrists ping. of the strain and fatigue caused by o Tobacco buyers are busy up at unconsciously gripping the steering Stephcnsport. Dealers there have wheel tightly, to prevent fts slipping bought around 150,000 pounds at through the hands, says the Popular Mechanics Magazine for February in prices ?2 to 522.50 round. an illustrated article. The new glove o Circuit Court convenes Monday, is of fabric into which serrated, grooved, or otherwise roughened, rubFebruary 14. ber patches are vulcanized in the o M. J. Canary sold his crop at $15, palm and finger portions. Mittens of $15 and $C. Orb Hickerson's crop the same design are also offered. brought him $22.50 round the best Both gloves and mittens should be also to those sale that has been made. Fred e of value sold his crop of 25,000 pounds workers, linemen, woodsmen, etc., who must place dependence in a firm at an average of $12.50 around. grip on their tools. S. A. Jones, of Ekron, sold 4 hogs heads on the breaks in Louisville last TOBACCO PRICES week. One hhd, at $37.50, one at $32.50 one at $1(5 and one at $4.50. Mr. Jones To The New York Herald: With was well pleased with the sale. the people of North Carolina and Kentucky talking about night riding Mr. and Mrs. John Nevitt and niece. and threatening violence of various Miss 'Betsy Snyder, returned last sorts because the price of tobacco to week from a very pleasant visit to the producer is so low, isn't it about their old home near Vine Grove. time the retail price of cigars and cigarettes commenced to decline? If I. J. Tilford was in Louisville, the price of sugar, wool and grain can Thursday to see his son, Paul J. come down why not tobacco? Steven and Mrs. Tilford and their beau- B. Ayres, New York, Jan. 19. tiful little baby girl. Jerry is like the balance of us, crazy about his grand ROOSEVELT COIN FAVORED. children. o Washington, Jan. 18. A Roosevelt Robert Weatherford, Harned, 2 cent piece is favored by the House "Bud" Board, Garfield, G. H. Pile, Coinage Committee, which today Custer, Walter Brown, Woodrow, favorably a Senate bill authorizwere in Louisville, last Thursday try- ing the coin ing out the tobacco market and from The committee's the way they talked they were not was "genuine heed" report 2 said there for a cent, piece very well pleased' with the prices. and coinage of one as proposed in , the Senate bill Mr. Jake W'ilson. manager of The manner in which would be "a, fitting to honor Fordsville Planing Mill Co., was a ory of a great American." the mempassenger Monday enroute to Louisville. SIX MEMBERS OF o FAMILY BURNED TO DEATH. W. H. Beauchamp, Mystic was in Hardinsburg, Monday. Washington Courthouse, Ohio. Jan. o Th Breckenridge News Almanac 24. Six members of the family of James Adkins, living fourteen miles is now ready for delivery. north of here were burned to death o The writer had the pleasure Mon- yesterday morning when fire destroyday of taking dinner with Mr. and ed their home. Adkins was fatally Mrs. Arthur Beard at their beautiful burned. home in Hardinsburg. Mrs. Beard is BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS a neat and beautiful housekeeper and a good cook. It was a pleasure to Mr. and Mrs. Warren Purcell, who have been in their home. Other guests were, Mrs. H. M. Beard and live on the Hill, are the happy parents of a second daughter, who arMrs. Forrest Lightfoot. rived Saturday, Jan. 22. KEEP SMILING Mr. and Mrs Ins Inlmcnn f There is only one way to ward off this city announce the arrival of twin care. Make your mind impervious to gins on Jan. 19. attack Just as the germs of disease can make no impression on a healthy MYSTIC SHRINE MEETS body, so little devils of ufihappiness i" "iia muiNttS IN JUNE. are unable to thrust their brittle Tacmnn., W.tc1i io tmi; jB11, JO, lances through an armor of cheerfuN lilllS finrrKlinn '..,...:.. puiciiiuic i I1CSS. And ri'ini'mlicr tint niUrc ,:il Lewis .""';"'""i,""i'iw announctake, heart from your example. The i'8"' murine, touay happier you are, the more happiness ed that the next meeting of the Shrin-er- s of North America will be held in you create, and the greater is the Des Moines, la., June 14, 15, and 16. share of happiness for evervbody. Loudon Daily Exprss. AND CHLOROFORM EASY PAYMENTS The candidate, "What's all that noise and dem ence thoroughly, after tiring his audiwound up, as gwme on ovah at you' house last night?" asked an old colored wonWn land "I want housing reform; I want reform; I want education reof another. form; I want-- " "Sounded like a lot of catamounts "Yet," shouted a bored voice from done broke loose." "Dat? Why. dat ws nothin only the audience, "you want chloroform." Team-Worde gemman from de furniture store .collectin' his easy payments." THE MORE THE NOISIER. Mc-Grud- er, V JW; Duts-chk- out-of-do- or Til-for- d, re-po- ,,,,,, -.. 1 -- i. m i '.& iz ! '1, n fol-ow- s: k. Team-Wor- k. long-servic- k. '"Tlie verra best music. I effer heard whateffer was down at Jamie Tommy Tingle: What is a green said, the piper "There grocer, father? : Wass fifteen r, ,. Daddy Tingle: A green grocer, son, back parlour, all playin' .l. different is one who trusts his new customers. 1u,ouc,'Ji l was noatin' n Cartoons Magazine. heevm." Team-Wor- ' NEW AT THE GAME s," , k. ! V t- -. JANUARY H, ' 1M1 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY jou "FW&EBRIkViBj (ftp lrrkf ttrfoge Nrma 9,091,881 JANUARY 26, 1921 ANNOUNCE- - MORE BALLOONING IS CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE WEDNESDAY, Pirate riotlfy the editor nui dtiire sdrertiiementi ditcontinued. Katcftd at the Port Office at Cloverpart, Ky, at second c'ati .mtter. BATES POR POLITICAL MENTS. VOTES IN 1920 SAFEST SPORT tion Is Possible. IS NOT AH FOR SALE KOR SAI.K One upright piano the property of the late Mrs. Kate II. Rowland. Price 31 tf $50.00. V. (5. Ilalil.age, Admr. KOR SAI.K Cockerel, pure l.red White Rock $2.00 each. Mlm Veronica Carter, Hardinsliurg, R. ,'U It D. p. JANUARY SALES Novv as before this store has the capacity to offer Increase Over Election of 1916 Control of Both Speed and DirecDue to Women's Vote. COMPARISONS 2.60 Precinct and Citr OITicei. BOO County umcei and District Opuet. lio.no State .10 For Cam, per line. .10 For Cards, per line. Publications in the interest o( For alt individuals or expression ot Individ-na- l .10 views, per line INTERESTING AIMLESS PASTIME FOR SAI.K Pure l.red Plymouth Rock Cockerels, $2 0O each. Satisfaction guaranteed. Mrs. T. H. Heard, Hardlnshurir, Ky. .11 tf KOR extraordinary advantages to its patrons. The many who wait for them are never disappointed. The offerings now current are: 1 Fofelun AHvrtfolnR Representative" THEAMEKTAN PRESS ASSOCIATION STARK-LOWMAN ' CO. Louisville Representatives Total Popular Vote of 26,759,708 for the Candidates of Saven Parties as Compared With a Total of 18,515, 340 for the Candidates of Five In 1916 Harding's Plurality Over Cox Was 7,001,763 Deb's Par-tie- s' Pilot Is Complete Master of HIS Craft In All but Foulest Weather Champion Clears Up Many of the Ideas That the General Public Believes Are Characteristic of This Sport Science and Pure Human Guessing Are Delightfully In Ky. SAI.K Fine White Rock Cockerils. Direct Fishcl strain. $:i and $. each. Mrs. Frank MattiiiRly, The Castle, Cloverport, KOR SALE Ileautiful Duroc gilts, 11 months old weigh 200 lln, each, also male pigs 4 months. Price reasonalile and pedigrees furnished. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, The Castle, Cloverport, Ky. Vote Was 914,869. Mr. and Mrs. Yewcll Holder and son, Yewcll, Jr., of St. Louis, Mo., are expected Feb. 1, to visit Mr. Holder's father, O. W. Holder, and Mrs. Holder, and his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Bohler. ville, Monday. Blended. Mrs. frank Mattingly was in O O Louis- fl Mrs. Arnold Cooper, of Louisville, has been the guest of her aunts, Mrs. Ernest Pate, and Mrs. Myron Moorman. ooo Robert Owen Berry, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Jr.. is ill at the home of his parents, with tonsilitis. T. F. Sawyer, of Hawcsville, was here Friday visiting his brother, Joe J. Sawyer, and Mr. Sawyer. Mrs. Stanley Jones and daughter, Helen Elizabeth, were in Louisville, sveral days last week the guests of Mrs. Forrest Beauchamp. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Graves were in Louisville, Wednesday. o O Mrs. Jim Cain, of Louisville, was guest of her parents, Air. and Airs. R. Berry, br., lnday. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Keys, of West Point, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fitch, during the first part of this week. oo O Mr. and Mrs. Heston Driscoll were in Owensboro, Sunday the guests of their son, Garland Driscoll, and Mrs. Driscoll. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt were in Louisville, Monday the guests of Mr. Weatherholt's brother, Mr. Jesse Weatherholt, and Mrs. Weatherholt, Miss Hester Shclluian. who has been the guest of relatives in Hardinsburg. and of Mr. and Mrs. Heston Driscoll in this city since December, returned to her home in Webb, Miss., Sunday. ooo The Ladies Reading Club will be entertained this week' in the home of Mrs. C. W. Moorman. Mrs. John E. Kincheloe. of was the guest of her cousin, O g, 3 O O ik " Interesting comparisons of the popular vote for president In 1020 mid 3910 are made possible by official of various stnte election boards, compiled by the Associated Press. They, show n total popular vote' of 20.700,798 for the candidates of seven parties ns computed with a total popular vote of 18,515,-34for the candidates of Ave partle.-I- n 1010. The returns from Tennessee nlone are unofficial. The total vote of 1020, nn increase of 0.001,881 over four years ago, was largely due to the enfranchisement of women by the nineteenth amendment to the Constitution. Harding's plurality- - over Cox was 7,001,703. Four years ago President Wilson's plurality over Charles Evans Hughes was 591,3&r5. New York state gave Harding a vote of 1,808,411, his Inrgest return In any one stnte, as compared with 780.744 for Cox. . Ohio, the home state of both the Republican and Democratic candidates, gnve Harding 1,182,080 and Cox 780,037. 4 Illinois gnve them 1,420,480 and respectively, nnd Pennsylvania and 503,202. Debs' Vote Was 914,869. The 1920 vote for Bugene V. Debs, Socialist candidate, was 914,869. In 1910 Benson polled only 585,113. Four years previously Debs rolled up a vote of 897.011. Th Socialistic party vote in New York stnte was 203,114, a gain of 157,170 over 1910 and llg-urg 0 ! 534,-30- 139.-73- 3 over 1912. Debs polled only 28 votes In South Carolina and 38 in Idaho, while In Vermont the par.ty filed no nomination. Dr. Aaron Watklns, nominee of the Prohildtlonlsts, polled n total vote of 187,470, a decrease of '33,030 from the party vote of 1010. Out of a total of more than half n million votes cast In North Carolina the dry candidate received 17. Georgia gave him eltrht. Grenter New York, including 'ew York, Bronx. King". Queens and Richmond counties, with a total vote of 1,270.708, polled l'.flOO dry ballots. The total vote polled by Parley P. nominee, was Chrlstensen. fnrmer-lnbo- r Hard-insbur252,435, all cast In 18 states. Cox, the Socialist-Labo- r candidate, received f... Gitalin. CrmA niwl fr Crmrrifl. 42,050 votes, nnd Mncnuley, nominee last Tuesday. of the Single tux party, 5,747. O oo Votes for Harding and Cox. fcL James Fuqua, of Glen Dean, was in fcf "Cloverport on business Thursday. The following gives the total vote r ooo , vfi for Harding and Cox In the various 1L-- , Mrs. Frank C. English will be hos- - states : Wednesday Club this aftcr-- K tess to the Vj,, Harding, Cox, noon. Rep. Dem. 74,690 163.264 Miss Lucile Givens was in Louis- Alabama 37,016 Arizona 29.546 ville, Thursday shopping. 69,892 105,681 Arkansas o 229,191 624.992 California Mrs. Ethel O. Hills spent Thursday Colorado 173,248 104,936 in Louisville. 