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The Breckenridge news: March 9, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921030901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 9, 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. KM t rv K, - J ,jr i I .?!" THE BRECKENR1DUE NEWS. $2.00 a Year: S1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 9, 1021 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPOfcT, Pages No. 37 CHAMP CLARK DIES ON EVE OF HIS RETIREMENT SlVSVk&ico. Tlie animal meeting of the Stockholder of The Clovcrport Ice Co , was held Thursday night and the fol12. lowing directors were .e Tl. u . i j II. T1I..1... ... . i iiriii.. 't .;; ' i. f A.. ... i Vi ionraci aim i. uauciim. Udwarci Bowne was made president. D 15.. Phelps, vice president and L. J. lichen. in-- . T" . . T . FORMER REPRE- SENTATIVE DIES TT w DEATH CLAIMS YOUNG GIRL . m i HARDING'S "HOBBY" TO HELP SOME FELLOW WHO IS DOWN AND OUT. Washington. March 7. In a short' talk thi evening at the National Press cuius. . "iioliliy limit iniert.uiiiiisnt. . i fnvur. 'resident inninir in-ni i i. was ,0 T lwp ,llc fe,,ow ,,own .' CITY COUNCIL GETS BUSY ' ..,.'. T - IJ- -I . n waiuiuu in. 11. i. r n n r - C -- f can, with understanding Miss Mvrtle lohllSOtl. fifteen vrar'ailll SViniialhv. ill the slern ilnvntinn J iWHAT WILL BECOME old daughter of Mr. William N l6hn- - to country, find a touch that I"KVA K im t son and Mrs. Annie Day Johnson forms the disappointments of yestcr- OF. IT ALL? nicci ai inc nonie ol Her parents, on nay, into the fruition of tomorrow. Kauroau street, Saturday morning. then I shall have practiced the dear Whether tile nienibcrs of the city She was stricken February 27, with est hobby to me in the world." had rcjd that the comet would strike appeimicms. toiiowcil liy peritonitis.1 the earth June 10th and knock lis out Her condition was thought to be of existance. They ot clown to busi improving until Friday evening when' ness Monday night that looks like we her friends were called to her bed-- ; are to have sonic improvement in the side. Scvcral parties who wanted to PAMVE'IVTT'TAIVW c,ty ,,ow" The funeral was held in the Lticilcl V ViW I concrete side walks, wanted l')Ut VV1 1 T Memorial Presbyterian church. Smi-- i the ct ,0 cstab,j3h a Krafictlie mat- (1.1V nftcrnnmi nt III r.',lnl. was defeated for C.. tcr met a heartv annroval of the mem. At Mr. Clark's bedside when the vices conducted by the pastor Dr T. was , Beautiful and Interesting Play hers and the srteet committee and or- N. Williams, of Louisville-- assisted by end came were Mrs. Clark, their son, Mrs. Frank Noblett, Dies of dered to secure an engineer esAxtcl. March s. (Special) Mr. Key. h. C. Nail and Rev J. R. Ran-- ; cBnnctt Clark, and their daughter, Complications; Leaves Hustablish the grade all over the city as a Given By Woman's Club Henry-A- . Cannon of neir Madrid. dolph. pastors of the Baptist and Me-- ! Mrs. James M. Thomson, of New good many will put down walks this ucparieu this lite .March 1st. Mr'i igc thodist church this city. Interment band! and Two Children. Orleans. year Application was made to cultiof Hawesville. CarS.r- -. lie W.1S till- - fnnrtli SOP ol was in the Clovcrport cemetery vC. The funeral services were held at j vate vacant lots but as the city had . .. ...... yiiiiiion aim l.iiiia 'imoli me i.ui '(ki 10:30 o'clock, Saturday, and was a "McDaniels, Ky., Mar. 8, (Special) were members of none, and couldn't let the use of side tribute of respect such as have been Tliic rnmmimitv urnc snrlrltMierl Inst Cannon and had alwavs been i n.si- - the Pastor's Aid Society of the Prcs The Woman's Club, of Hawesville. 'streets it was passed up.' The city mar byterian church of which she was a composed of twenty-fou- r pain only a few times in the history Sunday afternoon''March Btli, when dent of this county. ot take .out , war: . ....... :... women iiiitii shal was instructed toallowing CHICK- ..... . rie was n Mn... of the American Congress. It will be t,e neVv9vcnt forth" that Mrs. Frank .,,,..i;.:..,. :... a ! man. of iimuv siernncf memner. i nev wem .o... i.iihj viij, ti .i ary keil. iccn ..i.nj ti.n, ...t. h- ..n- u here imtitMiMj; night ens to iui .my ncrsunMany ..' a,Kl a v.cry. succcss-- . XVItcJjcat'. the first time the house chamber has Noblett1 was dead.- A loving wife and M Llsie May. entertaining play ,SC run at large Mondav people are tanner, lie leave? a loving been used for such a purpose since mother. til Cecil Gregory, Jessie Hall and Chris- - The Elite Club Room was crowded under the impression that chickens 1914, when services were held for the are exempt during certain months, but nirM?t.Caiclnon ?"l.,lvc tHVf I?'1, She had been. 'an intense and pa'tient !to its opacity with no standing m Besides her parents the deceased is Robert Ellis. Sam. William late Sercno E, Payne, for more than sufferer for several years with compliEverybody the plav and the1'" this they are mistaken as it is un- james, to mourn their oss. His survived bv four sisters. Misses Kvn. m.n.v ;ttv n.wi Krirri,. ,i,l., thirty years a representative from cation of diseases. Mrs. Noblett was .:.i i... lawful tn t,,r tin..., ,., n.,.. .:.., in tl, nt.i - an'. Mn.m...,. c... New York. ........ w... A Hue inspector was also annointcd "Mrs. Xlattic Hall before her marriage, remains were laid to -t ... hone it will not be . j, Aniiel, mwi """fc'""! Hu- -.." Uamoii. Alfred. Both houses of congress voted to datmhter of Mr. Chas. Hall and Linn i ,a,I,,,) ciiieiery. wnere .lr. Ned Can- - rotliers. the last visit of this club to our city. to see that all flues were in a safe appoint committees to attend the fun- Whitworth Hall, a very beautiful and "on, now. The funeral wa bert, and Homer, besides a host of They will be sure to have a hearty condition. The street committee was eral as representatives of their respec- lovely character She cam.c with her , ?,0luU,.cA and friends, "VR.C,V- instructed to get busy and put the J?s Galloway and relatives Johnson was born April l:.. and joyous welcome again Miss amid a large assembly of tive bodied. streets in better condition. J. husband and two bright children.! fr,nds . JOO.", Rerelatives. At the request of the family of and united with the Cloverport What has become of the thirty Louise and Howard, about two years WOMAN'S CULB. presentative Clark, Representative Ben n Renresetitativc Presbyterian church on May III. 1918. . Alrv Cannon was n cimiiaor in tiiic nnifrlilinriin,..! thousand dollars contributed to the Johnson, Fourth Kentucky district, residing on the'.farm formerly owned ,T.m Breckinridge county in 1918 ses- - She was vice president of the Pastor's Federal Highway and the Cloverport Mrs D ' Dncan entertained the Bridge in a dangerous condition, and was named a member of the house by John L Rhodes now of Addison. Is101,1 of;t,,c General Assembly of Keif- - Aid Society, and a pupil of the eighth1 '..L.. . r ,n i..ltucky. He was also a inemhrr n( thn crade in the Clnvernnrt Pnlilie. Srlmnl Woman's Club last Wednesday aftcr- - no committee to attend the funeral ci. either work j. C. W. Beckham was appointed nc;K,DOfs by her kind heart pleasant ! asom'c Lodge and Methodist church. Myrtle was a girl of a very sweet and noon. Twelve members answered to on chance of or bridge, wasbeing done the road a subject a member ot the senate committee to manllcrs, She willingly submitted to' pleasant disposition and Was very on can wiin sonietning aiiout wash- - ptll.1t lirnmrllt frtrtll fl t'irrrrc r...tAol . 1... ll.n I...... .11 1...I .ma- " popular among her school mates as mrrtr.il ......., lllv. H...J. .,,, du n.. tor tnc treatment Uovcrport had rccctv represent me senate ai uie iunerai Gods wiu ; aII hcr sufreriiigs and ...t,.w.. n.i.l wcred we knew several things about A committee was appointed to bo to she had a ready smile for everyone. services for the late Representative dcath and parting from ,usband and inc raiiicr 01 uur voiiiiiry not toiu m rranktort and make an investigation cuaiui cuimmui y ci,,itircn. who will sorely miss the uaiuH uan, the U. S. history For instance he why this fund should be used elsecompanied the funeral party to Bowl- - i;tti. mnfi,r FREE TRIPS TO Pr rPrnn;nK WPrP enter was He became a Mason where, when the iron bridge that CHICAGO FOR KENTUCKY ing ureen, iio. red in the Antioch cemetery Monday Martha Curtfs was spans Cloyer Creek is in such a condiBorn In Kentucky. BOYS AND GIRLS at Twenty-onafternoon. not his first sweetheart by any means tion that it may fall in at anytime No James Beauchamp (Champ) Clark one his infatuations An been was bom March 7, 1850 in Warren WILES OF A burther Chief of Revenue Agents Ac pleted agreement has just State com and him toofattempt poetry. actually journed business the ineetinir was ad by (J. N. Buckler. county, Ky., being a son of Dr. John Club led to meet at the regular meet- COUNTRY EDITOR. Hampton Clark, a dentist. At twelve cepts Fine Position With ! Leader, Lexington, and Armour's Bu- - Mrs. B. W. Haynes conducted a further business the meeting was ad- years he was a.n apprentice to a farmer the and niost interesting lesson "I've hit upon a great scheme," said Amencan Car and Foun- I reaii ot Agricultural Research free cut forms of governmenton It is diflcr-- !