229,238 Connecticut 120.721 O tl o Delaware 39.898 62.858 Dr. Jesse Baucuni, Mrs. Baucum Florida 90,615 44,835 Margaret and Georgia 41.089 107.162 and their daughters, 46,076 88.321 Louise Baucum were in Uwensboro, Idaho S34.394 1,0.480 fe.i; v Sunday the"guests of Mrs. Baucum's Illinois 696,370 611,364 Indiana parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos Faith. '. , Vi 00 m Mrs. S. S. Connor. of'Tichnor, Ark. who has been visiting in Hardinsburg, has gone to Derby, Ind.. for a visit before returning home, Mogan. Mr. L. L. Mitchell is in Derby, Ind . the guest of his daughter, Mrs. o Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Mnryland Massachusetts Michigan Mississippi Maine Iowa f3l,674 o o Minnesota 3C9.268 452.480 38.538 136.355 236.117 681.153 762.8C5 619,421 11,644 227,921 185.464 456.497 87.519 58.961 18026 276.691 238.460 V2.VA 69,291 674.799 57.331 119.603 9.803 62,662 256,887 46.671 780,774 306,447 37.422 780,037 215.621 80,069 603,202 65.062 62,933 35.938 209,099 288,767 66,639 20,919 141,670 84,298 230.781 113,422 17,429 9.129.S64 Mr. Charles W. Moorman. Jr., of Ashland, Ky., was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Moor man, Sunday. oO Rev. C. B. Gentry, of Stephensport. was the guest of Rev. J. R. Randolph and Mrs. Randolph, Sunday, ooo , Mrs. Win. K. Darst spent Saturday and Sunday in Owensboro. with" her mother Mrs. Lewis, and her sister, Miss Florence Lewis. o6o i Wm, Wroe, who has been living in Ravenna, Ky., returned here Sunday to accept his former place in the L. : H. & St. L. R. R. shops. Mrs. L. T. Reid was in Louisville, Sunday visiting her daughter, Miss Martha Reid. ooo Mr. and Mrs. John Lawson and children. John Arthur and Louise, vyill go to Louisville, Saturday to spend with Mr. Lawson's parthe week-enents, Mr. and Mrs. James Lawson. P. R. Clavcomb. of Webster, was l(Jn Cloverport, Monday on business, -- Missouri Moitfaivi 727.K2 109.430 261.093 15,432 95,196 611.641 67.634 1,868.411 232,848 160.072 1,182,022 243,415 143.492 1.218.216 107,463 2,610 100.874 219.770 114.269 81.655 68.212 87,'468 223,137 282 007 498.576 35.091 1S.141.629 Nehrafka Nevada New Hampshire isew Jersey New Mexico New York The safest mid most sublime sport the world, one where science and pure hiiiniiti guessing are delightfully blended, according td Itoy Upson, Is not astronomy; no, nor fishing. It's hnlloon racing, and he ought to know, for he Is the present liiteruatlouul nice title holder among nil who go sky ynclitlng. In the course of a recent Interview he made It a point to clear up ninny of the Ideas that the general public firmly believe are the characteristics of this sport, writes Henry Chapln In the New York Post. It Is not the aimless pastime one Imagines when he the great yellow globes drifting "through rhe clouds. The pilot Inn exceptional control of his craft In all but the foulest weather, and can deftly work out his course either for speed or" direction, ns the ruce demands. Of course wenjher Is his enemy at nil. times, but It Is the weather that Is iilo his best friend, and his success ns a balloonist depends on just how much of a friend he can mnke of the weather. There Is where science comes In. The sport of air cruising lies In yonr opponents as to air currents, storm centers nnd the vngnrles No matter how careof the winds. fully a pilot chooses his balloon and applies all the science he knows to outfit It with Instruments of the greatest precision, once he clears the ground In n big race the game begins," says Upson. "From then on the race Is to the wentherwlse. You have Inunched Into a new world nnd must meet conditions flint no nmount of foresight In the neronnutlcal laboratories can fully prepnre you for. Nearest Sport to Big Yachting. "As far as I know," he continued, "It's the nearest thing to big yacht racing In the world, nnd hns the of being comparatively inexpensive. Where Thomas Upton spends a million on the Shamrock, this balloon of mine Is ns nearly perfect as can be gotten, and only cost In the neighborhood of $10,000. "It's really a grenter sailing game than ynclitlng, because we can change the plnne of drift by climbing or coming low nnd find our weather conditions nlmost readymade for our purpose. Also, we usually go faster thnn. the big ynchts, nnd whatever the winds there Is no motion In tlie basket except when we get hninedlntely between different strata of air moving In different directions." This motionless flight of the hlg globe, Upson explained, Is just what hnlloon makes It so snfe. A well-buioncefree of the enrth Is so absolutely at ease In the air that the terrible strain nnd stress that one would Imng-ln- e to.exlst from the winds are completely ubsent. lie describes the flight nn the quietest nnd mast sublime sensation on earth, so to speak. Everything Is measured and balance') to a nicety when the balloon takes off the ground. There Is even a cup for measuring out the sand ballast that Is expended, though often the bags are heaved overboard as fast as they can be handled. As long as the ground Is In sight a constant process of orientation Is carried oh by means of sighting shots on prominent objects, drifting tests with paper or toy balloons nnd by trinngulntlon with a delilt FOR SAI.K Plymouth Rock and Rhode Island Cockerels, (lame Roosters, for sale on walk. Taylor Heard, Hardinsburg, Ky. 2! 2t FOR SALE Splendid span of marcs, good wagon and harness, mares fl and 7 years old work anywhere and true pullers, weight 2,400 pounds. Will sell at a bargain. Address J. I). Seaton, Cloverport, Ky. KOR Ilreckenridgc SALI". Old newspapers. 5c a bunch. News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALK Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Dreckcnridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Ladies Coats Misses Coats Men's Suits Knit Underwear Men's Overcoats Lingerie Gloves Hosiery Domestics and Wash Goods Comforts and Blankets Ginghams and Percales Towels and Toweling J. C. FOR RENT FOR RKNT River llottom farm, 110 acres, .'!.'! acres In grass. Reasonable terms. Mrs. 31 2t Hannah Hardin, Holt, Ky. NOLTE & BRO. HILL ITEMS WANTED WANTED live Mrs. Wm. Elliott Ky. Woman for general house work-tin the country near town. Write Moorman, Glen Dean, Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllll 16,000 PEARL BUTTONS COVER UNIQUE SUIT iiimiiiiiiiimimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimii ,4? )" This unique suit, possessed by Harry Crop, a London coster, covered with pearl buttons, far outshines anything known to New York's Howery in the pearl button days. Crop's suit Is the envy of all South Loudon and with It he has won many prizes at s various coster celebrations. The are arranged In many original and artistic designs. 10,000 but-ten- cate nieusurl-n- Instrument. North Carolina North Dakota .; Ohio Oregon Oklahoma -- " Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah, Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming Totals d, The foregoing figures do not Include the soldier nnd sailor vote In New York stnte. The totnl for New York with tlint vote Included would be Warding 1 S71 ; " k- The high cost of living is being .reduced to normal and it will well pay, VJicai-Trktin Duni-anurl PYrmW all those who have little ones lookGETTING TFOVER Hawesville, were the ing them in the face for their daily Patterson, of support, to watch my ten cent winKUC313 ui Alias fiuic miuavutit uuu Miss Louise Nicholas, Sunday even- - dow. Julian H. Brown, Cloverport. Strange as it may sound, a man can Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Dowell, of Garfield, are visiting their son, Mr. Ray- always make a hit with a woman by ooo Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Yeaaer return- - mond Dowell, and Mrs. Dowell, m saying he misses her. Cartoons Magazine. rfi 'Tuesday from a several days visit Hardinsburg. a Mrs. Millard Frank and Mrs. Jimmie Frank, of Addi- son, weie in Cloverport, Monday to shop, ooo Mr. and Mrs. Emry Ireland, of Evansville, were here Saturday evening the guests of Mr. Ireland's sister, Mrs. Leon McGavock, and Mr. Mc Gavock. Mr. and Mrs. Ireland spent Sunday in Skillman with Mr. Ireland's mother, Mrs. Addie Ireland. daughter-Jin-lan w, j 107: Pot 71 .1S in Louisville, with. Mr. Yeager's niece, Mrs. Clark, and Mr. Clark. Mrs. Eliza Board and Mrs. Frank Ferry spent Thursday in Owensboro. " Mr. Fred Ferry, of Louisville, spent Sunday with his brother, Mr. Frank Ferry, and Mrs. Ferry. When the; clouds shut In the pilot has to guess a little more, but his aid Is In charge of collecting all the data and the pilot scratches his head and figures out whether a few hundred feet up or down will not bring a helpful change In speed or direction. In the Great International Race. It was just this careful guessing that won last year's International race from St. Louis, when Upson land- -' ed miles abend of the others, deep in Speed, the Cnnadlun bnck lands. rather than .direction, was the thing the pilots were nter. Upson took a direction, apparently, far out of his best course, but by so doing got two hours ahead of a storm center that caused most of his competitors to come aground. This storm carried him across Georgian bay and then a wild thunderstorm broke loose. In the flashes of lightning he could just make out some bams a few inlles He decided to come down, and off. the next thing he know had bumped off a barn roof Into a cowpeu. It was the only habitation for miles around, and he had dropped Into the center of It In the pitch of night. He won the race nnd proved once again thnt In hnlloon racing at least the longest way around Is tho shortest way to victory. An Historic Forest. The historical associations connected with the forest of Vullombrosa are very Interesting. It was founded in the Twelfth century und given Its literally translated, nutue , which, means "Shadowed Valley," by Saint says Nelson Gaulberto, Giorvnnni Courtlnndt Brown In the American Forestry Magazine. It was founded as a monastery and retreat for one of the Uenedlctlne order of monks, and from Its early Inception the monks took great pride In caring for, cultivating and replanting the forests. 'Tis always morning somewhere, and above the awakening continents .Mr. and Mrs. James Winchel, who from shore to shore Somewhere the have been with Mrs. Winchell's par- birds are singing evermore. Long-flloents, Mr. and Mrs. John Newton since their return from Scdalia, Mo., Madam Rumors latest report is that have rooms in the home of Mr. and Mrs Eldred Babbage, where they are wedding bells will soon be ringing. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnic Ray have doing light moved to the country into the Duke o In J. C. Nolte & Bro.'s advertise- neighborhood. Mrs. J. E. Black's sister from ment in last issue of The Brccken-ridg- e News apron gingham was quot- Peoria, 111., is here for a tw wesks ed at 22 and should have been visit to Mrs. Black, and Mr. BKick. 12 Attention is called to the fact Luther Satterfield was in Louisville, prices are making their Saturday that appearance in Nolte Bro.'s store as in Mr. and Mrs Wm. Hoffious went nil other leading merchandise houses. to Evansville, Saturday to be present on Sunday M the anniversary of her Mr. Boone, State Road Inspector, father's birthday. of Frankfort, was in Hardinsburg, Arthur Daugherty was here Saturlast week completing the final plans day from Addison, and reports work y for the progressing rapidly at the Governand securing the letting of the Federal road contract. ment Dam, It is stated that the majority of proMrs. Charlie Jackson and daughter, perty owners, whose farms the road Miss Carrie Mae spent Saturday in runs through, have signed the Louisville. The Misionary and Aid Society of John Cordrey, adopted son of Mr. the Lucile Memorial met with Misses and Mrs. James N. Cordrey, of this Eva and Eliza May last Friday. city began serving his apprenticeship Harry Hanibleton has moved from as a printer in The Breckcnridge the East End on the Hill into the News print shop, last week. house vacated by Mr and Mrs. Ray. o Mrs. Daugherty will go to Addison Clavcomb Bros., of Webster, who on the train to return on lit. purchased the stock of groceries and merchandise from Carroll and Oelze, coaxing the squirrel and spent all her will get possession in three weeks time and strength in trying to each o of the tree Conrad Sippel has bought the lot the topspring morning she reached it One where the Ituihtnan theater was the very of the big tree and burned. He will build a modern shoe oh. what a glorious moment! Her hop. little heart almost burst with the joy she looked out over THE THREE FRIENDS of it all is tops and spires and up the insun-li- t tree to the blue sky Oh, if sh; could only Continued From Poge 4 tell someone about it anil then, the wonderful thing liappereti, lor just as branch and found it every bit as de- she cpti ed her mouth out poured o;'e lightful as the little thrush had said; of tue sweetest bird souths the world so then and there he decided to stay. ha ever heard! Grace ;:ini Charlie on their way to As soon as he had rested, he went to work to make his nest But the little school stopped to listen "Oh, look'" thrush didn't stop at the first branch. cried Charlie "the bird is on the very of the big tree!" "Oh. I see Each day she kept going a little higher, and each day she kept growing a it'" called Grace. "Doesn't it sound little stronger, and each dav she kept as if it were telling ns b.iw beautiful finding something new and beautiful it is away up there?" that the higher branches had to offer, and each day she begged the squirrel NOTICE TO THE PUBLiG to follow her. "Oh, if you would duly come up here." she would say, "I'm Ky., n the in sure you would be happier; why. I am first will be of Cloverport. commenceach month Fnda. I feel as getting stronger every day; ing with February and can be seen if something wonderful were going to of Cloverat The Breckinridgc-Ban- k happen to me." day. "Oh, I don't think anything very port on that Claude Mercer. Attorney. wonderful can happen to you," called back the squirrel. "You are only .1 little brown bird and about all you'll THE REAL THING ever do will be to fly and chirp a little. Please don't bother me any Knicker We are really going to more with your coaxing. I'm getting have a simple inaugural. quite tired of it, and besides I've ftiilv Kocker And it won't be like a made up my mind to stay right here!" After that the little thrush stopped girl's idea of a simple wedding, either. house-keeping. l-- 2c BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS w. c. pre-w- ar rights-of-wa- rights-of-wa- y. tip-to- p 1 tip-to- p t r m 1 LOWER PRICES STILL IN PROGRESS SOME INTERESTING SPECIALS IN " OUR GROCERY DEPARTMENT Enough Said. question contains Its own nnswer. Such n question wns the one put recently by a Kansas young woman who had failed to qualify for n position ns teacher. Feeling thut she hud not been considerately, dealt with, she wrote: "I think I'nin entitled to an excluiiintlon of why I failed, anyway."-- Boston Transcript. Frequently n No Singer. 15c C?A Per can for Heinz and No. 2 Beechnut Pork and Beans. cans fn Xll " Per can for California No. 2 Pink Beans. Buys a good quality four fin LUC dressing. and For a pint of mustard seam broom. " CT OL Needmorc fc Qn 1'0 For JLlPork 2 Van Camps and Beans Per can No. Lima Bean. 2 JLvl' fn For a No. Corn. Large Soap. can of Miami Clean Easy "j f? The house-sparro- allied to when In couverted It up In finches. which, though singing (Inches", never sings natural conditions, has been Into a songster by bringing company with piping bull- per can for White Karo syrup in pints. til Bar r Clothing, Ready-To-We- ar and Dry Goods nre undergoing wonderful reductions in prices. Call and get what you need at almost your own prices. VISIT THE STORE OF GOOD VALVES Squeaking Shoes a Good Omen, Theatrical peoplo huvo nmny superstitions and they cling to the profession closely, one being If an actor's shoes squeak, ever so little, ns he makes the ilrst entrance, ho Is ussured of a welcome, from the audience. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. tiKB ' wm: v. 1 I SEINING DUCKS BY AIRPLANE By John Edwin Hogg in the February Popular Mechanics Magazine. THE TOBACCO GROWERS PROBLEM. WASTED A The United States Navy is a laiT?e t? made - lor consumer of this .r la ) 141 r,. "Stannard, on the next farm, has more to din. income than accouitjur..ta..tJic.iM.avy succuicauoji EN TAKE 103 .Catching wild waterfowl alive by i ir ,vi offered me acres of laud next to the any other i AHunev'While Wilftc Mcfcn WattMSMHetKtMMBn sky with nets seining them out of the line fence for $200 an acre. I need Dlantiuc cherrv trees among the rocKS stead or irom Thr cream npcileu i oU'll Pick' lip Again' buicHvuu by an airplane carried through space more land, and( I vc half a notion to on a stony acre you've been using this sourness, ot wliiclt mast creamery " this is the royal sport recently indulglong lane for uo1otl)cr ppposotjiau battels tfpRder Jvor, jeyerM take the offer. TWith Plenty of Red Bjood ed by a trio of sportsmen above the a path for cattle )o oastiire. You it has been Hie' practice of the 'Navy The Sunday quiet and the warm as Corpuscles. T rice fields of the Sacramento Valley spring sunshine had lured the farmer could usa the nublic road almost as Ppartmcnr'to f,c6?traret9i6r HtVtW in California. They needed live wild "' visitor c u h perm ui mc iuh "conveniently. This lane is' right in the made oflVwcif cfettm in large amount - Physiiiiami JiWvSdJylOalce? "i of the ducks, geese, and brant, for use as fence, where they heart of your corn laiiny too. ltumtist to supply thcMoftlccra-.anJflbldprt sailors. iThts1 decoys when the hunting season openlcn into discussion 01 unitcu aiafca be .100 yards long and it's a r.od wide Mnittoftis packed jindetneiSupcryASion, test whci) jyriij.rcum dpfl, Jhey ed, so they rigged up an airplane with Dpartmcut of Agriculture reports. at least. There's about of thcjjjairy. Division of the United count the red cornlisclcs in vour two halibut trammel nets, and proThe visitor thought for a moment of an acre of prime soil riglit Micro StatcVepahmclit of VAKrTcultu'rc. Dlood. it these arc too few they give ceeded to scin the wild fowl out of while his eyes roved across the flat for the price of taking out1 one df "During the war, The pcrs6nncl,;dT th'tf 'you a tonio for yotir, blood It happens-,- the skies these fences. farm land before them. Navy being enlarged, a much greater right Mi With a crew o tnree men u c p ....c; "And the road borders your farni quantity! of butter wis needed. lookout for indications of weak blood. 7 "Why pay $200 an acre?" he inquirtreat-o0 S was flown from Why? Because they know when,, ed fitially. "Why not buy the few for the whole length of your field. I Thei principal reason the Navy de- crop llext year. This is a where the wild fowl arc so considered' acres you need from a man who can don't know what the highway laws in sirds .sweet cream hutter; is that it I1 yottr blood , is weak your resistance ,t6ifo .., ; . numerous that they arc a plcagtc this State arc, hut certainly they don't Keeps, oqttcr, Ai tnciarger part ot tnc uipt.isv is. my?. Vour vitality and en ,m 'ev.en at. ' .' Prcscl" .apparently sell it to you forha!f as, much?" " ' ;"; Two large stcc hoops were made, require all the laud that lies between butter supply is, niadtj.durin'g. (he .sum ergy .quicKty, iijn down; ' Land Gets Full Price. ' . 's..brmg,ng J'!",'"5 andfii ted between the wings of the mure in. in :?f., uciuic uic war. your fence and tnc road, find out mer months, ;it is necessary ,to put Xou can tell, when your blood, ft'?" ii uiu "One hundred dollars an acre for airplane, and from these hoops two A The growers, however, did adont at fnrm la ml in tlii mnntrv? I micas how much the highway encroaches some of it in cold storage- in "bYUcr to vfcak. You look pajp, feel, tired. ou nets were strung. These nets are irftfc?:- dliJl' irt thi are not ill, but you don't feel rignt. : meeting the suggestion made by the noti pctc, you don't know farm values on your land and move your fence up. have cqbUfeli 'fAr and in the small end of Seventh District Congressman to cut There's another" fat acre there. course of tilnc" it ' UVfvelops' 'various IVoti don't want to do things .That is,. each a circular piece of canvas was out the tobacco crop this year. We out here. Hack in your New England "Then there's that Osage orange the .y tonic you may find land as cheap as hedge fence your father planted along more or lcsst"utUlesiralileiMlavors duo ,w-- time to take the hills, "" placed. to long storage.! Butter umade 'from do not believe that this will be ad When the airplane is on the ground hered to, because there is a certain that, but you can't buy a rod of till- the line running wet from the house sweet cream doesi noMdeyclop such the nets hang limply between the class of people who have to raise able land in this section without pay- That hedgerow robs you of more land flavors for a much IonKeritime. .ifnatf ing the full price for it!" wings, but as oon as it gets into the tobacco for a living. any other fence on the all. Many months aftfr 'thabeqn, acreage He laughed as he said: "If you can per rod than air, the rush of air through the nets undoubtedly be cut, The that will will -. is sold in lirmtri nhif" be find 5 acres for sale in this township farm. It not only occupies an acre made it is equal to fresh Jiuttej,and and against the piece of canvas at the done because there are no longer such to every 200 rods hut renders worth- viucu u nas uctn kc(i imucr prupcr ta'bjet form. The medicinal value is"""' price you mention, I'll buy it at the small end holds them straight out enormous profits in sight. strip feet wide less for crooning' Take either Hiftd.ji provided it is within 3 miles of my on each side of it. aIt will :0 money m conditions! hence sweet crea'fn butter1 exactly their full length. The airplane was be is especially suitable for sluppifrg to you preier.. tunc incisure yo gqt The inferior crop of hurley is large- home." 1a a heavy propellor strong ly fitted with your pocket to take the tractor out distant countries, and for gdnuiriedue to it. attempt enough not to brfeak when Hying than could an properly to raise more ."Closer than that," said the New some time when work is slack and acrps. ., . The full name, "Glide's . be cared for, and England lander cheerfully. "In fact, . ""-- i through a flock of fowl. by the roots. garf,' should be on the package snake that old hedge Sweet cream butter is graduaj a cut in reyou're standing on a part of it right You can put this rail out In three days of flying, more than sult in a the acreage will doubtless u fence there. Or coming into wiacr iavor in inc domes- lyertisemcntl ' 'I 1 better grade of the weed. ij sitting on it, I mean." now J.00 ducks and geese were caught in .. iflln ui- -- Uyou can put a wire fence there and tic market, the Department of Agri- ". t.bn I tin Our advice to the growers is to "But this is mine alreadyl" this manner From this number the raise only as much culture says, because some consumers titACKS IN SOUTH SEEK 1 r." "Of course," retorted the other, use these rails to sportsmen selected ,i() of the kind ceive the very besttobacco as can reprefer it. It has not so pronounced a PROTECTION OF j" CITIES. attention. Raise man. You can sell yourself a few acres some of your other rail fences. pintails, teal good tobacco they 'wanted mallards, and ditches. to H uif as ordinary butter, it has ml Wi or raise none. "It's your cow lane and you're the A "Look thatyour brooks will through a "flavor creamy flavor which but pleasand Canada geese. Only the young wanders at brook a mild is News. ikegft s farm land at $100 an acre birds were retained, and the remaindgood farm land yill put much of it ing. '"tMany negros are, frcing .drivetf oft1 iV less for some of it, herhaps. I bought beyond er were liberated the reach of the plow a ditch of.ihe rural district's. j'Jthe south byH,W'-litFor genuine thrills and sport, net- dash into a flock of retreating wild a few acre from myself last spring, will set it straight. ofiprotectionl)iindertheilawl,Jthe ting wild fowl in the air makes other fowl, and them do a barrel roll in an after I had learned horn 'simple the Scattered Over Rich Soil. thirtieth Tuskegee NegrQf.CoiferHPcq,,!,. outdoor sports pale into insignifi- effort to scoop a few more birds into transaction was." asserted in a declaration of policy ad"Many farmsteads have their buildThe farm owner laid a firm hand on cance. The ducks cannot outfly. but the nets opted today ' at' the annual , iseisionl ings scattered widely over rich land. his friend's broad shoulder. can easily outnianeiiver an airplane .. . ..... ., uAM ,? 1, ij ' "! "Quit talking riddles." he warned, The farmer can buy back a lot of valu'II "tic. 'question , In consequence, catching a desired "The oft ilaw and" orddrV "and come out with the story or I'll able soil by regrouping the clusters bird in the nets called for acrobatic the declaration added. j"i's one of the tip you off into the nettles!" more economiaclly without sacrificing flying that has seldom been seen since y In and Czecho- most' important' 'thirlg'sf' which' 'tonl' "' a?t' "You can get all the land you need either beauty or convenience. Where the armistice was signed. It was noth by making .your wasted land produc- farm land increases in price, as it has slovakia, there are 1,000,000 War or- cerns'the hegrdin 'the'Souih. As starVno'I ing uncommon tor tnc ninimen to tive You own the wasted land, and in this section, it pays the farmer to phans. Five thousand of thesein have ed in our declaration r bf year's udoi'i1 T... f !! the una "wuiuuieuLc abKs ior negros oniyj i. ou can buy it from yourself at the go over his place with an eye open been wandering like animals price of making it tillable; that's w!nt for wasted territory. It won't always Ruthcnian Mountains. Widespread Public Interest in I mean." In the Baltic Republics, there are be profitable to reclaim all that he will Campaign For Improved "Hvt the waste land on this fatm sees. He can't fort instance, move a l.'iO.OOO orphans. Many thousands winlltinihpH 1lV fll Ariiirtc inrt trtV c m't be made productive There's barn to gain a rod or two of land, he unable to attend school next Live-Stoc11..