- ing in April. E. G signiEconomics, which provides for John Call. His early education was in the editor of a small local paper. ''I trips to Chicago and the International hcant that there are more Republics dry Company. the winter common schools of that nearly doubled our circulation last RESOLUTIONS Live Stock Exposition for the State than any other one form After the period, but he was a diligent student, week." ' Champion Dairy Calf grower and an - ' lesson a short program was given. pouring over his books until late into "How'd you work it?" Frank L. Boyd, of Owensboro. re- nll.n. In. II.. Win!. 'I...-- .n;.. IJA..I.- - . I. l'0,s,i. .r.......l ... ..;...;.... .I'l'l.o IT.....1 llll. . . y I. the night. uiuti iui me .j i.i v.ii.iiiijiun luuuii u.ii;um. juiuiu 111 3IHKMIK me ounj wucrcas m r. tloiin c. jariioe. tor "See that steel stamp? Well. I just garded , spangled Manner. .Miss Julia Lyon manv years a most useful and valued years lie served in tlie Cllt out a paragraph in the society men In as one of the most competent grower. in ins early the internal revenue service, The winners will be selected by the played beautifully a Straus Waltz and director of this bank died at his home Missouri legislature. In 1892 lie was coiumn 0f the whole, edition " has tendered his resignation as chief ' in elected to congress from "'the Ninth Cloverport, eKutucky on January that help the circulation?" of the revenue agents, and has accept- State Club Leader, and three members as an encore an Etude by Litz. How'd Little Miss Julia Ann Ditto recited :10th, 1921, and, of the State College staff, who will Missouri district and held this scat, "Why, every woman in town bought ed a positibn with the American CaY pass on the records of the various for them from Mother Goose. The' Whereas, the said decedent was ever with the excepttion of two years when an extra copy to sec what had been and Foundry company at a salary spelling Duncan henvas defeated in a Republican land- cut out." Fort Worth greatly in excess of what he was re- club niemners. The winners will be provided contest which Mrs. enjoyed and honorable and useful citizen, for her guests was about three weeks before years, slide, for a period of twenty-si- x joying to an unusual extent, the cou-th- e ceiving from the government. trip is to be made The only re- - Everyone was given a card with tiicfidence and resnect of hi ft'llnw Viti- lican landslide of last fall and his FAMOUS LECTURER TO Mr. Boyd is now in Washington He was again defeated in the Rcpub-terSPEAK AT THE COURT He will leave in a few days for .Tfc,V quircinents are that the winner must iiame wasiiington printed at tne top zens, necau.se ot ln sterling traits in congress would have expired HOUSE, FRIDAY, MAR. 18. York City, where he will have his take the trip and then prepare a brief and ten minutes was allowed to spell which made him a splendid citizen story of his or her xperiencc at the words formed of the letters used in in all of his manifold relations to . March 4th, 1921 office at 111 Broadway. show. that name. Mrs. Paul Harclaway won society. The next Lyceum attraction given is understood that Mr. Bovci stock It While in Chicago the winners will first prize with thirty-nin- e Be it therefore Resolved, that it is words and by the Breckinridge County 'High cuuiu nave remained in tlie covern OPENS NEW STORE Mrs. week's Hardin carried off the the sense of the Board of Directors of School will be that famous lecturer. J,,nent service the rest of his life, but have a very interesting a day tour booby J. D with prize and sixteen words. Mrs. this bank that in the loss of Mr. Evans Carman, of Stcphcnsport, Brooks Fletcher, who is today "The' the offer he received was too attrac-wen- t outlined, consisting of trips U. to Louisville, Monday to buy a Outstanding Dramatic Orator of tive to turn down. His "successor a evening at the stock show finan- club,L. Uitto, who was a guest of the Jarboe the nstitution is deprived of assisted the hostesi in serving one of its affairs, and that the new stock of goods, general mcrchan- - America." It costs the school 12 to ci,ief 0f tie revenue agents has 110 through the packing plant, the cial district, museums, department The plates were very, tors have lost a most agreeable and cjise. lie will open his store in the, bring this man to our county, and we been named was offered tlie stores, parks, industrial works, and auracuve wmi liny uid uiones as courteous colleugue. and the entire Luuvuijuiiis siuic iiuujc on me case want every one in me uuimiy, wuu position recently of supervising inter movies, entertainments, eats and favors and best of all the good things community has lost one among the can get Here to enjoy tins auurcss. siue ot aniKing creeic. nal revenue agent for nine Southern everything that goes to make a good states recently, but decided to stick-t- time. That these trips arc well worth cherries enerry sanciwicu a mane irom Highest types ot its citizenship. lOOVfa picked from direct de- - American, industrious, kind and A 1 his determination to enter tlie busi working for is proven by the of the tree which George eous who was trulv of that great class nuiner- ness world ous "Thank You" letters received Washington did not cut down of citizens whose "sterling worth lend i,r. uoyu entered tne internal iiiii ii Mrs. W. M. Casper will be hostess security to the State and Nation. from the !". Club members from :.'."i 1 pi iirt HinfntiH service as a ganger under Col- different State and Canada during March. Meade County Mes- Be it further Resolved, that a copy lector J D. Powers. He is a DemoAny Kentucky boy or girl can en- senger. of these resolutions become a per crat, but on account of his ability ter this contest by getting in touch j uiaiieiit record in the history of the held on during all of the Republican with their county club leader, county j Institution, and a copy be published HONOR ROLL. administrations. When J. T. Griffith agent, or by writing to the state Club in The Breckeuridge News and a copy was made revenue collector Mr. Boyd Leader direct. be sent to the family of the deceased. was chosen by him as his chief deputy. The purpose of this Company in Of Cloverport High School and Grad-,e- d Signed: Edw Bowne, it was wune serving as' Mr. Gnllitlrs nfTnrmrr lliece nritrec ic tn ctitllllln te School for the Month of Feb. R. L. Oelze, cuiei cicputy tie was given tlie appoint- - the interest of the farm boys and J. A. Barry, ment as revenue agent. His ability was Riris jn jjvc stock production by giv- For the month of-- February the folConrad Simmons, quickly recognized, and he was iriade tlicm the opportunity for study lowing pupils at the Public School S. P. Conrad, chief of the agents. Several months at ,IC gruatcst live stock show and were placed on the Honor Roll: Claude Mercer, ago Mr, Boyd was called to New York center in the World. First Grade James Beavin, Leon Paul Lewis iny ana piaceci 111 cnargc ot the pro-- i Carver. Jerry Carver. Mary G Conhibition enforcement forces in the' rad. Mary Elizabeth Davis, Jane Keil, MAY MAKE EKRON CAPILUIAL bHUKLri ntW5 metropolis. The work did not appeal Robert Newton. TAL OF MEADE COUNTY. to him, and he asked to be reassigned Second Grade Charles Carman, Mato Ins position as chief of the revenue! Last week the Missionary and Aid mie Lane, Maxey Martin, Edward Brandenburg, Ky., March J. Mass Newspapers every day record additionagents, which was done Owensboro Society of the Presbyterian church Nail, Lee Skinner meetings being held Ekron to Messenger. had a special meeting to close the Fourth Grade Malora Harrington, stimulate arcmovement toatchange the al victims of the bandits who are tour- -, a years work and elected officers as Ermil Newby, Beco Wecdniau county seat of Meade County from ing the agricultural districts and robFifth Grade Harry Hills, ROAD COMMISSIONERS HAVE follows:Eliza May, president, Mrs. Nat Brandenburg to that place. Miss COMPLETED THEIR WORK. Tucker, vice president, Mrs. Chas. Keil, Louise Parsons, Louis Pate. finally with a vote bing farm homes. Sixth Grade David Bcheu, Marion of The matter rests the people. Keil, secretary of literature, Mrs. lid n..,. The Road commissioners, W. R. Whitehead, secretary and treasurer of Ekron is s ' th Grade Emilii Harrington. ounty, while near the center of the Moorman, A. C. Glasscock and V. G. Aid atid Miss Laura Satterficld. sccre Brandenburg is at the is a dangerous practice for a farmer Goodman, have completed their work tary and treasurer of the Missionary LImer Johnson, Adcle Keil, Raymond extreme northern end. Milburn, Mildred Morrison, Mildred of viewing and assessing the damages to keep money secreted anywhere about Nail. for rights of way for thp entire route NOTICE The Pastor's Aid met after Prayer Eighth Grade Lucia Blythe, Her of the Federal Highway through meeting Tuesday, March 1st, and elec the farm because these desperadoes find bert Downs, Vera Dugan, Margaret Breckinridge County. All parties have ted for 1921-2- 2 All persons having claims against the following: Miss Ca'rrje M Lucile the it even if they have to torture their vicaccepted their awards except about Cecil Gregory, president; Miss Myrtle G estate of John C. Jarboe, deceased Anna May. Irene Swarncs. three and it is believed liat they will Johnson vice president; Miss Chris- - Kinder, SchooI-(Janu- ary) arc hereby notified to present same is. Agnes Al- - properly