-' only an acre cr so m that stony lull-- but he'll be sure to see much that can ter for lack of shoes and other nec- mobs." essary clothing. The conference,, wlich v? (oi.mdTi k 'iver there- - and I'm even getting be done. Every fooi brought under Poland has .'00,000 orphans, the ed by Booker T. Washingtqn, forn-,- ,, That there is widespread public in- cash returns fior- that by planting profitable cultivation increases th majority living in refugee camps in- mended to the negror,race, fjiepiove- k terest in improvement is cherry trees anio.ig the stones!" farm profit " in New York City alone from kid shown by the support accorded such stead ,of homes. ment to establish better raciaj rela-- ) , I never realized that the matte "I didn't say 'waste land;' I said ney trouble last year. Don't allow activities as In Rouniania there are 200,000 or- tions and indorsed the work of ' tle, "f g associations, 'wasted land,' " the other rcmindiAl was so important," mused the farm phans yourself to become a victim by poultry culling, and the "Better Sires him. "Waste land is land made un- owner. interracial committee with the rehas 000,000 some living quest that January 23, be observed Hetter Stock" campaign and similar profitable by nature; wasted land is neglecting pains and aches. Guard 7 "Neither did I," was the reply, "un- in devasted villages from which movements of the United States De- productive land that man himself has til the Department of Agriculture wipi ij ' liuciutiai ouuuay. against this trouble by taking have fled. Negro tenaiit farmers were partment of Agriculture On June 110, failed to make use of. That's the difIn Soviet Russia there are three to to grow theirbwn foodstuff and urged g ed the economic dust off my business 1UJ0, associations in the ference. pfacT"t(I four million orphans. United States numbered 407, a gain "The size of your farm business has spectacles!" iiit ciicuiiumy, These figures vouciicd for by a of S4 over the corresponding date in Bulletin of the American Relief. I'Jl'.l. Hull associations increased durEXPERIMENT OF RAISING cording to a writer as late as l'Jli), Administration reveal a tragedy of ing the same period from 7t5 to 1:20. POTATOES IN CALIFORNIA THil.-llira5FAevery childhood probably unequaled in the was indicated by the fact almost The "Hetter Sires Hetter Stock" PROVES A SUCCESS. history of the world. day guests were "treated to bear meat, The world's standard remedy for kidney, campaign . planned to bring about Through Relief the European They liver, bladder and uric acid troubles. improvement in the average quality venison steaks, wild turkey, grouse. Council, Herbert Hoover is asking potatoes used to say you couldn't grow in Escondido. And Holland's national remedy since 1696. of all classes of live stock, has been pheasants, quail and sea food in the Americans to give $33,000,000 with when many ranches grew potatoes then, All druggists, three sizes. Guaranteed. well received On June HO, records which to save the lives of 3,500,000 shipped them out by the carload, and greatest variety. look for the name Gold Medal on erery box show. :,07s persons, owning approxchildren, A contribution may be sent "hard boiled" knocker said: "Well, the imately :i:i? head of stock, had Historic Hostelery of Louisand accept no imitation Marked With Tragedy. at to any Bank in Kentucky. Address pledged themselves to use only purecan't The history of the hostelry was Richard Bean, Kentucky Treasurer, least you will grow fall potatoes, the Razbred sires and to follow methods of ville Will be Completely kind that keep, around here." And marked by tragedy in the thirties. The European Relief Council. breeding leading to now conies A. E. Copeland, who owns im- k ed by March First. particulars-werwritten in court rea ranch two miles east of Escondido provment Statistical information cords of Harrodsburg and concern on Grand avenue, with an experimenfrom blanks filled out by Of Cattle and Hog Breeders compiled partieinatintr the trial on change pf venue of persons Louisville, Ky., Jan. 1!). With its "Judge" and Dr. Wilkinson, of Misstal acre of potatoes planted in the fall m the camnairn NEVER PAID ANY FARE Chicken Raisers, Live Stock shows clearly that purebred sires lead imposing drawing room where royalty issippi, who killed one Rothwell and and now beinc duir. with some of the to rapid improvement of female stock. was received, and its famous ballfinest vegetables of this kind ever put were brothers. and Tobacco Dealers of Comprehensive investigations now room, where the nineteenth century one Meek. The slayers to disclose the Globe Trotter Has Traveled 500,000 11110 an oven great, large potatoes ristory fails Current are being made by the department to belles of Kentucky danced with the difficulty, but says they were acquited. Miles Without a Ticket and averaging the size of a man's fist. Breckinridge County learn definitely the principles of swains of their day, dismantled. Having traveled ."00,000 miles with- Mr. Copeland will have about 125 In April 184v Charles Dickens was breeding which will make possible the Louisville's most imposing relic of a guest. He afterwards wrotathat it out the pnyment of ti cent for steam- sacks from his acre, and they are most economical production. historic days, the Gait House, today was a splendid hotel where he had ship or railroad fare, Frank Clark, a simply wonderful in size and condiis nothing but a shell. Workmen emHall Stock Farm lodged as handsomely as if he globe trotter, litis arrived In San Di- tion, as well as quality. Mr. Copeland ployed by contractors are getting the been been in Paris. Glen Dean, Ky. First Payment of Rent. ego, Oil., where he Is preparing for a is selling some of his potatoes for seed. He intends to put in a big crop interior in preparation for final raz- had It March 29, 18.17, a former secretary Journey through ' Mexico. Clark Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China ords would liu hard to find e.nct rec- ing of the walls to make way for a of them next year. They are of the of the first rent paid. It Is sa)d modern commercial structure. of the treasury, James Guthrie, was Diego from New York "Great Divide" species. Escondido, in Sun Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamj that when the German1? conquered SmmlliiiT nt tii rnrnpr of Mam niwl tile gUCSt Of LOUISVllIC Citizens at a city, having made the trip ucross the Calif., Times Advocate. (hire Sheep. parts of Caul, the hind was parceled Second streets, and occupying the en- - complimentary dinner in the Gault continent In two weeks. Have won 1000 Ribbom at State Fat- - i out to chiefs, lieutenants nml private tire block, the hotel for almost half House. Forty years ago, at the age of six- GOODRICH RUBBER CO. CELEFour years later, September -- 0, 1802 teen, Clark was a newsboy on the soldiers. In return (he holders of the a century was the center of Louis-- 1 Pan Fie Yeara BRATES' 50TH ANNIVERSARY, hinds promised military service when ville and Kentucky's social life. There it was the scene of another tragedy in Bowery In New York city. With the birth of the New Year the needed. Some of the hind was given the debutantes were introduced to which General William Nelson was "It Js easier to get along In by Brigadier killed B. y. Goodrich Campany, of Akron, the distinguished THE HOWARD FARMS to fa vim lies who were allowed to pay society and Its lobby was one visitors shot and Jeff C. instantly during a per- Clark said, "than lu the United Ohio, celebrated its golden Davis of the General anniverIn money Instead of service, and the entertained. Slates. Over there a fellow, who Is sary. Just fifty years ago December J. M. HOWARD & SON. Prop. most imposing of any hotel in the, sonal alternation. s.wem was established. Kent was country in the days when it was erecte original structure was destroy broke can sit 011 the steps of a The 31, Dr. Benjamin Franklin Goodrich Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan eita nl.v Known In the days that Home ed, and its halls of the most spacious. ed by fire in 18f."5, two guests losing y and nobody will bother him. Let buift a small factory in l Huluri, heads the herd ton of Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads thr llniirMied. (here being I.ntln names Akron, and under Dr. Goodrich's But modern hotels, erected in dis- their lives.' The property loss was esvvn.v finer here light u lire tit some herd. for rent under Ion;; leasehold tenure; tant sections of the business district, timated at $.')00,000. ' eros.imd nird the town constable simple creed, "Let us make goods Breeder' of in! ' prize Polled Shorthorn lent of a farm, ground rent, rent of took away business from the old hosIn the spring of 1811!) a more splenwill kick over his stevvpun, draw two destined for service,"it has developed HeifrrSriiiirTrrarltng class) slate hinds anil the nniuial rent pay- telry, and it was forced out of busi- did structure was erected. This is the guiiK on him mid the Judge will give 'to a dower in the rubber industry. To Chicago, Mill. ness last July. The building was sold building now being razed and within commemorate the anniversary the B. able for Hie right to the perpetual Glen Dean, Ky. for a modern com- its walls were lodged such noted men him :) diiys." F. Goodrich Company has published of an. thing built on the sur- and plans made on a book. "The Golden Year of Goodthe site. mercial building as Louis Kossuth, the Hungarian patface of the land. riot; Grand Duke Alexis,- son of the DESERTS WIFE WHO SNORED rich," which portrays the romance of Gait Residence Nearby. the rubber industry, its history and Valley-Hom- e The Gait House being razed, how- Czar of Russia; President Grant, on ever, was not the first of its line. his return from his tour of the world; Husband Built Solid Partition Around what importance it lias in the progress W. J. QWEN & SONS, Propletor. and development of the world. The Prior to 18114 there stood upon the Elps Randolph, Collis P. Huntington, Her Bed, But It Did No Good. book was written by Wilbur D. Nes-bi- tt WANTED Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 southeast corner of Main and Second General Echols, and George E. Evans Putting up with his wlfo'a snoring and streets the residence of Dr. W. C. railroad officials; Horace Greeley, as long as he could ufter a solid par- famous illustrated byW. B. Binda, Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polish- - American painter. Gait, one of Louisville's foremost .ci- President Hayes, President Roose tition around her bed did no good, Advertising and Selling. Polled Durham Cattle tizens. History has it that the trend velt, Senator Carlisle, Senator Black Charles .lones of Lynn, Muss., stopped of business to move westward from burn, and Senator Voorhees. Ky. & Ind. Only. Logs or Cord. PARAGUAYANS TAKES contributing to her support. where it had been established almost Advise Quantity. Loading Point THEIR TEA THROUGH to from the time the city was merely a Will You Spend 65c On The other day his wife haled him and when can ship. Pay cash. ORNAMENTAL TUBES. .11. Save $100?, trading post caused the decision of a Hardinsburg. Ky. Into court on the charge of number of citizens to attempt to count J ones told his story, but (lie Dealers In Bush Brothers & Co. One C5c pkg. can kill 50 rats. The teract the movement by erection furImpressed mid fulled to of the finest hotel in the average rat will rob you of $10 a year court I1I111 Columbia Bldg., Louisville, Ky. ther east (LIVE STOCK AND gave ti Mispended sentence of two into a cup, liufVil!,'d1X'ob'lt Xvi'thtHe' o -in feed, chickens and property decountry. beverage arid then SucV1.;' though? a lH TOBACCO In February 1834, these men formed struction. is deadly to mouths lu the bouse of correction. JAW, drnamental' tube. l " TtV atnV A a company, applied for a charter, and rats. Cremates after killing. Leaves no before the.cnd of the next year had in smell. Comes in cakes. Rats will pass Boston Plasterers Ask $1.50' an 'l4our.' 'The formedgenerally, made out,, operation "The Gait House," the fame up meat, grain, cheese to feast on I'lasterei hue goi'ip on aruke n !!. '"'.-'.THIS MEDICINE HAS CURED lrfcl5V.TJr.fT(l i is uiicn of which endured for thirty years. Three sizes, 35c, 05c. Boston, Mass., for wage o( $1.50 an ""Mca fl'.'"'il'.. iiiaiic 01 soitu stiver. uotn igRpr are ricWyicaryiJ The hotel was described as the very $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad 'liour. Wasterttjs; tegiJerpi'vyalkifjl, qqt THOUSANDS MAY CURE YOU finest in the United itStates at the time. Payne & Co., Cloverporti.tand. BitF. with them, demaudlng fl.W;,oi), hour. he, iiAtfYPflsay tbflt, this tea js,an was said, were Beard & Co,, Its appointments, excellent remedy for rheumatism, and) equaled in no city in the country, , ,, , , , , or 0 Liberty Bond fcheniical tests whiclt have been made " as Legal 'Tndeh while the excellence of its cuisine, ac- Mr. L, P. Kngland. a reliable wjtliout it." Number 40 is debyt physicianbiseem 'to show ifliat therein Vatsori,' United ''State hpartanburg, S. C, nukes the manded In blood troubles from any Jl'houms E. a, good, grbund-'fofollowing Ht,iU'iiJviit, In chronic rheumatism, ca"About twelve cuu&c. Jfrom, Georgia, bas an-- , is penator-t'lpef- c i l .! Uctrott News. "U ytii 4 yeairs ago T with a severe tarrh, constipation, stomach and liver n'ounced Ihnti at the1 extra session ofc t If 1" ..iVt 1 spell of malaria and afterward was troubles. Under its use eczema and icongYe&ihe will lu--'i the Hew, disease8"in japani fiu. r4 1 skin diseased disappear, bore ulcers ' laugh troubled with rheumatism. ' 'troduce bll to rndto' Liberty bonds in n ;... ,i ui t,"'tti(' tried many reiiicdicji recommended ami bolls uro caused to lieal. Made Tokio. A tfevv diseasd resetnbling'Jonf for, the rlitMiinu'tUnl but failed to get by J. C. Mendenhdll, iWnsvllIe.'liid.',' ten . relief uinouiitinir to anvtliiiiL'. I saw 40 years u druggist. The best druggist .. nVflO bOOO I. h ffiTii icycr out less severe is attack' Z,..i.'j(ix.iA5Sa.:.'xi.Mi v i.. n itik matiy! tfd6pM; thVdiSghbUt' JadutM ,A r Vv Kuniter 40 For The Blood advertised !ti 'JIUlll' llClfJtlUUIllUUU.HllIl AlUMIUUI 1,1 'I III Wl.ll ' dwitilw .mw Of the;victs inu: purtUiuvl44,,iotuivaui.(ou)iyUo .out lUUappeiia.ujat.littUpeiijiqiiena - llll l II illlll LJMLtL 1 ddufs 'are not nnnuni'Thqy!npl8Ds''a ' jMfebftK much relief Uht!livhaWi m& SireoTLw. Whe9(,,ypJM Affttoi , ,;, r 'l.l l. llll 11 X"' "' Mil".. J, i Iwttlw aiuV0B ivveir ol. tuu- uimSik Balutatlpn, I?, lmasti grptqfiqtW, ,for, Sire a 'high temneratur.''fftl!nto.H'-W',iM- . il .i mi. ui, llltll U' t ell tisop. I keep Number 40 in the house jCAjlvw, till Ii I I. UI llll .atHvurcd to you ut $1.25 per. Hhey RyceltadSleMMl1o'clgbttlM0,, .ft.rc throat and finally an emotion w " " AAwtt'Ji?i,a,'fiVMW, time tu I do Hot wish to be' IMHWC, li UVVUVt for $7.00, ifflci'Hi.rs: MiHbi Ky.- and tomethues repatey Khwowicai 'iiir.iTii irT'iinfr' .' a 1,7"""- w "'- - ill other. Soia"WEDDING'SDKUGSTORE kind-of-buttc- r, I 1''" Congressman Cantrill's suggestion to the tobacco growers that the warehouses be closed for ninety days, was overriden at the meeting of the growers at Lexington. The suggestion was impracticable because most of the growers in Central Kentucky arc tenants, and the money derived from tobacco is all they have to live on. They have to sell because they must have the money, whethr it is little or much. To carry out Mr. Cantrill's plan it would be necessary for Central Kentucky growers to borrow money for ninety days, and there is not enough money in the banks of Central Kentucky to finance such a proposi- tion. even if the hankers were inclined to loan it There was another proposition involved in Mr. Cantrill's suggestion, and that was a coercion of the "Big linnr" in nnr iitnrit for lid rrnn tnnn .. f ., , , ON mmm t mmmHkOlimAn mi9ll- - J lift )MflJ.lt1tff1fjID won ', FARMrEECiatfS TEHRAN May Save &&!?.' 2l Use Property Valuation Can Be Doubled by Utilization 1yo '' e Soil in Aeri cultuPSf'MsVrFcfgE'S Hieh-Grad- Fence Alignment M" ffi!SWWlteliff? cause nIrjJU itHtftejr of JWIWW The Dairy Division. "United States WffitWh 10( ,0t I1UVW1 x ,n .YAa2aMriaw 1,1 I ' QricF-WAvvhileYb-u tir7r - 1vlUu it Mo L PEPTO-MAN&A- lmd ' - UTI "Bto no, Clogs and . Your'tfitality ... .. tf Kuns Down i rsuo) ,- .wiui-you- 1 ! I maiaft T cow-lari- d three-quarte- rs ?? J i well-know- n. 11 nf ii. ji" 1'ento-iMancra- ii the-som- long-i'voy- lv Peoto-Manr- ' stake-and-rid- er " F '- Eliza-bethto- first-clas- 'u$?, . J jj nr k WHERE CHILDREN RAISING BETTER ARE STARVING r . , J -- iM-" Austria-Hungar- STOCK FAVORED 16799 DIED COLD MEDAL 1 -- - ...! k. c '?' 1 - live-stoc- cow-testin- Jugo-Slav- ia '- -r cow-testin- LAST OF OLD MOUS GALT HOUSE DIRECTORY live-stoc- e I Planters ur-rlv- , ." pal-ac- White-hal- two-stor- 11 -- Inter-Nation- Stock Farm HICKORY BEARD BROS. I Rat-Sna- p non-suppo- liei-om- RAT-SNA- P RAT-SNA- 4' P. 11 IT w,Ma Hardinsljurg.-TrAdyex-tiseinent- .tI 'il citi-lenjj- ,' -- n 1 MuTt-re- TAYLOR PR. ,..e!RJ)J,ANENT... W. B. i 1 Sixty-sevent- h 14 1 - (1 . , 1'4cMt 111 rxr'wtT'wcnr'-dv- HO o ti nft-;,Jf- l , Uj-tb- e ,4S:&. 1. J - IWJ , " f& . fKfadLLMy. J, dtaL. ?MS . ' 'A . ,i4. iiL. u: !!. - w'ht. CJU'MMLl m "v rtetadtMiiif . iiwii ' in 1 ii iiirfltoiifi VHP' J ' i"1 ' ry 'WWirT!EVW3W7WpwmWTO ',T '-- - t-m- t .v-- vyjp- tF JANUARY M. 1931 mKyyyNKwcLAygBqNTOKY ,5?" PAGE SEVEN IL ?r?-KrWwK!5!HK5'- B J- - Hi you, body nnd 'soul' "Vliqt on earth, dp you niqan?" j asKCti Air. Kiinuoipn. "Why, then It Wouldn't be 'so bad so ugly V ,,,, , , j "I don't get you," remarked Robert ; "If you could 'only wait until Move she'.brrtithed. Ilervey. VAjinan told me Justn little while tlmf he Whi 'making a1 cnlnlnjrue qffjrasons.'AyJiy ,voraen glvn, themselves," she continued. "He hnd eleven already, und yet he was one of the nicest men I've met. He talked to me B"thotiphJhewere-8hovitime a wnyi : at i must, travel, nione. ?,"Really.rVsaldiMr. .Itandolph, stlf- iiung per Bfcpfe'. iMftl'Wyp&btfaft was for 4d fcash"ehe- - wpnf on, ai though he iMdVoot- snoken. "Then came the trllt-- i njfo g I tu BfeS? J?KS&8' .?tbn. J$tfJi'ttotJ&&l said",- - dlwloslnjr BIIK uutii'i n fur. cheeks and looking him over as though """tSlllr' underwear l" exclnImofVMrr rshewere inventorying a' long lief of Randolph, mystified and Interested in points of deterioration. ' apltaot-hlmself. "TWUerF TTervey RandolplT, six feet i' . blue- OV'Of .'course yoii couldn't understand tatl, , jfrleckled-noseup Hihat," she said, "not unless you had eyeil seen some poor girl bury her face In at her almost . appeal lngly as if his v.") creDe de chine and ace. tremble to tnr yjvhok'ftum' and isiibstancefwereciying "Width op, and then sob because she' bat ue nppraiRcn vniue nut ,. -- out hip words, "vivienne vIvle'Td her lips curjod In jllstnte at the nine ,lnli. yes! poor (lespr.lrlng thing! Ilut Oh', who are I I'nrorln! Thornton ?" yoi!? .WJiy did .he, droWd licV face In her hnh'ds linci sobhpr ns though her lienrtjinil lrol;en Ilnndolph did not leap to comfort her this time; ho did not even wi.'.ch hpr. WJtli .hjs eyes on" live edge; of fire that peeped from between nnd found her' ankle.1, he began to tnl c. ' "I knew you ; I knew Sport ; 1 k iew Maggie. Just once I met you all, and I've never forgotten. I couldn't." ,He smifed crookedly. 'Ton and I jsat dfrwn so hard together 'and you cried .but 'My, whnt a bump!' and laughed and laughed Just llkp tonight, back there at the stage-doo- r of (he Crocodile." Pamela stopped crying: "So you were thnt awfully nice 1 bovpi-'slie- tea'i'-stalne- d -- lflr?)newlieen freezln' most to det" IfinmO(i,lfli'A''JirN'ely person dressed In fer two mot tnl hours nn' n gent like n little velvet tniue and very cheip you starts right In klykln' on the clock:, vcl9Uiew- - .,, ,,v , W I" j .'Here, iyou.!l'isqld'aherivolcd of tne wjdouterpn rending It" .1 ., Law. "Dorft yon know you can't put '(Shucks.'' Raid Mr, Randolph. "What's biting yon?- Never" mind' the up n hotel In this hurg without n fl ; here's' tw'ehty for yon cense.?' Wot the " '.'Morning, Olllcer,!' said Randolph, to- forgot that. Now' tell ritci; Wlio .trying I'Ih host to bo pleasant,' "I'n Yo,n?,,: dwns your "Naj thp' Vlllljtfe'.CnV' doihpny',M waiting' for mj--' fare. ' Any regulation against that?" r6plletl saturnine, cjih'npi (is h' bl'li, Ipto his1 "Doti't pull' Hint' stuff oh nie." said stufTed' ,tlie wcny-dol!n- r the. linw. "This nlri't Hie Tenderldliij" trousers popket. "I, know It Isn't' remarked Mr, Ran"Well' said Mr. Randolphl "you ,and I are nhout the snitie build and dolph. "But. I happen to he waiting 1 I've got n proposition for you. Change clothes. 'hand me river- - your" cati, add take two'hftrtdrerf'dollnrs to see yourself' to nnoflier' Job' The; driver siiowed no surprise; lie contqmpMtc,d the offer with d pyes anil diijijousl.v vprklng Hps. "More thnn that," went oh Randolph : "I'm nov taking yonr Job Just for tonight- I'm gokig' to' hold It The only llllhg'I want you to promise Is tbnt you'll keep your trap' .closed If yotf sei; any' ads In' the iiersopnl colnmns looking for inc." "How do j know you won't lift the enr, nnd whoop it up fer New Haven?" Randolph fixed him in the eye. "You know I won't, because I say It." "Sure that's nil right, boss." said the driver conclllatlngly. ."No bones broke. Now, there's just one thing more: have you figgered thnt It's five hours to the opening of second-lmnSixth avenue or the Bowery,' an' I'd have to wear those clothes of yourn nil thnt time?" "What's the matter with these clothes?" asked Randolph, a little peeved. "Well, you've heard my offer. Take It or leave It." "Sure I'll take It!" said the driver motcr-rcndlng. xaKToirr:! airr n Trnvr rch"cnMninininmiRca I wnTurtoHn7yHrbr7nof:tTlt' I vflelj him back, rojuA irwii-Mntmo where he itfd nAtVhlifteWnb'lWiJd In insaT u-- J OUR BUSINESS IS TO ANUrACTURE ' ANO PROPCRLV . nr EYEGLASSE3X SPECTACLES ' AND t;l KEEZ! "THK BKST YOU CANJOCT ARC THE ONLY BAPS KINOsTO WIAH" .MKMBCR t$ nrass POABD or THAOK w&tm V n:Ai WiV miiMt MV 5i; half-ciose- li ' r - EVANS THREW: HIS. CRUTCHES AWAY Rheumatism and Other Troubles Overcome By Tanlac Nothing Else Ever Helped faulac is sold in Cloverport Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. Addison, in Amnions by Wnft Dnt'schkc, and in Stcphensport ijy A. Shcllman, Advertisement. by D. H. R. at I OLD WOMAN, AN OBJECT OF CHARITY, HAS $6,000 BANK ROLL. Him.' d .. ''open-faced- ,' and.broad-shoulderediooke- d oui-.io- . ai-io- ce " .t rno-les-sr tv "Curiosity comes next,", resumed the 'girL Obediently, j "A, woman is weak i until she knows everything. Then comes n fnnnv oni Mint von Won't nri- derstand at alU It's called 'Because!' "Because he had on ,a ,coat that re- '"mlncl'ecf her of' an old coal (hat a man slie had, loved used to wqar.f't , "My dear girl " protected. Mr. Ran- r t, i '' "Look herp,") saijl, Mr. Randolph, "That's roe." he ,snld vapidly.. "My shuddering at th'q pity of, it: "we'll name is Robert Hervey; Randolph. ,pasa on to the next, I? you don't mind." Some- people onll me 'Bob seme .,doli)h t E she reminded him dispassionately; Her eyeS widened. 'JArid now' shb "we go up nnli up spite that ,r I stabs its own heart) ihe lonely soul; consuming fire, and. last and greatest reason of all, just love' llqr eyes you-ge- t glowed to some distant 'focus. "If all myself, mjiritomir, inypnstv and liiy, future dissolve to the single drop of a smlle to- Mages'.-- ' j. present moment In the pr.vs.tnl cup of "TIP go' a? far as Randy she rcn- They followed this renin ik out of lovpi then let me glye m.yse)f t" eded mlsfldevously f then the 'smile the cab; the tough In fop's clothing Iov.e.r,'?1 I.'ps. for, once drained, notlilng wept and the shitdow came. "But I chinked t'je .nr and turned westward, wilj Q left upon v.hl.qU .to hang the really can't stay 'here, you know." as clronlcled, while Mr badge, of shame notlilng remain In ?ir, Randolph leajied to hts. feet, Riindolj now $uh3?itue to Patrick nil the world hut the spirit and and reached her hi n single stride (nnd 0P,cl.:.v as drlvfr of the Village Cab ' the Rorriflco." .caijght her by both wrists--. "T pok at company's No. 1808, hurled his char-lo- t "Girl," said Mr. Randolph.' crashing, met," he pain. "If you won't promise eastward, not to meet the morning, her to him ns though lie snatched' her to stay here without a break till ton ns It had Ht'Deajcl to the wutclilng ;back" from jus( .beyond, his", clasp, o'clock tomorrow-- - and thereafter at Jiliss' Thcm'.on, but in searcli of tl.e '"where Is your nilnil wandering? What your plensnre, I'll stay myself and reslt'erice of t!;e head of the legal firm have you been thinking?. That ,1, was hold you. Now, do you' or don't you? charged wlib the, duty of carrying out " taking you 'to JtQs give yourself to One-t, the Instructions of the defnnct Mr ' roe?" "I, doy";" Asa Thornton. "iVq wlnn?'; Innjilred Rohert. Her eyes cnine suddenly lo his face. Mr. vlcei O'Reilly, drew r "Yes' !shesaldUI! thought thnt." "I promise." L. up nt the famliiar address In Madison home,-tben.- " He:isared et'her for a long silent moj "Make, yourself absolutely jat avenue and laid Ids cor cheek by jowl ment; his lips wnverln'nervou'slV' behe said, as 4ie dropped her with the curbfUS'tltdtighiinlliOrlngit tween pity 'rind seVerlfy A' fl'usji handstand turned .townnl theidoor. , .jfqr-- amicus stayj .then lie descended , fiwe)t over her fh6p, artd fiito r "I feeir- like Christmas eve," said from the driver's sent, enteed the cfdrifrt lextk of .fear. 