proven to tims into telling where it also do so. The County will accept tma Keil; secretary; Miss Mary Keil f, HI h Jarboe, ,d Kat?e Mac Duke, Sarali Fallon. Cloverport, Ky,, on Irene J. May the awards in every case. . or before l., ..v a.m ma,, (Felmiary) Kat,c Mae Duke. Sarah 1921. The work has been yery carefully P'amst' I Fallon. Cecil Grecorv. Edna Harrintr. and conscientiously done, and. the All persons knowing themselves inKeep your money deposited in this ' commissioners deserve great credit SPRING OPENING AT BEARD'S. ton, Fannie Kramer, Frank Newman, debted to John C. Jarboe are hereby Harry Newman. strong bank and pay your bills by check. for their public spirited fairness and notified to come forward and settle diplomacy, in unraveling these diffisame. B. F. Beard and Co., will have their is a safe and sensible method. cd the directors for the manner thev handled the affairs of the Company Death closed last Wednesday the during the past year, which was the severe since the Company s or- career of Champ Clark. Missouri, for more than a quarter ot-a guization several years ago, caused century towering figure in national politics, by the high cost of coal labor and and a stalwart of the stalwarts in the other commodities. Democratic party. He died in the very shadow of the capitol. Mr. Clark would have. been seventy-on- e had he lived until Monday, but his twenty-si- x years of service in the house would have ended Friday. He For More Than Quarter nt u,,-- r ,i r,t..v, Century He Was Towering ti. n in.i,i,ir.j ,..!, ,..- - present ' vu iiuiuv, &. meeting after iiu tv.ix. the rehearing Figure in National Politics; at theread and discussed complimentports i w .,. n .an . . .m i i.ii...... v .. . wivo iiioikii myuic juimaun, 1, at His Home Near W. N. Johnson TT . A .. ri . ? Tl .-. .- . . - OI , . I Madrid. Kv. ' i i Dies After Short Tints' Funora Qim. day Afternoon. Born in Ky. -' Concrete Walks, New Bridge, New Grades, Chicken Law, ,i te there is some where a human ' Ffue Inspector, Federal oucl1 that awakens a disappointment , Highway and Other jnto hope," he said, "that is the finest hobby in the world. If in niv new Things Discussed. 1 i1.? . re-- sponsibility I tr.-m- "Jt a PATIENT SUFFERER "OLD MAIDS' DIES SUNDAY! I Lll llll I I 1 pail-heare- rs I ' -- """" .i ' r. ' lti,h!0r ?,,"' r. i n-u- -'-- riles. I I .i.'i I FRANK L. BOYD ... QUITS SERVICE d. e. J I 1 Star-Telegra- m V . direc-refreslnne- Mr-Boy- o court-sceiide- nt I BURGLARS ROB FARM HOMES ig I ( e ni,.. a,ii;. It jon i, This Deposit your money be the next victim. cult questions. ' - NQW.-YbUTma- y '.' HARDING PUP DOES NOT LIKE THE WHITE HOUSE. Washington,! March 7, President Harding's "one friendwho will riot w1? talk" is missing. hours at the Whttc, After forty-eigHouse, Laddie Boy. the aristocratic, Airedale presented to the president b Marshall Shenpey, of Toledo, wearied ht t"1. Bank of Hardinsburg & HARDINSBURO.Ky., V TrustCo. 'j- A Jjj 1 V. , l I Ol 1113 away wnere no one Knows. WJ JUII1C, IUIUCU 1119 ICIll UI1U SI1 th;9citMrvketoikhtlarfcfo -- hrst time cooperating in a dog hunt, '', MWt . Spring Opening, Friday and Saturday of this week, when they will show the new models in suits and coats, dresses and separate skirts and a lovely line of Spring.and Summer millinery A new dressmaking department will also be opeped on those days under the direction of Mrs Manie Hook and Mrs. Will Duval, who will be ready to take orders for spring frocks, separate skirts, blouses and children's appar,el. The balcony of the store has been redecorated and remodeled to accomomillinery and date the the new dressmaking department. All ladies are cordially invited to tne opening, ready-to-wea- r, - BLACK-WALNU- T AS MEMORIALS. black-walnut TREES Irene Jarboe, E. Bowne, Executors. Planting of trees as HOME DESTROYED BY FIRE. memorials to soldiers is recommended by the United States Department of Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer received word Agriculture. It is pointed out that the Monday that the home of her parents, black walnut played a valiant part in Mr. and Mrs E G. Bannon, of Reythe World War The wpod was used nolds, Hancock county was destroyed for Kiinstocks and airplane propellers, by fire. There was no insurance. and the conrtibuted carbon for gas masks, while the kernels were CARD OF THANKS Mr. and Mrs; W. N'. Johnson yvfsh, used in many delicacies for the boys, in the trenches. Demand for the wood to express their aunreciatiou of the for war purposes depleted the, number, kindness. shown tlieni.diiring the of fine old trees, and this method isiness and death of their daughter, also suggested tor tilling tneir places. for the beautiful tloral offerings, nut-shells 111- f $ i wo ' THE BRBCktMRIDQB - u NEWS, CLOVERFORT, KlHftfKT MARCH 9, IMt Prof. Boyd, of Hardinsburg, gave Raymond andD. R. spent the week- Misses Myrtle and Hattyc Black Mr. H. J Gonuch was in Hardins- - nee Myrtle Jones, the middle of the w ere Sundav micsts of Misses Ruth a splendid lecture at the Methodist end with relatives here. Mr. Walter Will and his niece, Miss month. "" The Busy Bee Children's Band met church Monday. Winficld Scott lias rented Joe Whal- - and Lucille McCoy. Violet Craning, arc- visiting Mrs. SadNearly every The Young People's Society met batiifday afternoon Mrs. M. D. Stevens and children, ens farm and will move on same soon. enwatcr. and Mr and Mrs. Will Gray arc mov- - J VV. Moorman was in Vine Grove Ora and M D., Jr., spent Saturday- Sunday afternoon with Jamesyoung member was present. The Band now has 28 members and is doing good with Mrs. Hannah Bennett and daugh- Nora McCoy. Nearly all the and Flaherty, Saturday. '"K t0 ll;cir farm Vcar Irvington. ' folks in the community were present work. irlAKUlNbUUKU Mrs. C. B. Witt goes to Louisville, tcr Bettic. Rcv citarlcy Uruington tilled his Mrs. Mary Chamhliss, of Hardins- Mr. and Mrs. A G. Hayncs and and all enjoyed both the program and Mr. and Mrs K. V Dowcll were the regular appointment at the Cumber- - this week to visit her father, and sis- daughter, spent Sunday with Mr. and thes social hour following officer burg, spent Friday night with Mr, and tcrs, Mr Vogt and Misses -- Vogt. Sunday guests of Mr. Dowcll's par- - land Presbyterian churcn, sunuay. were ciccicu lur mc cuiiiiiik year ait. Airs, iiuucn vvcaiijcrioru Airs. oCOll uan. Mr. and Mrs Ben Norris are visit Dowcll, of cuts, .Mr and Mrs. W. T. Mr. and Mrs. Allic Davis, of Basin Mr9, Victoria Severs has returned James McCoy, President; Carl Davis ' ing relatives in Louisville Garfield. home after spending three mouths vice president; Evelyn Uruington, sec- - Springs, arc visiting Mr. and Mrs. B. Miss Iiuogcnc Williams, of Ekron, UKriH,L,U Dcnnie Shccran left Sunday for Mrs. J. E. Waggoner was in Hard- - with her son. Dttgaii Severs, and Mrs. rctary; Nora McCoy, Asst. Secretary. E. Gray, substitute teacher in the Irvington Louisville. B ,E. Gray has sold his blacksmith Mrs Homer Alexander and child- Severs, of Ohio. insbiirg. Friday.' Knight, of Louisville, is visit- graded school has returned home. Mts. We arc glad to know that Mrs. Will rcn, and Miss bliza mc, ot Mook, shop to L. D. 1 ticker. Mrs. Andrew Gier, of Louisville, Mrs. I rank Waggoner and son, Taylor Beard, and ing her aunt, Mrs. Frankiiu, went to Louisville, Wcducs- - who was operated on last week is get- - Shcllinan, who underwent an opera- - spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. M. Mr. Beard ting along nicely at this writing, Mrs. tion at St. Marys and Elizabeths Payne YELLOW LAKE John, Skillman spent Friday in day Guy Tucker, of Camp Knox spent ..-,.rim Mimionarv Society..of the mPrcs- - Gicr was Miss Jossic Driskcl, former- - Hospital in Louisville, last week is Mrs. Willie Compton visited rela. . .. . with his mother, Mrs. i.. nfatw the week-en- d rapidly recovering. v ui im ..i,.. Mr and Mrs. M r. Lompton arc uywrian ciiurcn hkcis ai mt tives at Glen Dean last week. W. R. Oldham and family. Mrs. little ..:.:.; i,:r : .,.,. Pm.i rf,iui,n ami nf Mim Eva --Carriuan Friday after- - daughter, Fonza Milburn and Wood-roCongratulations arc extended to Mr. ,: t :: n "" Mr and Mrs. Robert Blackmorc and .. i,r Virginia Douglas, of HARNED Mrs. Common, in Louisville. liuuu ai m i u hui.i( children of Louisville arc viking Mrs. and Mrs. Elza Mattingly on the arwere Ktiests of Mr. and Mrs. Es- Fred Cannon, of McDaniels. visited McQtiiggius attended the funeral of Blakcman's sister, Mrs. Roy McCoy rival of a little daughter, Mary Laura. Davis. Saturday and Sunday at his brother, Win. Cannon, and Mrs. How Big New York Grocery Firm l"c home of Mr. and Mrs. B. H Henry Cannon, near Madrid, Wcdncs- - and Mr. McCoy. Masters Joe Mattingly, Merle and the Keeps Down Rats. Cannon, Friday day. Mrs. J. M Crumc and chil'drcn. Continued On Page 7 Springate. Sam Brown, of Hawesville Mrs. Mrs. J I. Stecrnian and baby. & Cheese visit with her Vroome & Co.. Butter has returned after a Krntlijir llnuinr I'cL' rfl lf,-. .,... ...New York City, says: "We Bct, of ,.St. Louis, came Saturday to . LMU. ..y...... ,yu. in our cellar all the vmi H. M. Beard has returned from keep RAT-SNA- P UcorgC Huft, .traveling salesman 1 f.:,r1if,n1il . ., limn It Wrrns down rats We buv it 1lA ...I'tlimK if" WaS 111 tOWII MOtUlaV, If-- ,. r ,.,,,, 1,1 .i I?.. t)t.n.1nfl line ....rtin1 frnill k. 1, . T. Dowcll were Mr. and Mrs. because rats a visit with relatives at Louisville and Fanners use RAT-SNA- P guests of Mr and Mrs. D. H. Smith pass up all food for RAT-SNACecelia. Mrs. Forrest Lambert and son. of. Three s zcs. .Vic. O.'ic. Sl": bod and " ncnsiej, Lcwisport, arc visiting her parents. guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co , Lon Gregory is visiting at Evclcigh Cloverport. Ky., and B. F. Beard & Mill. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Miller. Austin Lcgrand and Ezra Dowcll Ky. Advertise John eKnncdy left Friday for Louis- Co., Hardinsburg, were in Hardinsburg, Monday on ville and Calvary, to visit relatives be- ment. business. fore returning to Columbus, Ohio. S. II Davis, of Harncd, was in town Miss Joanna Coomes, of Kirk, vis- 3TEPHENSPORT Wednesday. Mrs. Mattic TeafT, Sunday ited Russell Misses Arlie and Ara Wood, Miss Willis Green, of Falls of Rough,1 Saturday Basliam was in Cloverport, Gracie Mcador and brother, Henry spent Thursday here. Mrs. B. F. Blame was in Cloverport, Meador. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Cannon have re-- 1 Saturday the guest of Mrs. Graham Finis Mcador, Monday night. turned from several days stay in Jolly ' Mrs. Bryn Miller and baby, Robert Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith left last Board, of McQuady, were guests of McDaniels, spent Esttcs Hart, of Wednesday for Garfield, where they her aunt and uncle, Miss Nancy Board Tuesday here. I i and Mrs. C. S. Board, last week. Miss Loyce Hoben, of Glen Dean, will reside. Mr. and Mrs. Minor Pierce, of O B. Vaughan was in Irvington,' was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. J. L. ' Holloway, Ohio, arc guests of Mrs. Wednesday. McGary, and Mr. McGary the weekMrs. Henry B. Moorman and1 Pierce's parents, Mr. and Mrs Jas. end has returned. daughter, Louise, visited friends at Miss Rose Alexander and brother, Stilwell. A. L. Lewis was in Louisville, last Harncd, last week, Anthony Alexander, of Route No t in town Stanley were the guests of their sister. Mrs. week Ida Nottingham, of Lodiburg. Saturday Gray, of Custer was Mrs. Flood, and Mr Flood, of Stephens-por- t, P was the guest of Mrs. W. J. Schopp, Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Dowcll, who the week-en- d spent the winter in Texas, came home Sidney Owen, of Glen Dean, was last week. W. J. Schopp returned from Louis- - Friday, j here Friday. Mrs. Miller Monarch, of Custer, was Frank Speaks left Saturday for( villc. Friday. H. Dix will have a new Mrs. Sam here Thursday enroute to Kirk, to i Ind.. to visit relatives. Evansville. line of spring .hats at .her home. . visit Mr.. and Mrs. .. John.. Monarch. 1T .. u..., .. . ... ... Alav .... . . .... .. l.ll.). lT.it.art Afrrinrt.J HMft tlTlKlT 3 tl f ll.uui.ll mkvjai A1,ss Airs. J. U. vvnitwortn came nome Miss Irene McGary of Kirk were the '' ained nva Saturday uiccKman enterevening at, her from Louisville, Sunday night where guests of Mr. and Mrs. John O'Reilly, home, i it being her birthday anniver- - she has been with her sister, Mrs Sunday and Monday Gier, during . Mrs. D. C. Walls spent Saturday in The marriage of Miss Elsie M. j Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dowcll, of Louisville Morgan and Mr. Freddie Hanks was Hardinsburg. were guests of his par- J quietly solemnized at 8 o'clock. Sat- - ents, Mr and Mrs. W. T. Dowell. IKVirMCrlUlN urday evening at the home of the Sunday. Mrs. V. B. Mattingly was in Louis-in- g Rev Carson Taylor, who is attend- - bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cal villc, Thursday. the Baptist Theological Seminary Morgan V. J. Cunningham was the Mrs. Joe Macy, who has been in Texas, in Louisville gave a song service at the Baptist church Friday night to a gest Thursday of her niece. Mrs. Came home last week, Olive bhcllman, at Sample. Master Miss Nancy Beard had as her very appreciative audience. Mr Dale Smith was in Louisville. Ellis alul Garland Shellman returning guests Tuesday, Mrs Belle Bryn. and home with her for a visit. son. Roy, Mrs. H. B Moorman and Tuesday, on a business trip. : u .jamim., aaugiuer, uouise. lurs. aaui iasue auu "':' Juli" "" Thursday. Miss Mildred Brown is very ill with shopping, J.. Mrs. Bryn pneumonia. , .- ... u.....:.. ... in town "c"' i:.. ltl1 irn.i..Ac..in.. .iu daughter...,Hannahana, iurs. .,-- . r Mill-: every recurring Easter the desire of all women for radiant cunrauaj er ana mue son, '" " wim We are glad to report that Miss Inauguration at Washing-schoMr. and Mrs Taylor Dowell had as lacic Alexander is able to resume her attend the new Apparel is renewed. And after many seasons of advancing t01'-- . DC; tHf.4t,Lof. March. th eir tmests aunaay: Air. ana iurs. duties Mrs. A. U. Cashiiian has pretty Raymond Dowell. Mr. Ezra Dowell. costs we are at last able to offer our patrons stunning Coats, Suits, Rnsn Inn nittn snout Satur- Mr. and Mrs. D. D Dowcll and day in Hardinsburg. with her brother. Easter hats, call and see them. Dresses and other Wearables the kind they want and admir,e at great c W. Pendleton, of West Virginia daughter. Mis Ida. Tliey were all sup-littMr and Mrs. Byron Henningcr's (bughter. Margaret died Thurs- - is tl,c Kuest of his parents, Mr. and pcr guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Do-da- v reductions from the prices of former years." Mrs W.B Pendleton wcn. afternoon. March :ird. at 3 :4.V Mrs bam H. Dix and son, Hewitt. B. H. Springate was in Addison and N Williams was called to Dr T guests the latter part of the week Stcohensoort. last week ., rinvrninri - to nindiiei a funeral and were t. So reasonable are the prices, in fact, that even the ", m i .;. ,; .. r i f i r Aliss vaKie norsiey who nas ueen missed his regular appointment here ui .ii. ami iiiis juc u. luuunuaii, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Robertson, visitintr relatives in St. Louis, is at and woman of moderate means may indulge in shopSunday home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr Morris Brown, of Camp Knox of Glen Dean. ping to her heart's content without any danger of Misa Corine Kemp, of Tell City, Thomas Horsley. is parents. Mr and Mrs. is visitim: guest of Miss Ind.. was the week-en- d Miss Virginia Payne, of Harned was ' Scott Brown. wreaking hardships on her purse. Mary Anna Morgan. t,c guest of Mrs H. B. Moorman. Mis Marv Smith, of Ou-nhorRev. E S. Flynt. of Louisville, fill- - Friday night, funeral of little Margaret ed his regular appointment at the. r. and Mrs. Ben Brtiincton and Henuiuger pti.t ciiurcn aunaay morning ana two children were guests Monday of A rvival meetine "ill bejin at the 14, ecning. her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Le- Methodist church Mondv ''- Smith, of Hawcsytlle. is the grad. and will .nnttnue uptil after Easter. 'guest of her daughter. Mrs. Evans, Mn alKi Mrs. Ben Harper have bum S'turdnv. rjanilluu ami .Mr. Carman 'moved on the Moorman and Gregory ' Mr-. . Miller, of Lodiburg. was farm. J. tie guest of Mrs. A. J Dye. last week., Mr'h Sam Laslie is on the sick list. .Mr. and Mis Zcno Miller, of Louis-,nie French and Willie Skillman. ille. arje guests of Mrs Miller's par- - 0f Mystic, were guests of Mr. and Mr and Mrs. W. L. Basliam. 4,rs. George Tabor, last week. Misses Wardie Davis and L. E. ' BIG SPRING Coiydon. of Basin Spring, passed to Mr. and Mrs J L. .Morris will go to through town Saturday enroute grandto Lexington, the Kith, to spend the Harned Mr be the guest of their George Payne. bpriug vacation with their daughters. father. Austin Dowell was the guest of Mr. Mi ise Elizabeth and Clare, who are and Mrs Frank Dowell. Sunday. attending Sayre College. Dallas Springate visited Charlie Mr. and Mrs. Julius Hodges went to Saturday. To In Iho Loi'isville. last Tucda for a visit to er parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wadell. delicious Burley Mrs James W. Moorman left Sat BEACHFORK flavor. urday for Owensboro. for a ten days' News scarce. Farmers not doing vi.sit to her brother. Dr. W. H. Stroth- - mucj, toWard a crop of tobacco. Very er. and Mrs Strother Her mother. fcw plant beds burnt Mrs. E A Strother will return home Frank Brickey went to Hardins- utii l,er. having been with her son burKi iast Saturday on buisness. suue Dee. !l I Homer Taul and Joe Morton went Joe Martin's barn was struck by to Hardinsburg, Wednesday with lightning Wcducsdiv evening, and some hogs with contents burned James J. Mattingly was in HardinsMr. and Mrs. B S. Clarkson sailed burg, Monday. f ir Berlin, the frst. to be gone several Is it so comfortable that you forEmmett Lions, Dot Lions and Ollie months His sister. Mrs. Ljdia Kem- - Lions, of Roseville, were the week-en- d W get you have it on? pet. is m Koine. Italy guests of their sister, Mrs. J. E. Beat- Mrs. A M Hardaway. who spent tv nnri Mr. Beattv several week with her brother, Mr. i M. Beatty and J. E. eBatty went It' should be; and our corsetiere Clarkson, and Mrs Clarkson at the t0 Cloverport, last week and brought Puritan has returned to Minot. N I). i,omc a joaci 0f burley tabocco, will be more than willing to show WXuHii. tAftnC Dunn will have finished the longing to James J. Mattingly, that you plenty of corsets that have this begun bv Mrs. Fletcher Scott. he rejccted on the loose leaf floor M. and J. E. Ueatty will resume J. quality and which at the same time their tie hauling this week In the County - v i. !'"' ;.r, ..",.' i"' ' ". jggffigan P, nm). I I -- )s " I ... it Easter Apparel Distinctively Designed " ol uis X7ITH ii, le m..... I - , Coats . . . Do you know why it s toasted seal tobacco Dresses Blouses Hats Sweaters Petticoats Accessories All are Here at the New Low Prices Suits ( d. 1 LUCKY Your Corset STRIKE CIGARETTE he-Mr- ?. I ;l vii SUFFERED 3 YEARS WITH RHEUMATISM, UNION STAR Scott Cart, of Shiloh, spent days of last week with her daughter, Mrs. A. G. Hayncs, and Mr. Hayncs, of Sugar Tree Run. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Hermann, ot Tell City, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jahcz Haynes and Mr. and Mrs J. M, Haynes. R. C. Richardson, of Midway, Ky.. is spending several days with his mother, Mrs. D. S. Richardson and sister, Miss S. E. Richardon. Miss Myrtle Kelin, of Lodiburg, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. R. A. Bargcr. Mrs. Lula Shelman, of Louisville, spent Saturday night and Supday with Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Jolly and I. O. Mrs. several give the body sufficient support. CATARRH AND STOMACH TROUBLE, SINCE TAKING NO. Gary, Ind.. April 25, 1019. "I suffered for over threo years with chronic rheumatism, catarrh, constipation, stomach trouble, bad blood, nervous spells, aching limbs, .so I could not sleep. Saw an advertisement in the daily paper about Number 40 For The Blood. Thought I would give it a trial. I waa discouraged, aa I had doctored with a number of physicians and tried numerous medicines without receiving any benefit. I have taken but two bottles of Number 40. Can eat anything I want without fear and am not near bo nervous and am feeling fine. I am now starting on Bay Mrs. Goatlne ihird bottle. Raiaty, K70 Jefferson St." 40 is demanded in female irregWarlties, In Men-denhall- 's Al-th- o Here are models for every type 40 FEELS FINE fft issard rheumatic, gouty conditions, malnutrition, constipation, liver, kidney and stomach troubles. Believed to remove and prevent gallstones, appendicitis. Successfully used in eczema and Bkin diseases. Used with phenomenal succesa in chronic rheumatism, catarrh, lumbago, myalgie (pain in tho muscles, muscular rheumatism or neuralgia), glandular swellings, scrofula, mercurial and lead poisoning, abscesses, sores, Ulcers, boils and carbuncles. The best drwr-gi- st in your neighborhood nils Number 40, but if it happens that he doea not, send direct to J. C. ll Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive it delivered to you at $1.25 per bottle, six bottles for 17.00. Men-denha- and you will find that our corsetiere is a genius in determining which should be yours. M Horace McCoy and Orville McCoy attended the. sale at Chenault, Saturday. Miss Goldie Stewart entertained the young people Friday night, Music and games were features of the even- brother, J. T. Hesler, Sunday. Geo. Hesler was the guest of his S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCOKrOIATID OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE WHEp CQ.URTESY REIGNS" i". MARCH 9, 1821 THE GRESHAM MRS. ALICE DODD,, mother of first American soldier killed in France, who gives entire credit for recovery of her health to the medicine Tanlac. well-know- BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE GIV- 'aS fv-iian- . & I' p F HM fel it is customary to put a certain aver age quantity of forage into each stack. Where this is done the quantities can he approximated by counting the New Color With Tinge of Silver Is number of stacks and multiplying by Displayed in Stores Here. the average quantity per stack. A rule n which will give fairly close figures for average-shape- d stacks is to measure Harding blue made its first official Will of the L. & N. President the vertical distance from ground to appearance in Louisville last week bulge, and add to this figure three-fourtwhen Fourth street shops displayed Covers a Single Sheet of the vertical distance from The following rules for estimating Adjutant General Lays Com- the new shade with placards. Paper. Harding blue, so called because it quantities of produce in bulk arc giv bulge to top; multiply this sum by the prehensive Plan Before War is the shade of blue preferred by Mrs. en uy ine united states department circumference of the stack at the bulge Warren G Harding, wife of President pf Agriculture All ineasurincnts are and multiply the resulting product by The will of Milton II Smith, offered Department. the circumference at the ground. DiHarding, is not described .easily. for probate in the County Court today, linfcet and tenths of a foot It isn't baby blue and it is not like To measure wheat, oats, barley, rye, viding this last product by 12 will set forth the last wishes of the late 28 Sixty Alice blue, the shade chosen by Alice buckwheat, and hrankfort, (Ky president of the L. & N. in the direct, shelled corn in bins-Mul- tiply give the number of cubic feet, approxthousand national guardsmen will Roosevelt, but is a shade just between simple form that was characteristic inside length and width of imately (For more exact information gather annually at Camp Henry Knox, tlcsc two Que might say that a bit bin together, then multiply that pro- on measuring bay in stacks, see Cirof Mr. Smith. Ky., the United States army artillery of gray has been put into it, for there duct by the average depth The Fidelity and Columbia Trust of grain in cular i')7, Office of the Secretary, school, if plans placed before the War is silver tone to the new color which the bin. This gives the "Measuring Hay in Ricks and Stacks) Company is made executor, and the cubic Department by Adjutant General suggests gray, making this blue a which, divided by . and multipliedfeet, For hay in uncovered ricks and stacks will directs that no inventory be by Jackson Morris are approved. It is shade which combines easily with 4, gives approximately the number of the number of cubic feet in a ton will taken. planned to make Camp Knox the gray, the outstanding color of early bushels of grain. is left a sister, An annuity of $1,000 SOO. training ground for the national spring styles. To measure ear com in bins or vary from 400 to and the rest of the estate goes to his guardsmen of Indiana, Ohio, West Mrs. Harding has announced a pre- cribs. For structures with perpendidaughter, Mrs, Robin Cooper, and his Department by Adjustant General ference for blue and gray combina- cular sides, multiphy inside length In Quito, Ecuador, every one untwo sons. and Virginia and Kentucky. with together, then multiphy that pro- covers to a flash of lightning. tions will be much worn. Mr. Smith had provided for his Gen. Morris, in recommendations The gown worn by Mrs. Harding duct by the average depth of widow, and his other daughter, Mrs. sent to the Fourth Army Corps head- March 4th was blue. With it she wore in the bin or crib. Where thethe corn Thomas Fcldcr, possesses a fortune. crib or quarters at Ft Benjamin Harrison, blue shoes, acccording to reports from bin sides arc flared or sloped the widText of the Will. Ind, urges that $00,000 of the $000,000 Washington, No blue shoes have been th must be determined by mca-iThe will covers a single sheet of appropriated for tra ming national displayed in Louisville, but if women both at floor and t p of t" c com paper. It is as follows: guardsmen be used to ercct a,17,",of Washington and Xcw York iuvct Adding these two widtiis together pi c I, Milton H. Smith, of Louisville, and target rifle range for tne use of the ; uillc s)ocs Louisville women also dividing by two gives Ky., hereby make and declare this to the average flTth and :i8th national guard divisions vvili put tbcm on their shopping list, width be my last will and testament. measurement, which in such ill v,iiiuii ricnry rvuux. nit piaii t.tn- - jj ,s predicted. cases is the correct one to use. DividItem 1. I give and bequeath to my 1 assembly of the troops of for the ing the cubic feet by 5 and multiplysister, Mrs, Emma Weiland, of these divisions at Camp Knox for two ing by '2 gives the approximate quaScranton, Pa., and direct my executor weeks annually. RICE TO SCOUR EGYPT ntity in bushels of shelled corn. For to pay to her the sum of one thousand "Nothing would be taught at the corn in the shuck, divide by 7 and dollars ($1,000.) per annum for and The following remarkable statement things that cannot ai:-- .. j...i.. tjy i FOR SPECIES OF GOAT multiphy by 2. Multiphy the cubic during her life, in such installments was iiiuue iticiiuy i... mi 3. iiu.u camp except those, .,, n . , , lnc un" m,"l' , M, feet by 8 and pointing off two decimal as she may request. At her death the Gresham Dodd. the mother of Cor- ?8n' '"e wultI places gives the approximate quantity principal fund, from which said in- poral Jas. B. Gresham, who was the Ior.r.is: ."Th.e in come shall be derived, shall be and first American soldier killed in France. ' divisional and regimental tactics of ear landscape sketching, map reading, and Explorer Who Fought Cannibals ear"barrels" equal tocorn A "barrel" of ... .i. i become a part of the residue of my 'pi 5 bushels of shellcorn is ' "" B "" estate, ed corn or 10 bushels of ear corn, and am Memorial Home, .vl.icli was pre- - ih' 'ak,n of a modern """ in South America Will Aid army. its legal weight is 3."0 pounds. Item 2. All the rest and residue