'Tpu don't want MIss'Tliorntbiinieekij;! "VTon't 'you cab, exclaimed thanksgiving at finding ifle?j' she, whispered; hRn- - as ue ("'1 'please' tell me what's' going to bap-"' a rug, wrapped himself 'In Its warm ospVak: J'kissme,,!! to '"Ykti'vn1 mnataA Mt T!lirtmn! " 'hl folds, curled up on the sent and went " "VT"l" It .."fy-V'-.",. ,?hQne va8jsoinethlng ,lri herl taslst- - ft x If Jfl'f igRigmnticntiy. jtRu, tnej fo sleep. ' ' ,anjY.era. heart-anIn the cold early morning the. strong encQithat clutdind nt hls! ,ntchjkey qn,tbR.tnlle. and leftihcr. , benb him forward He arowheiltead'' . Shecaa' be. excused forspylpgaipori 'j luptsldnly to meet his lips 'and kissed him from tlie curtained window; Shq 'her''fts'llglilyl tM ;'firp'dfe'Hnally', as saw him nwakfel the' cabman1, and'then ' : ','hrotHfefevftt' . ahl'iitfcM!'ftlMir."nnt f'ar watched the pantomime of a long col-- ; BARGAINS IN FARM -i T.Trrr t. .. t.tT. d, ' y ' .,, "I said they weren't Interesting." , and tlip sidey ones say grin. 'Herv 'Randy " "Say' he asked, "how do I look?" "And I) shall call you 'Mr: RanMr. Randolph surveyed iil'm. dolph " Said Miss Thornton bravely.- ' "Oh, you',11 do. all right. You look (and '(hen broke In'o.i 'After afier about the yay I would If I'd been on a I've th thanked joii again and and bat 'Better Have, a few, drinks, if you ngalp.from my. hci?;t. Ifm going nQw." can .And them, and the. world will fall VThnt's a'wrnng gucf,s," said Rnbertj for your. clothes. What time do I turn exactsmiling hnppl'y he dli'n't.-kno'the wagon in, and what time do I go ly why. "I'ni the 'one that's to'ng. afton again? Do you bunk at the garage, er you promise me that you'll s'oy by any chnnce?" here until ten o'clock tomorrow. Hut "Never you mind where. I bunk," ihnt, p!ense don't Kahl the before we eoirie--(- h suspiciously. 'thbhk' me ver. " It's selfish', l)i:t I'd "D'yon thnk I'm goln' to throw; In a slmnly jive to have yon' remerit.er mo happy home fpr two' hundred.? You're ns Bob'or.tterv or, at the' veiy wQnt, pntlienlaiit shift for tills week. Read, Randy. Aon't you?," the rules ie.d regulations when &lie looked this .way and1 th'at beforp to the garage. Say good-blot the sliqlot her face r.lpple ,fo Us wonarous1 boys for i:& nn' tell the "m!irinscr to go - promptly. "If I wasn't to have took It from the first, what, would I 'a' been stnndln' hero talk'ln' for?' Whereupon' they entered to the cramped privacy of the cab and exchanged garments. Randolph was ready In ten minutes, but it took him another ten to complpte the appareling of tlie. puzs'ed chauffeur. Thnt wbithy added to his Investiture In Rnndfi'ph's best evening suit a sickly mm Me," Said dog-flho- "Don't Pull That Stuff on the Law. for Mr, Borden Milyuns1, of Milyuns, Binneh & Milyuns. Ever heard of him?" "Sure,"' said the cop, impressed but still suspicious. "He lives here all right, but I ain't seen him turning' down ids own cars for night-hawk- s lately." "Well," said Mr. Randolph, "I could tense you along 'for some time nnd make you look like a nut, but I won't. The truth is, his prize bitch, Bride of Lammermoor, is pupping tonight, and I'm here to tnke the Inily and her lit in time to ter down to the get 'em settled for the opening. Messy job. but the meter Is charging for It." "There ain't a man living that could think up a lie like that, not sudden." murmured tlie ofli'cer, and turned' to resume his bent, while Mr. Randolph promptly hit tlie mat in the hope, of catching, up with Elysium. He slept; he slept too deep for dreams, and was boyipd- - the- reach ,0? the call, .qf Any motorhorn when Sir. Milyuns' town car tried to shoo lit in along nt eight-thirt- y of n' bright morning. Once more was Mr. Randolph dragged by uiiiln foree to, wakefulness. ''Good-morninThoiiins' he re- marked. "Is the old man up?" "Iiully gee! Mr. Randolph! What 'live you been up to now?" v "None of, yours, Tlmiinis' said Robert Ilervey, In a kindly but firm voice. "Get me a bit .of paper antl a pencil." The chauffeur discovered the required articles In Mr. Milyuns' mr, them over, nnd curiously handed watched Mr. 'Randolph write his note to the effect that Miss Imogene Pamela Thornton, would receive her legal representative nt Mr. Randolph's street between rooms In Fifty-nintnlno and ten. It was added that tlje Knid rooms, upon which rent hnd been paid to the end of the quarter, and all .they contained, Including the man, Tomllnson, were at the perpetual dls- -. position of the said Miss T. h "I had due 6f the worst cases of rheumatism a man ever had, but after six bottles, of Tanlac I threw my crutches away," said Thomas Kvans. 11!) West Chestnut Street, Akron. Ohio. "My feet were so swollen at times. with rheumatism that I could not get my shoes on," he continued, "and frequently my knee became so .swollen that I could not get my clothes on I finally became so helpless I could not "work regularly. "My stomach was also in, bad condition and I couldn't eat or sleep to do any good. I took all kinds of medicines, but my troubles stayed right 'A stranger" saw me "on the street limping one" day and asked nie what the trouble was, I told liim rheumatism juid lie, tsaid he was in the saiiui fix himself until he started tak-- . ing Tanlac. "He seemed so positive that Tanlac would help mc tliat I began taking the medicine. The first bottle didn't iSecm to do me any good, but I stuck to it and the second bottle began to straightened me out and by the time I had finished the third bottle I was actually back' at work again and haven't lost a day since; "I've taken six bottles now and I feci as well as I ever did in iny life. I haven't a sign of rheumatism about; mc and feel so stroiig and well that I am able to do" as much work as I ever did in my life. My stomach is also in perfect condition and I can eat anything I want without any bad after effects, "I really feel like a brand-neman. and I Jiope some day to meet that Stranger who advied mc to take Tanlac so I can thank him for tlie advice lie gave mc." w Newark, N. J., Jan. 19. An eighty ycar old woman sent to the1 city jalms house by charity workers, was refused admittance today when it was' discovered sjie iiad $0,000 of her jown. The woman, who lias been liyin on charity for fifteen years in a single attic room in tlie poor section of the city, admitted she had "some money" in an old trunk, The trunk was found to contain $1,000 in bills, $2,000 vJorth of $." gold pieces wrapped in tissue paper, and bank book's showingSsav-iug- s amounting'to $:i,000. i James Stucky Says, "Rat Cosd Me $125 For Plumbing Bills." i "We couldn't tell what was clogging up our toilet and drains. Wej, had to tear up floor, pipes,,. etc., fauhd a .rat's nest in .basement. They ..had choked the pipes with refuse. The plumber's bil. was $125.. RATSNAP cleaned tlie rodent QMt." Three sizes. ,15c, 0.c, $i;2.r. Sold and guaranteed by Com ad Payne & Co., Cloverport, and B. If, Beard & Co., Hardjnsburg. Advertisement. , CLUBBING RATES and The Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; '& AA al Times ' and Louisville Breckenridge News; P ,The AA Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News"; fl AA Send Your Orders to NEWS rikusly ', Sweet Clover and Honey Sow sweet clover, cheaper and better Buy direct from than red clover. grower, special scarified seed for t i s prompt germination. Prices and circulars free. Also prices on lionev. THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, JOHN A. R. F. D. No. 4. fr SHEEHAN Falmouth, Ky. ..'...... wd The Louisville hpr-eyes- t wslon d Courier - Journal The Great Paper of the Southland .aTheiCpurlernJ.purpjal is ably c.dittjd; it is.tne and i dignified in its handling of news; it is fearless, yet fair,-init, editorial utterances; and it always will, be found . the champion of clean government. .' ' ' . , ', n Tf i (Continued Next Week) - ' t ldqiii". J ' ',c- - V , '" ' i ' " ' Mrrld' des-- J ,91 lock thlpgs uigiy dlfl.IJ.et ; really want' me' tpwanrv-i- t r. i i.. j i, yt. ii , biif. Bdl r. cah(neveri love yon indw.""' nPreaentljlj shejiwarf amazed- itoi see ' nmll Randolph'awttkl to Jthfit?lll',,cry.n iboth)the::driTer!and Mr Randolph (dls-- . Hw:BhoJh'er?sea':Ker,'heacl,1ii,bot&,, appear&tntO'the'tfark "recesses of the ' hli hinai aMfSHeHlier'eyfei t'olineet i MblnniliHnkftiOtTiMn lf'ifrinr''For ut pecately.-- . dead weight of uninspired flerii,jT t'WIsi trHf;"ii(slieiiwmurreT'edi HYouodbnUl "i Tl,, hiell - city limits of Cloverport, mostly all econi4t)P.t(iomfirst bottom.- Has :a good I good stock birn, arid Qther outbhildtng. trice 4',00b thoue with' 'U oneihalf cash, bdiahe'e in tyvo anddal paymenis,1, ' 'ifou r, , 52, zjcres, - ifipnz iand,ivith so.me, ' I ' ''A' i LANDS -- FOR SALE "i;i ii four-ro6m i,l hi v3 it... r i ' . . -- lIUleifioJjfaierBj?rEJwla?iWliWrou!ref .HTlBioIdejlal)leItul(pilea5as bundle .,wjie-icwodh't p$ disturbed by" of lovable charm- - that robber manV .tne,Dollce.,But at last they tissued'' . Af Ht.Tf uhiIaIaIi. vmAArljr KntK , &&1 ttoWpltAM h.9jd(ilnj,aaerUeglou ji'atHPMAca aabiiooj ed,to crank the car andthsn,:wall(lng " io ratnerriitrangeiy, 'venn 'oir, t neaaeu vii;qnw . "You jceperQU8. .careless, adorabe cWdyjKrVliought) tltat tney had 'retired to have It out f.ito I i ioni'd-uubw- i'l 'i acres, 31-- 2 miles' fi'dm'Tell City, Ind. "The" farip will ; ihate pummeri Has 30 dcres gQ9d breelf ock road' built thru'' f e "1)b't'tbml'lahd,',anc(i th'ej.ridjjfc Xa'rid s gpofJnWiAeat j$ a coal anV.nJd'yjrrujiqing oione'prner of the farm There, is aigood farm There Is p'lerity of g ,h,quseiistock,ibara .40x80i.and other outbuildings. i water! is'within 4 mile of'the'farm."''dri account of A school-hous- e bad'healtH'bf t.'bWner he Is trying to sel Pficfip;VPeih'J1 IHT .IA"UtTAM XJlll j "f'.t.S ffj,flh No. 2. land.-Tjjpr1-- i 80 " ... ; , . ' i The Cottrierijournal surpasses all .its competitors' in equipment for getting the news of the day, because ;it lias not only the Associated Press dispatches, but the full wire service of the Ne'wYbrk'TimesTtf'addition it maintains staff cqrrespb.ndents at Frankfort and Washington. ' ' ' . i ii rf I , w 1 . - '"f - ""'' Np()K0ntubky Home Is Complete yVithout It. By special arrangements we are how able to 'offer ;; . , InVdrms, on lier feet, Mck.ip .the.llrefi rrpnj,TPP Wnff9WJWM on n.pnvpte-ly- j . I. ,TI hand imHirntun . cond.u,cNdj (Voyage; of discovery! call jitncliVPoW clr6you4-howdarebStrange dolngs.i indeed, and stranger' ud 8filsyftbabtiuune?' She watfMranii stllrceqld Imogehd Pamela have heard silt "fonaed? Kerfjeyps flakhea,witfi.'ucli a na'well 8''ieen. ' hls," IsTWhat rehlly likhtis''made tlie'bla' fn his' bwt 'a', 'haDn'driedi 'Mr. 'ItaridolDh awoke the palto.thlne,, "Do,y0M4Mnk she woiiia'1 cabmari ntly but thoroughly, then " llel"yaornftnSVir.Vtffttted. iinin. he said: T !iifiiftvmira1Aii o . M. 135' acteS, 2 2 'miles' from Toblrts Landing which is just No. across. jh'c'jjveYfrqfn tjlqyejrjpprt, Ky. Has'rbout 60 acres; ,good strong roiling, land, tjie balances istra.ther,rOtgh'i ally's under "enqe vith p'(s ofgood cross.fc.ncing; has about l,6pp' wor.tli pf mercjiantable timber on the farm; has good apple orchard and 'other fruit trees. Improve story house; with hall bo'tli ments consist of a good 3.-1-seyen-rdbm'-t- ' jW .!, ' K HJlHA'i 'I J - i.M Courier-Journal r t l.' .i . The Daily ., : . y6 r 3iri t DVl . . . MW IK iwMi ' VUIII-- 0 I laiJ ,fJliI.ii'M I llVaa i b Mtfsxr mim mMwwt m unThd newbtniachirtirvsil HavBiireoently lnstallediuit: i 10 C9 aHMWwHWfirtflH"w i T7 Hill inoil -- - iUitt iouic' iaiJ-- 1 a;i8.rionn H.on UJIHAJIQ YS WQ-i'io- ' UKPAIKINi; " i' j-- y,VMj1Kn.-j0t"B''bftVVn'f"')'- witn a splendid' lighting plant wbhj.givs.ample Jight. Tlere is ?lsq a good stock barn, corn, crib., cellar with cellar house. over it and anolher, old hbuqe, wlilpfi' wou4 make a good tenant 'house if repaired. XhiiPAace, y3 fqur. cisterns,. one well The following goes With the', farm JhpLiiye) TiW'PR fve ycar foal; 45 head. of sheep, one cow and calf, 7 head ofhogs, old mares-(iO acres' of pW.'r.ea i.ojf 0baccp, seveptl tons of, hay, iand,all and enough wood to run'all winteri The price for the entire stock find 'faVm1 'is. only $5,50b, Ayitlibne-hal- f bar- cash and balance in four annual payments.. This place is a " , ," . ,T JWh1.O0 Ml MAMOW YJMO i t Haiajoa-x- a 2AH , ., ,'i , and ..( 1,3 l' ' i II ..ft ' i., l wcJiajjyi'dmilj or ,: The. Breckenridge News ', JBoth one, year, by mall, for only $6.00 am ifl tn - m ot -- biwhhu "' "'-(loino HVU1U .II UliSil liHflUUraruiuaNiuiiwiBBU'i-- i'? odl haiuien me bwi lalaflniWtiri'M'riJauff-TTnnAl'MSlTlinnthem .loWteliktf'WfeVfP ' IM' o"si illtw JBiu onuaJU r' b'tmnqciR sr'T uotani I 'i' A ! i l ,.l ,. t iLi-i-n- ... -- ,h o' it,. nl'iIK jj.j.- oo ii'i'n aiaJWW is V IK lHtt'i l ... 'jtcnct od tliw iiiWPiJ 33IIA ai7.T!NSni9T' "H. I .UOladoJl I tyfi )tl )f tlpi-M- i IMKi'ivn fh T- 1(.iF?apflK(,;::r-;l-JKC :hM..A, 1 t'JMl-IMrt.Jl." '"-.