of seted to her by the patriotic people, TllC rifle railgC WOllllI 1)C lo catcd .. .,..:.lt. f To measure hay, straw and shredded Medical Research. ht. lrlW vicn nnrl I.Pnnpatl, fT...I! nla' ca"" in equal shares to my daughter, Eva prcciation of the services rendered to aboi,t fo,,r m'Ies f.ro,n stover in the mow. Find the cubic " cooper, wiic qijonn j. cc country by her son. Iip tPrmn thimnrh which feet by inultiphying together the leng-b- t, i n,,snit .:.i width and average depth of the The shock of her son's death result- , tVV:" " 3" . " .V, "": "c" . "L". and. my two sons, Milton and bidney .,irnllh space occupied. The number of cubic imiht. ed in a serious breakdown in Mrs. I"" c' ,l ?" "u "B "" nV Ul""l" ' the '" Br,& wilds of South America. .sIecP "n!,er ,c.anvas- feet in a ton will vary with the length Item 3. I appoint the Fidelity and Dodd's health, but every one will learn (bcfore men would under Hamilton Hire, explorer, plans Trust Company of Louis- - WI-t- interest and pleasure that she is and early the next day of time the product has been stored. Honn to leave for Egypt In an en ville, Ky., as my executor, and direct now in splendid health again. Mrs go onto tne range. For inventorying purposes, figures VVliile one detachment ot l'J.i was, f!,1Vnr to inf-n- t n iPrtnln sneeies of based on storage for five months or that no inventory or appraisement of Dodd gives the entire credit for her shooting on the range, the other memmy estate be filed in court. recovery to the celebrated medicine bers of the regiment would be trained goat which Is Invaluable In medical re more can be used. In general, it will be approximately accurate to use the In testimony 'whereof witness my Tnnlar. search work. this 30th day of December 1915. j She said: "After my dear boy's in the use of the hand grenade, maHe expressed this Intention In an following figures: rapid fire rifles and the Milton H. Smith. To get tons of hay, divide cubic death I had a general breakdown in chine guns, , way every address on South America before the feet by oJO. llllll 'e cord'a"y invite you to our li inc ioregomg instrument oi writing health. At hrst it was just indigestion, care of weapons. In this that cannot Geographical society. man would learn much II II 1,C"'"K display Spring was signed by Milton H. Smith and by My food would upset me and I had to To get tons of straw, divide cubic llllll on Friday, Marchof twelfth. Millinery jllll Dr. nice snld his trip through South feet by G'.Tj. him declared to be his last will and diet myself very carefully. I also had be taught in the armories." America took him up the Hlo Negro, Models for this season are esptci- - II testament in our presence, and we, in rheumatism with severe pains in my To measure ricks Measure the dis- llllll the largest tributary of the Amazon, tance from the ground on one side II III ally lovely, in tafTetas .faffeta ami ll his presence and at his request, and shoulders, back and arms and at times through n natural cnnal more than '200 over the rick to the ground on the II HI straw combinations, and the beau- - II in the presence of each other, have Would suffer greatly, and my joints OETROITEH LAYS CLAIM 11 tiful new hair braids. hereunto subscribed our names as wit- - WOnld become swollen and stiff I was miles long, connecting It with the Ori- other side to this add width 6f rick at Dark blues, browns and blacks l ,m n ,r. K,, ,.,.,-,- . i;ttn nlmnt nesscs this 30th dav of December.. TO GIFT OF $500,000 unexplored portions ground. Multiply that sum by itself noco. Into hitherto ll are especially smart this Spring tho E. S Loocke, . tC i10use and at times could not even 1915. of P.razll. It was here that he came and multiply the product by the aver- HI HI there is a sprinkling of good look, ,. T T n Tnnn -" In actual contact with the Oitaharlhos, age length of the stack. For hay that cauK a muai. i luctaiuc vciy iicivuus ing models in the new popular gray j and restless and at night would he a- - Remembered in Will for Saving a virtually unknown tribe of ennnlbul has been stacked five months or more Hill shades, Mrs. Harding blue, and to- Of the 287,000i women who became wake for hours divide this last product by 7." and mato. Indians, who for 17 days pursued his point off brides in England last year, nearly two "A friend of mine advised me to Woman From Drowning 30 You will find our Millinery ery party In nn effort to cut off Its re- the approximatedecimal places to get 250 were more than 70 years old. I did, for it number of tons. try Tanlac. I am glad modcrnatcly priced. turn. To measure stacks Round stacks Years Ago. proved to be the best medicine I have The attack occurred In a wild spot of forage vary so greatly in the relaA ever taken. It soon gave mc a splendid along the banks of the Orinoco, where tive proportions of height and diameB. F. BEARD & CO. appetite and relieved me entirely of John P. Steen of Detroit. Mich., and indigestion. My rheumatism also dis- not John Wugner of Milwaukee, Is the Dr. Hlce had made camp the night ter, as well as in shape, that no apappeared and I am now' able to do my real Inheritor of sr.OO.OOO. or more, before. Two Indian guides saw some- proximately accurate simple rule can house-wor- k thing moving along the hanks. Look- he given. In some parts of the eoimtn with the greatest ease. My said to have "been left by Miss Ada ing closer, they perceived the forms to well at night and mv health "is better BurllnBiiine of Kdln!.iirKh. of Indians closing In on the camp. than iii rears. I shall" alwavs be crate- - the iiiun who saved tier from drowning "A few moments later," Dr. Itlce 'M years ago, ful for what Tanlac has done for me." In the Mississippi river said, "the entire bank was literally I Tanlac is sold in Cloverport at according to the story told by Steen. wildly shrieking nnd gesWedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by I're-- s dispatches reported Wagner to lined with figures, ticulating who brandished Bros., in Addison by L D. be the heir and that he had refused Mattinclv bows about seen feet high, with arDuts-clikAddison, in Amnions by H. A. the bequest, saying his memory hud rows six feet long. Our Formal Spring Oiniing will be. Friday, and in Stcphensport by R. A. been Impaired as the result of a sun"We tried talking to tjieni In every Shellman Advertisement. Jlarcli I It It, anil ire cordial I ij invite yon, to atstroke, and he could not recall resculnngimge'nnd dialect at our command. ing any woman. Steen recalls the adtend this initial display of the ehrrming new We laid hatchets, knives and fish on Says, "Don't Idle Be- venture, and la arranging to receive , Mr. Fred White tilings for Spring and Summer Flowers. the rocks In nn attempt to pacify them, cause You Only See One Rat." fcfc the money, he says. hut without success. search for Following a country-wid- e "Finally, when one of their arrows "I did, pretty soon I found my celDetroit by landed just at mv feet, I decided It lar full. They ate my potatoes. After Steen, he was found In estate. was time to do something, and we I got 5 dead rats. agents of the Hurllngiune trying RAT-SNA- P The rest later They pass up the po- - Steen says he was assured he Is the fired the Winchester rifle and Parker ." to eat If there man named In the woman's will, and shotgun, our only weapons, over their , tatoes are rats around your place follow Mr. that as soon as proper Identlncatlon heads. That frightened them for the Wrhite's example. Three sizes, 35c 65c. can he made, steps will be taken to moment, nnd gave us time to get our by Conrad make claim to the money. With the $1.25. Sold and guaranteed things packed and start down the riv5!T,B Cloverport, Ky., for j Payne & Co.,Co., Hardinsburg, and B. finding of Steen, a promise made to er. Shortly afterward, darkness deKy. F. Beard & him by Miss Burllngame when he Is scended, nnd all night long we could i Advertisement. said to have dived Into 30 feet of wascreams as hear their ter at the risk of his own life, has they kept at our heels." A woman who recently died in been fulfilled. Wales had her entire house papered According to Steen. who now Is 00 zvns The Calm Level. with postage stamps. rm years old, he and a chum were seeing I have seen the sea lashed Into fury the country, making their way from and tossed Into spray, and Its grandcity to city on freight trains. He was eur moves the soul of the dullest man ; a rohust young man, a good swimmer, but remember It Is not the billows, and keen for adventure. but the calm level of the sea. frory "My pal and I had Just been shoved which all heights and depths nrv off a freight train In the .railway measured. When the storm has passed, Of course everyone wants to be well dressed yards." said Steen." "The police were and the hour of calm settles nn the on Easter morning. Let us help. after us, and we were making our ocean, when the sunlight bathes Its way toward the river when we noticed smooth surface, then the astronomer a runaway horse and carriage coming and the surveyor take the level from toward us. The carriage was overwhich to measure terrestrial heights of dry our turned and the only occupant was nnd depths. When the emotion of the cleaning and pressing will make your old suit look thrown Into the river. My pnl had hour has subsided, we sbnll find that but one leg and could not swim, hut I new? calm level of public opinion below the like dove In with my clothes on. I sucstorm, from which the thoughts of a ceeded In saving the woman, and alPrompt attention given to out of town customighty people are to be measured, most was drowned myself. ami by which their final action will be All work promptly returned by Parcel mers. "The woman asked me for mv name determined. James A. Garfield. Post. Give us a trial and be convinced. and address, and I told her, but my pal refused to give his name. She suld Slept Thlrt1 Two Year she wantetl to remember me for what & Surely a subjeci" for the speculative I did." She gave me $10, and my pal HARDINSBURG, KY. psychologist Is tl i record sleep Inand I, who were hungry, spent most dulged In by irolliie Ohlson, a of U In a restaurant." SUITS COATS Swedish girl. In 1875, when only a Suits were never better The separate coats for wear child of fourteen sars, she fell Into a looking than they are this with (rocks this season are long trnnce In the Island of Okuko, In Shoe Three Feet Long. Spring, the jackets are short, developed in polo cloth. clour boxed or rippled in the serge The latticed snowshoe resembles In tho Baltic, and n nalned unconscious dc laine, men's wear serge Fot j was administered and tricotine models and very a, general way n large tennis racket, for .12 years. strictly tailored in the tweeds in a variety of styles from with the handle missing. The body to her, although s e seemed quite unand jersey cloth. Colon. Nor Id she respond to concerned. weight jersey cloth ami heavy of the shoe Is two or three feet long mostly dark blue with a few swagger short sport models stunning - mixtures in l'ckin und twelve Inches or more wide at the any Inquiry durli g that long time. and Ian. to the loose drapy wrap. broadest part, says the American For- Then suddenly she awoke, no longer woman, and estry Magazine. The rim Is of ash, a girl, but a mldd hickory or elm. The ski Is made of tho most careful examination could not revenl the slightest weakness or beech, birch, maple, ash or spruce. Always In offlco durlnc 111. to 12 U. mental effect. After coming out of her Ipflflgtoii, Ky, Office Hours: 8 a. m. to I p. m. o III co bourn t p. 'ing trnnco Carolhu enjoyed very good We take pleasure in announcing the opening of health a new Dressmaking Department under the di- LAST WISHES OF MILTON H. SMITH WANTS 60,000 TO TRAIN AT HARDING BLUE PUTS APPEARANCE IN L'VILLE SIMPLE RULES EN FOR MEASURING CAMP KNOX FARM PRODUCTS hs I -- nr Millinery Opetiiftg I r:,i. "' V: -. '".' """ j-- is h "Z:.:.:.".?. """"; ;."".. J :....',.""...,, Alex-lolumb- ia I I I - e, SPRING OPENING GENUINE BULL' 10c I I DURHAM tobacco makes 50 flood cigarettes RAT-SNAP- blood-curdlin- g ;!& EASTER DO YOU KNOW That MODERN METHOD "" PAUL WHITE'S PLACE -- DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... DENTIST ANNOUNCEMENT YES IT CAN BE DYED OR CLEANED Thrt last year! suitor dies can be made to appear like a NmW Oll. Ky. Mmm ibbW & Lucky Tiger rt dandruff corrects ecze- itopa falling hair Bddsliutre, beauty, health action Immediate and Money-Bac- k Guarantee. certain. AtOu tlata antf barbers, or aaml tSo far aeaereva sample. Xmum CHy . He. LBCIT TKM The Nation' Hair und Scalp Keiimtf y I 1 ijr'i"yj1t Positively eradicates (HOOKED BY HOSMTAU ANO THOM WHO NIOW. Sand Via Pared Past. euteotu scalps l. rection ot Mrs. Manic Hook and Mrs Will This department will specialize in tho making of smart dresses in silks anil woolens and dainty wash fabrics, separate skirts, Mouses and children's apparel. Moderate prices will prevail. Du-vai- SWISS CLEANERS & DYERS (teeerpwfttKi) LouisvlH, 909 fib promo tea luxuriant growth strt B. F. BEARD & CO. C. PAGE FOUR THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT,. KENTUCKY MARCH , 1M1 The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher FARM AND STOCK I Tioentv-Fou- r Tears 4po UNIQ.UE VIEWS OF THE5 , QHI6 VALLEY. EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY t Monday was a beautiful spring day the farmers all along the road were busy plowing and a few burning plant - March 10, 1M7 In Cloverport 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 "c"s' SUnSCRIPTION RATES Ktiharlntinn nrif 12.00 a tari $1.00 (or 0 months; BOe (or 3 months. Business Locals 10c cer line and be (or each additional Insertion. caru ot tnatiki, over o lines, cnargeu mr ai line, the rat? ot Hc prr line. Obituaries charged (or at the rate ol Be pernotUy money in us. aiance. Examine the label on your paper. II is It not correct, please NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE t Irlend who la not a subscriber! do not throw It away or destroy It NEWS hand It to WEDNESDAY,. MARCH 8, 1921 , I JUDGE DOWELL MAY BE A CANDIDATE. The coming of Judge D. D. Dowcll back to his native home and county, will probably put a new candidate in the race for County Judge. He was former Judge of the county for six years and his record is as clear as the ,r..c ?i wn mi artivn Imril wnrktiicr nfficer and took crcat nridc in doing" everything he could for the betterment of the county and putting it in line with other progressive counties of the State We have no intima- tion from the Judge that he . is or wants to be a candidate but it is natural.. . ,. t ........ !.. 1i .Ill mm hum; 1. to Suppose mat HIS mentis- will wain 1.!... m ....!. nit i.n.w in mt Unt1.lican primary. .,., .. '"-i:"- President Harding's inaugural address is printed in full on another page' of tin's issue i ie Trtii vmir win o tn rem it. w letter von aeree wit n nun or trot j THE FIRST GREAT AMERICAN EDITOR. Two centuries ago a newspaper. was editor of Boston's position had been Stnnncr still ' this . ,,,. .' forcc 0 thrust upon the lio by . ,1. circumstances, lie was me ran of his brother, who owned and made so much the paper, and who had articles fur fly by thc sharpness of his written himself into jail. that he had am James Thc brother was ; . ... .,,t,: the little boy, licnjatnin. who - boy i. best advertising medium in the coun-;Utry. It always left its readers in a good humor and because their minds were open the ideas offered them found lodgement in their heads. The Gazette wje,ic,i a tremendous influence in the, shaping of American thought at a time when it was of transcendent itii- nnrrniirn Tn rim. . iniriri 111:11 fimiTii .ins should think right. It may be that some of thc readers, of this article will sec in the Gazette of Franklin a newspaper not unlike the Globe. If so, it is not strange, for pm puses ucnmu me me iuim.um.-muGlobe, while not taken directly from m i i ; cd in cal tuck butor," quite unknown to his brother, flie name of thc paper was the been but it might better have called the Hornet, for it had a sting whenever one touched it Benjamin Franklin's career as a very Boston journalist was brief, but methods taiigiu fruitful. His brother's six him what not to do. and when, unyears later, he took hold oi me i Gazette he became the piobest in American noer of what is journalism today. Thc story is well told in Scenes From the Life of Benjamin Franklin, coursent to the Globe through thc tesy of Director Walter B. Russell celebrated r ".i. Ul imll.rv... Tlninn. .the ii... .1... I... oy me Boston institution toiumeu left bv Benjamin Franklin himCou-ran- t. c- Easter confession and communion. Asa Mockcnbcrrv and 1. R. Spencer. (o) delivered over 200 dozen eggs to Wil-- j Holt A child of Green Jolly's, col" "" ""' ored, of Addison, died last Thursday """ 80 dozen of these came to store m (o) one day which is good for a little Gordon McGavock, of Cloverport, country store. They received a jpretu- was thc guest of Mrs. Emma White. over t,c jays market owing to Sunday. the quantity. R. S. O V(o) xxxx Hardinsburg Supt. Driskcl has fixThe plight of southwestern ed thc joint Teacher's Association for consm graziers is in point. 1. lie rich Breckinridge. Meade and Hardin ,,;,, f;Ilprni counties at Big Spring. April 17. n,M. n( p0;U s' thc logical center, is already (0) in the market for such cattle as are Fred Daniel, of Arkansas, was here essential to maximum results, which Saturday to visit his mother, Mrs. V. meons outturn' on IIOO pounds or more Daniel. during the grazing season. lo tnccti -f- o) tj,c emergency graizcrs have been Canny Dellaven purchased a vacant paying $8 00 to $!).:0 per cwt. for town lot from J. R. Johnson, last week freshly qualified cattle at Chicago, not at $7.'i.00. (o)-- Mr. ,cc ,or a " tor"' "ul lo ru" Barnes has thc material on on grass ai summer XXXX hand to give the brick hotel a fresh nrec , cut of the Southern coat of paint. T, Rnihv.iv Comnanv savs that business Court next Monday. im- -next Glendeane Thc newest- inhabitant the ;"-"-- Justice Sippcl, of Rome, Ind , came down yesterday to visit his uncle, Wheat and grass is coining out fine. Mr. Conrad Sippcl. Mr. Sippcl will be alfalfa is doing good too. Plum trees married next hursday to Miss Minnie arc all in bloom andr it looks as if Shwartz, of that place. (o) spring was here in all its beauty Why . shouldn't wc all be happy and forget i Mrs. R. N. Hudson and daughter, Virginia, with her sister, Miss Nellie about our troubles. Gregory, left Thursday for Mobile, XXXX At prccnt the stock of frozen beef Ala., to visit Mr. Hudson's relatives. (o) ,'m tlm TTmtf.fl Stntrs is but 120 W'.OOO pounds, against Sdl. 812.000 