- ,:iwr,.i J - ' , . lJlfe&&&$ ' This offer applies to reneVva.is(jis(.wcirdf WuUlibVcrtptlon's, but" only to' people living' in Kentucky, Tennessee or Indiana. New subscriptions may, if desired,' start at a later date, and renewals OAttiHVUite'ifroWekBiratibiKof Present ones. vb'M l N Sehd 'or bVing yotli" orders; toi the office ol . t .t jir.,, hmli" l ui iovioil inlPLQyKflOHT,el5,Xyi' ; ff -. la i VMJV1 Mil' t Mi) 1 JHJA " 981E1 n iii U III lllilili All W aUJi AkH " 1U .iwlooa 'FN Amnfcddlt ami MM Minna qoia sdl lo- 9ipjiuq ad) iol iiwljsn. - iawwhh iibot un tti.biKis 3x1 (uiiijuj ",93(193 !" iiiuiv ti"n W(I l w ' am ur. ,, 1 ui I.j ibiiiin Tmrj j iiuioiiiij. ii. nJ no I't't ii. . iir i ir. mammmmmmmm T(J Ate td it hsibnud u Kl? lo a(iys liTnjT jT?9(5ffWr twlvioK Icaotisq PAGE EIGHT THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, .KENTUCKY JANUARY M, 1MI THE METHODIST NATURE LAVISH SEED SOWER. FKli,ALrlU,K. Many Ways in Which She Provides (Omaha Bee ) for the Perpetuation of Plant The Methodist preacher deserves and Tree Life. more chicken and gravy than he gets, more honor and respect than is acIt was merely a hit of thistledown, corded to him, more encouragement blown along a city canyon through an and love than comes to him, and more open window, resting a moment upon distinction than usually crowns him. Consider whSt he gives up when he a desk, then as idly drifting away on' a passing gust. But it brought to the enters the ministry. First.practically beholder a vision of graying stubble all hope of ever accumulating enough fields shimmering with heat' waves to guarantee him or his family comunder an August sun, and of "painted fort in old age. His profits accumulate ladies" hovering over arid waysides in heaven, not on earth. He dedicates of where the thistles grow from whose himself to a life of guarded sheaths float the delicate rigid economy and of privation. He periphery of fairy balloons, ballasted gives up all thought of a permanent home, of any little spot of earth he by plump brown seeds. This little voyage is but one of the can call his own, and there dwell 9J his chosen friends. He puts his mythical ways in which nature pro vides for the perpetuation of species. personal liberty in charge of his She has no end of devices for sowing church, .and, at its command "trioves the seed she provides so lavishly; a on" every year, or every few years, single plant of purslane will produce as his bishop directs. For the sake f his faith and his over 1,000,000 seeds. The dandelion's church he submits patiently to more hoary head is a sphere of seeds, each nf which has a. feathcrv nannus as a annoyances, more petty 'distractions, 'sail; the pod df the milkweed con than any business of professional man of standing. He becomes tains a perfect cone ol overlapping would think yielding, not because, he brown seeds until it opens and cacu gentle and w w seed floats off under its own para- has not every man's desire to exploit J&r-Aomdchute. The willow herb's silken hairs his individuality, but in order fittingly float away in clusters, several helping to. adorn his sacred calling. His to houy the perfect seeds. At one thoughts must always be of the needs time the theory of spontaneous gen and troubles and weaknesses of othhimself, or He It is part of our bank's business to aid everyone in eration was ncm 10 account iur me ers. familycannothislive for His flock friends. or growths which followed his community by showing them the necessity of having deciduous this must always be his first care the forest fires. money in our bank. A better knowledge of nature's poor, the sick, the weak, and the unmany and ingenious methods of seed ruly. The prospect he always hasvimwould be called wretched, You MUST bank regularly a part of what you earn if distribution soon disproved it. The very character of the new growth" possible, by the majority of meu But you ever get ahead and ever amount to anything. showed its source; mostly willows, lie goes bravely on through the years, poplars and birches, the seeds of a target for the malice of the wicked, business Money is the measure of SUCCESS in any which are specially constructed for a convenience for a nniltitudeof the e or profession. Give yourself a full measure of success. aerial journcyings. The seeds unworthy, but always ready to serve of the basswood arc attached to bracts humanity without hope of any adeIt is your RIGHT to yourself and your DUTY to your which arc, like seeds, swept by the quate reward on earth. "" Give the preacher a square deal. wind over the snow. Engineers who family. insure the safety of ships by con- He dos more for others daily than We invite YOUR Banking Business structing hulls of watertight compart- any of the rest of us would do wrapments may have studied the fruit of ped up as we are in our own selfish which is in three sec- plans and pleasures. the bladder-nutions; if one is broken the seeds in THRIFT AND PINCHPENNY. tb other remain unharmed. All the family of burrs, HARDINSBURG, KY. "pitchforks," attach themselThrift Week appropriately included ves by hooks to animals or to cloth- the birthday of the great prilosopher ing, and thus arc carried long dis- Ben Franklin. tances. Nature even provides for A good many folk think Thrift is a ODD ITEMS OVERWORKED HOUSE- - f planting seeds; some species have kinsman of Pinchpenny. They are FROM EVERYWHERE arms, wrong. Thrift has none of 'the Pinchbearded points, with screw-lik- e WIVES MAKE APPEAL1 which bore .into the earth, anchoring his veins Mr. and Mrs. Theodore the seed. One most interesting me- penny blood inhis time, Or. Jan. 14, Thrift uses his strength, obLaubach, of Want Cltildless Women to Lend served a triple Hellertown, Pcnn., 50th thod of disposal is that which resem- his mind intelligently, and makes his event. It was their Helping Hand. bles artillery fire. The spores of some needs and wedding anniversary, the 74th birth- mushrooms are thrown eight or 10 money serve his He labors minister pleasure. hard at day of Mr. Laubach and the 70th of feet; seeds of the garden balsam arc to his wortlf doing, but wastes no efthings Washington, Jan. 10 Letters un- his wife. discharged, when the pod bursts, like fort on, things not worth doing. He der Brooklvn date, signed "Wives and a miniature machine gun, while the has time for play, for observation, Workers," 'of Industrial Mothers Shcshuan, in Morrocco, which nut goes off like a can- for His readied members of Congress today Spanish troops have recently sur- non ball often thrown a distance of when,study.head hand opens quickly his tells him it is time to asking for a law to require childless rounded, is one of the few cities in 30 feet. spend or his heart counsels giving. married women under fiO to do house world whose streets have never been lavish provision in Thrift has learned to make the dolNature work three days a week for mothers trodden by a white man. It is the seeds, but makes herself in no way with children and also for an eight-ho- Holy City of the Moors, and is so about their concerns fate. Her work is lars he has earned work for him. further Pinchpenny sweats for his money, housewives. day for jealously guarded that no European done she has given them a "Congress .should realize," it said, explorer has ever been able to enter chance when life. In that respect she and all its life long he is its slave. for He fears to enjoy himself because "that legislation should he less and it. parallels some human parents, who he fears to let go of his purse. He less in favor of industrial workers dismiss their children to the arms of docs not dare to put out his money, and more and more to alleviate and being haunted by the thought that it Few big game hunters in the chance Detroit Free 'Press. improve the condition of the over-- j may not come back to him. When known dishwashing Yukon arc as wellmiddle-age- as Mrs. W. underpaid, worked, Opportunity knocks at his door he W. Dickenson, a woman ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE housewife." sends word he is not at home, and It added that (id per cent of the who has bunted moose, caribou, deer, keeps on counting coppers 'when he members of Congress were paid more mountain goats and bears for many All persons having claims against might send them forth to bring back years in immense stretches of terri- the than they were worth estate of the late Dr. Forrest L. coins of gold. Pinchpenny starves his tory which are still marked unexplored on recent maps of the Far North. Lightfoot, are notified to present mind, his body and his soul, for his them to the undersigned Administra- hours are filled with anxiety and deLISPING DETAILS OF THEFT o OF EVERY "S" IN TYPE tor, at the County Clerk's office in Snow has fallen for the second time Hardinsburg. Kentucky, duly proven pressing forebo'dlings. Thrift is an admirable fellow whom in three centurcs in Buenos Aires, "We are thorry to tliay." explained the storm being severe enough to in- as required by law, on or before Feb- we should all imitate. He know.s what ruary 1, 1021. money is for, he uses it to make the editor of the Skedunk Weekly terfere with traffic. All persons knowing themselves, in- things go. He and keeps the shops News, "that our compothiug-rooo debted to the estate are requested to and the factories running. He open will wath entered lath night by thome un."() Japanese come forward and settle at once. There not be swindled, but he is not so foolknown thcoundrel who thtole every women in are less than L.- - Lightfoot. Admr. Mrs Forrest New York city. d ish as to go without 'eth" in the cthUiblithinent. and o of the estate of Dr. Forrest L. and can afford to buywhat he wants in making hitlv ethcape undeLightfoot. On some of the Greek islands where Last week was Thrift's week, not tected Pinchpenny's. Benjamin Franklin "The motive of the mithcreant the people earn their living by the NOTICE taught Thrift,, but never Pinchpenny doubtleth math revenge for thome sponge fishery, no girl is allowed to marry until she has brought up a New York Herald. tlmppothcd iuthult. "It tlis.ll never be thaid that the certain number of sponges, which All persons having claims against must he taken from a certain depth. the estate of Mrs. Kate B. Rowland, d petty thpite of any BANK DEPOSITS villian hth dithahlcd the N'ewtb. and deceased, are hereby notified to pro TO BE ADVERTISED. The Board of Education of if thitu meet the eye of the detcth-- l to the I'enn., has received a request duce the same properly proven Clover-por- t, table ratucal. we beg to athure him undersigned at his office in from a holder of 40 of their $.")) the that he underethimated The following is a special from Ky., on or before March 1st, newth-papbonds to convert the bonds into two of the lirtht-clatFrankfort: $10,(100 bonds since is consumes too (1921. when he thinkth he can cripple Banks throughout Kentucky have Parties knowing themselves indebtit hopeh'thly by breaking into the much time every six month to clip ed to Mrs. Rowland, are hereby noti- - just been instructed by State Bank alphabet We take accathiou to thay the attached coupons. The overwork- fied to come forward and settle same, ing Commissioner James P. Lewis, to to him furthermore that before next ed bond owner offered to stand the at my office in Cloverport, Ky. advertise all deposits made by it, and Trurthday we thhall have three timcth expense of having new bonds en- I his Jan. 1st, 1920. dividends and interest declared which graved. as man jetheth ath he thole V. G. Babbage, Administrator, have not been claimed by the person "We have reathon to thuthpect who to whom it is credited within five we know the cowardly thkuuk who CHAMPION POULTRY RAISER. "These Rats Wouldn't Eat My Best years. Publication in two issues of a committed thith act of vaudilithm, newspaper published in the county in Grain," Says Fred Lamb. Cauipbellsville, Ky., Jan 24. Elizand if he ith ever theen prowling which the bank is located is required. daughter of abeth Smith, about thith ethtablithhuient again, by Under the law publication of unday or by night, nothing will give nth Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Smith, three It's hard to keep rats out of a feed claimed deposits interest and divimore thatiWifactiou than to thoot bith miles from this place will receive the store. Tried for years. A neighbor dends must be made in January and lain hide full of holeth." The Kable-gra- silver cup given by the State College ing store sold me some be made tinder the oath of the at Lexington to the champion Junior It worked wonders. Gathered up dead must The advertisement also must Poultry Club member for 1920. She rats every morning. Bought more cashier. the source from which money contain won this honor over 1,215 Kentucky Haven't a rat now. They is derived. . HER IDEA OF boys ami girls raising poultry. Her grain Mr. Lewis' letter now going forBEING IMPARTIAL. reports show that she realized a pro- wouldn't eat P my bestaround." when I threw Three fit of $72.94 on her poultry for the sizes, 35c, 05c, $1.25. Sold and guar- ward to the banks calls attention to Article 592 of the Kentucky Statutes There had been six names on the year, $50 no of which came from her anteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Clov- - and instructs the bankers to place by popu- winnings at the Kentucky State Fair, ' erport, B. F. Beard & Co., Hardins their advertisements in the newspaper list of candidates to be sent lar vote from a town in Maine to a and the Camphellsville school fair. At burg, Ky. Advertisement. of "most general" circulation. Banks ... in great fair which was to be held near the State Fair she won three first must clip one or more of the stateby, but gradually the list dwindled as prizes on her Barred Plymouth Rocks WILSON UNABLE TO ments from the newspaper in which two of the candidates went so far in club exhibits, and fifth prize in the PICK NATIONAL TREE. they are published and mail them to ahead of all the others that it be- breeders' exhibits. She hatched thirty-on- e this office. chicks out of forty-fiv- e eggs, and came a farce to retain the other This means that the Banks in this Washington, Jan. 19. American raised all but one at o cost of $9.20, names. forest are o rich with infinite va- county will have to put their adverIt was wjtliiu -- I hours of the time and sold nine of them for $19. riety that President Wilson is , un- tisements in The Breckenridge News tet for coupling the last votes that able to name a choice for a National as it has the largest general circulaMiss Clara Collauder met one of the MARBLE CHEAPER tion of any paper in Breckinridge THAN WOOD. tree, he wrote today to the American County. candidates on the street. Forestry Association, which is com"I didn't know what to do." said A report to Washington from the piling a National referendum as to Miss Clara, with a distressed look in represents her eye. M want you to go and I American commercial attache in what three best myself," saidAmerica. FREE SEED FUND CUT OUT BY HOUSE "Speaking the Pres want Mary Jones to go, so at last I Rome is to the effect that American idem, "I findfor unable that bethought me how I could help you lumber has gone to such price heights to choose amongst I am quite variety the infinite Washington, Jan. 19. The annual both. Then I went into the store and in the Italian market that builders and richness of American forests." fund for free distribution of seed by put half the coupons in for you and find it cheaper to put in marble stairbought 10 dozen cakes of soap and cases than to build them of wood. ARMY CALL GLADDENS Senators and Representatives was Such is the combined effect of mill half for her." Harper's Magazine. OVERSTOCKED FARM. eliminated from the agricultural bill cost, plus freight rates, multiplied by today by the House the exchange premium of four to one on Appropriations, but a sharp fight JACK DEMPSEY BEING Washington, Jan. 20. Army re- for the retention was expected that Italian buyers have to pay to be SUED FOR $100,000. translate our money into theirs. cruiting literature cast a little ray of made in the House and Senate. to life of an Ozark sunshine into the The fund this year was $239,000. farmer in Missouri with eleven childBatavia, N. Y., Jan. 19. Two suits SEASON BURLEY AVERAGE ON 4,622,345 IS $12.97 ren to support on sixty acres or "run ONLY WOMAN IN CONGRESS for damages aggregating $200,000 down" land. Noting educational feaJack Dempsey and Jack HAS FOR SEC. Lexington, Ky., Jan. 22. A total of tures of army life the Missourian Kearns, Dempsey's mamager, were wrote to Adjustant-GenerHarris filed in the Genesee County clerk's 4,095,040 pounds of Burley tobacco Muskogee, Jan. 20. Benjamin Edoffice today by Frank P. Spelhnan, a was sold on the Lexington loose leaf for special permission to enlist the former showman. Spellman, alleging floors the past week at an average of second ablest of nine sons and twins, wards Cook, of Muskogee, a former just under age. that he introduced Dempsey into mo- $11.97 a hundred. Superintendent of allThe boys "are large for their ages soldier, will be private secretary to Miss Alice Robertson, only woman tion pictures, asks $100,000 as his Sales Ben Bosworth announced The total sales of the season and will grade well up to the average member of the next United States share of profits in pictures in which Dempsey lias appeared and $100,000 in Lexington the 4,022,345 pounds at country boy in looks and intelli- Congress, Miss Robertson announced gence," he said. today. an average of $12.97 a hundred. for personal services. r 1 rjnrarann But it does no good to save money unless it is put it into circulation in some way Until you are ready to invest your savings, a safe patriotic depository for them is a bank account where they will stand for increased credits on which to finance reconstruction and business activities. Your funds deposited with this Bank will immediately available and will be doing their full patriotic duty. be-safe, Mdt 2j?j dtor uU do u)ffiwH ' L self-denia- l, w. fwuwuwu urut w Wm igQA. d0 - nil flicm, MU)fl&Hu AM!LM ai;,4M, tt iirift OrmK WJt dOtfr civ J , ad nut-lik- j U. S. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. t, SCHOOL NEWS UfriKiLI TEACH TRAIN DESPATCHERS ,'fj9 1U Attn ltd XJ TELEGRAPHY THERJBTi "stick-tights- ," AND VIEWS for Common The examination School Diploma will he held at Hardinsburg and Stcphensport on the last Friday and Saturday in this month. The State Board of Education has adopted Davis's The Work of the Teacher, published by the Macmillan Company, Chicago, as the text book, for theory and practice, and all questions on the examinations for teachers' certificates will be based upon this book. witch-hazel- 's I ur d thuc-ceede- thmall-thoule- Allen-tow- n, h er . ! m RAT-SNA- P. , RAT-SNA- P. J RAT-SNA- , The new law relating to profes sional training for teachers is given below ifor the benefit of those who may have misunderstood the requirements: hrom the first day of July, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-twapplicants for an elementary certificate of the first grade, shall have had at least one year of high school "M WORTH DECENT PAY work or its equivalent: and in addition thereto, five weeks' study of professional subjects in a State Normal jj 44aJtfmaBrt n ASX' l til n iiic jwiui. f.wjjit aif.i ill A aiiu school or some other school recocn- - ' some me loreign news, iiiuiucis tnerpv, jt i ized by the State Board of Education. are to whom the financial inose is page s9mi$h From the first day of July, one mucn lining and otners neglect tne?jr? s thousand nine hundred and twenty-fou- sporting columns, mit the weather is such applicant must have had tront-pag- e stult tor all. two years of high school work or its There are unwards of 1.000 equivalent; and in addition thereto, why the report of the United reasons States 'M ten week's study of professional work Weather Bureau should make a uniin a school or schools a aforesaid. versal appeal. To From the first day of July, one. brings vital tidincs. the merchant it' to varies thousand nine hundred and twenty-six- , with it and so does Demand for it '43 supply, such applicant shall have had four attects railroads and steamships. If years of high school work or its frnst lilitrlits nparh linrlc' in fiiSi-trl-- i and in addition thereto, or orance htossnins farther ?nntli J twenty weeks' study of professional dealers in provisions change their subjects in a school or schools as plans accordingly. And those who arc aforesaid. not that a storm After Jlily 1, 1821, all examinations! theirconscious are ve,ry sure influences incomes of its effor a certificate on the theory and, fect upon their pleasures. practice of teaching, or the science A short tim ago an" employe of i ii i.: ' uuui ail uif . ue 9 learning sii.ui i. iuascui TT...,a.l oiaiH vvcauicr T C.n.nn IF...lt. i""-uui.cuu upon a suitable text book selected by after 30 vpars nf cprvirp Wo urittr) the State Board of Education. The have liked to stay but his salary was n questions on such examinations on i annrnpr inn. wdt said subject sljall test the applicant's idi.uuu aiiu lit: four uiicrt-tDuring the months beginning n knowledge of school organization, a discipline, program making, organiza- vtli July, 73 experts of the bureau resigned from motives of vl tion of lesson material, lesson planning and such other knowledge as vaiion, ana tne to ivu service Lomnus- certify was able the State Board of Examiners think sionappointment to the onlv 15 men for vacant places. J the applicant should have." ine weather tiureau cannot stand many more It will be seen from the above that pay schedulelosses of this kind. If its does noe there is no additional requirement un- will soon be no weather increase there reports worth til after the first day of July, 1922, for reading. an ,elementary certificate of the first Scientists who grade;'and that there is no additional uons wun me happen to have posi- uovernment nave the requirement at any time for an ele- same bodily needs as othr mentary certificate of the scond grade, the offer of a living wage folks, and pries them y but after July 1, 1921, an elementary loose trom certificate of the second grade will not and to us. service to the Government , A mn Slirelv the be issued twice to the same person. afford the market price TI. S. for brains and "I skill. Uoston Globe. "AVERAGE MAN KNOWS AS MUCH AS CHILD OF 11." V "s TO SPEND FEB. IN SOUTH. "S New York, Jan. 22. "The educa' tional of the average American is that Northampton, Mass., Jan. 19. Vice of a school child of eleven or twelve .Presirlent-F.lc- r Pnnlwlrro years of age." !Jii.Ll.i . Dr. Percy Stickney Grant, rector that AlrS. CnnllHcrC wmilrt !lnmnn.. of the Protestant Episcopal church of him to New York, where he is to aof- - tfS the Ascension, expressed that opinion aress tne womens Roosevelt Mem- - 7"i in the course of a sermon on "What orial Association next Sunda night, i ann that thir wr.t.1 ma itlUlll u ...m UUIIIC VI -- .. ...... X.VJ i.tsuiu uut We All Can Do in 1921." .VSt..rv He added he was "sorry to say it," h.fAM "".'"b An A.l.1- - via. If xar; A' a"ia lY but was of the belief the educational Coolldce IS to deliver nil artdroeo status of this country is low. He urg- the Southern Tariff Conference at Ati ".: i ed steps to be taken to raise it. He lanta on Jan. 28. He said the place, for his contem- - 'M also advised his parishioners to bepiaieu vacation to toilow the Atlantic come physically perfect, saying: "Everything follows health. As I address had not been selector) h look around I see that every one that he expected to spend most of the" I looks half dead or run down. A well .limit! ui in me ooutn, body means a healthy, progressive SMOTHERED BEEP mind." o, S Chicago, Jan. 20. An offer of e"x penenccd American train despatchers for work on French railways wa3 cabled to M. Yves le Trocquer, French Minister. d( Public Works by J. G. Luhrsen, president of the Amer ican l ram Dispatchers Association. i The cablegram stated that many of '4g the men available for installation of . "m the American system in France had. wj experience on tne rrencn railways , as members of the A. E. F. The offer wa called out by press reports that the French Government had decided to adopt the American system of despatching trains. "Until a few months ago there was vS a shortage ot experienced train despatchers in this country," explained the announcement from the associa tion headquarters here. "But recent ! falling off in traffic has resulted in many ucspaicucrs ueing iaia on, ana ai under nresent rniiflitinn n cfrnnir staff could readily be recruited for VyN J r ranee. A ffX A tf ." r, t I .. I ? u the?l w self-prese- 1 "S-- .- . o MORROW ENDORSES HOLDING OP BURLEY CROP. Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 21. Governor Morrow today gave out a statement endorsing the plan for holding the 1020 Burley tobacco crop for a better price as proposed by a committee of tobacco growers appointed at yesterday's meeting in Lexington. The governor and Attorney General Dawson assured the committee the law will not bar the organization of growers for mutual protection of marketing craps and establishing competition for the purchase of the crop. anti-tru- st u jaitsc 3 j tarri. vuuuun IUII1J UI V.IUU, vuiuuj sucea, f tablespoonfuls oil or drippings, 'V JLi ' :u inlilnnnnr..i. iiuiu prcuarca mus- -. ..mnuuiuii ' VM s, , ," al Flour mixed with salt and p?ppVl, S a icaspuumui ccicry seea, i j 1 cupful strained tomatoes 'or i- can tomato soun. V Dredge meat with flour. BroAa Well in heaw nan Rmurn nnU.. llS.' oil; add mustard; celery eed and to-iui '""'""i uui three saute over iHt Uft cook slowly hours or more a tOD of Stove or six hm.lrA.ln 'i CmI buuncr. "f- -r I.W l "'! "'" ' '"' l'friiirfffitfclrA-''- m I1BM.MJ j .tJ.: waarTTTnn '' utrtH ,. vMjuIU. :-- - i