pounds, a' lames A. King and John Carter left vcar aco and 22.',000.n00 pounds two Monday for Louisville, to enlist in the regular army. They were sent to vcars auo. Ft. Shcrridan, III. xxxx (o- )Agricul- The Missouri College of Mr. and Mrs. Will Mattmgly and turc advises feeding all the roughage little daughter, Agncta, Miss Clare a cow will cat. She will cat more if Lewis, of Hardinsbitrg, arc visiting fed three times a day instead of twice. Mrs. Thos. Lewis. Feed gram in proportion to the pounds Mr. and (o) of milk produced, one pound to each Next Saturday morning at 8 o'clock pounds of four and four and one-hathc children of St. Rose will meet at milk nrnduccd dailv church to make preparations for I the XXX vv ' lf ' X - in Glendeane is David C. Moorman, Jr. This little fellow arrived at at the thc home of his parents, Mr.and Mrs, D. C. Moorman, on th5 5th. (o- )Two hearts that did beat as one were made one 'on Saturday night when Mr. Phonso Willoughby and Miss Joanna Laccflcld were pronounced man and vifc The happy couple live near Mr. Chas. Robertson. (o- )Mattingly A beautiful wedding occurred here last Thursday, March 4, at the home of the bride. The'contrac-tin- g parties were Mr. Mason Hawkins and Miss Lulu Pate. The bride is the daughter of Mr. Louis Pate residing near Tar Springs, while the groom is the son of Mr Riley Hawkins, living near this place. -(- o)Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Mattingly, better known here as "uncle Benedict" and "aunt Eliza" arc the parents of eight grandchildren, living, eighty-tw- o children and, eighteen great grandchildren. Mr. Mattingly is 82 years old while his wife is 81. -(- o)Webster Born to thc wife of N. B. Robertson, March 3, a girl, The rivcf and bottom arc beautiful from Western Cragmont grounds. One of the most prominent points is the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Kabrick,-thesteemed managers of Colony 4. c March 0, a girl. to thc wife of IIcnryDugan, ' "" '' -(c)- -Fred ,., ( Triplctt is smiling over the advent of a little girl baby at his home March 7. -(o' Born to the wife of Hawkins Smith, a ten pound boy, Mrch Garfield -lo)- -Bom -- 4. I b'oy. to the wife of James Nicholas, Feb. 25, a twelve and one half pound -(c)-- Dukes W- -X -(o)-- County - - Born Saturday March 7, to thc wife of Wave Rice a girl. (0) Mr. John Kahal and Miss Frankie Newbery were united in the holy bonds of matrimony, Wednesday evening at the home of the bride. nfTire ilnor. becam mains that Benjamin Franklin set the worst is over. Looking on the bright standard for Anierian journalism, side always helps. When it is at the best, it is very nearly DOING CHORES IN VERMONT. what Franklin thought it should be. i ic THE INVISIBLE GUEST. ADVICE TO GIRLS. To The Editor of The Breckenridge News: Girls you want to get married don't you- - Ah! what a natural thing it is for thc young ladies to have a hankering for the sterner sex. It is a weakness a woman has and it is for this reason she is called the weaker Uncle Dudley in Boston Globe. BIRDS ASSIST MATERIALLY IN WAR ON INSECT PESTS. man-sylvan- Special investigations to find how' sex. i tar tnc various bird species aid Well if you want to get married kind in his perpetual war on insect don't for conscience sake act like fools enemies are heing carried on by :'ic about if. Don't get the idea into your Bureau of Biological Survey, United head that you must put yourself into "INSURANCE SHARKS" States Department of Agriculture In the western States the urasshonoer is the way of every young man in the LOOK OUT FOR THEM. particularly troublesome, so far as thej neighborhood in order to attract atfarmer and the ranch owner are con- -' tention for if you don't run after the m,..- Editor. Tlip l!mrtiiir;rinn cerued. Specialists found that of 27 young men they will admire you much Ky. Dear Sir: From complaints comspecies oi uirus examined :.'.. were! ..... .. r.. ... r .i ....!. more. Mark that." ing to this Department there are sevKi.issimi.pi.-in ii oi me A husband hunter is the most de- eral Insurance .Companies all of the individuals collected soliciting testable of all young ladies. She puts and securing insurance in this ul(j gIvcn grasshoppers place on their on so many airs and is so nice that which arc not authorized by thisState, self. menu. The birds having thc best Deshe appears rcdiculous in the eyes of partment to do business journalism in its earn cords were the lark snarrows. mea- every decent person She may general- Before taking- insurance in Kentucky. Franklin gulls. Arkansas, of any kind, davs devoted much space to personal ly be found at church, coming in, "of every person owes it to himself (or imius. c Franklin made it different dim common kingbird. macKiiiru. aim me course, abuse and she it tl, Just then their pretty Aunt Laura generallyabout the last one seat. She hcrSClf I. tn finrl You didn't leave the halter slack takes the front tells how in his ow;: st:ry: licensed to solocit insurance and if the Probablv there are not birds enough And get his feet between your back; came downstairs in an evening gown. ,, a She was going to a great .dinner iii( tries to be tne ueiie of thc place and company is authorized to do business "Whenever I was solicited to insert ; tle colllUry to ceal, You took right hold up next his jaw thinks she is. Poor girll You are fit- in this State. of grasshoppers Boston t6r the benefit of thc starving, ting1 of the kind, and the writers strength invasion anything And when he wouldn't drink, but blew We know that you are interested in such as the western farmers have' And let him know your grip was law, children abroad and there was to bel as yourself for an old maid, as sure ttiev treiierallv diu, the lib :i the Sabbath comes on Sunday. Men protecting the "public agajnst "Insura vacant high chair on the platform to The watering trough all over you, newspap- come to dred. it is said, but the birds will flirt with you simply because they ance Sharks" and, therefore, erty of the press; and that a assist materially in the efforts made represent a hungry little child. we are Instead of being riled a speck love to, "I am so sorry you are not going, making but they have no more idea of sending you a list, by classes, of all er was like a stagecoach, in which any by man to control the pest. You said "Whoa, Hoy," and slapped his a wife of you than they have Insurance Companies authorized Specialists say that poisoning camwho too," she said to her to neck. one who would pay had a right to a paigns of committing suicide. do business in Kentucky, as are among the best weapons was helping her into her wraps. would my answer was. that place; Now. girls, let Aunt Peggie give you 1st, 1920 and a supplemental of July used against the grasshopper. From But Mrs. Marsh was not sorry, she list of The "methode intellectuelle" print the piece separately if desired. time to time reports are sent in, say was going to have her own good time a piece of adviceif and she knows from .those admitted since that date, so that With poultry worked about as well;-Iexperience that you will practice it lyou may keep same pn file and as muu ing mat many nims nave taiien vie and the author might have at home; for the invisible guest could you will gain the reputation of being be papers, as to check. feed; able to advise your readers as to the be at every table in the land. xnuio n he nleased to distribute him- - tini to the poisoned mixtures ulaced You needn't go by what you read worthy girls and stand a fair chance companies so authorized. Revised lists for the insects. Such charges were as- door was When the dining-rooObserve your Hock an hour or more, self- but that I would not take upon h spray- opened, the children saw thc high of getting sensible respectable hus- ,will be. sent you from time to time as .,.,,1 that. sociated with the gypsv-mo- t Each week around the henhouse door, . me to spread his detraction; new companies are admitted, or licing canlpaign England and Then light the (lame inside your poll, chair that Tony had sat in yhen he bands. well enough to know how It is to enses revoked. having contracted with my subscnb- - wjtj, tjle avi:,K f poisoned mashes 'And think it over with your soul; was a tiny child at the head of the play neglect but Every agent must procure license table for the invisible guest, and the to let the piano well, teach don't how ers to furnish them with what might tor cutworms and other insects. Care- It didn't take us long to choose' your mother you to from this Department I tul observation, high chair that Laura had sat in next by experts, made be able What kind of eggplant food to use. be either make pics and puddings and cook a to her own place, and in it sat her meal good enough for a king. No part to produce same if lie has been legal- ic "scs m.- iiisikiiiiiuuiu could not fill their minds with pmatt s0wg that xht,wa ,osscsoui ly appointed and proof of his authority sud; fron, sheep, although they're simple things, newest doll! altercation, m which they had no con- - ;t ;s sa;( aru not )iarmeii at aii t)V ti,c And know, it when the shepherd sings; "Oh, you set a place for Geraldinc, of housekeeping duties should be is ucinauucu Dy tne public. Thep .., . ' .... .i neglected. If you do not marry a r. i :r.. iiKHiiti; in poison piueen ior insects They'll leave the shed in which they stay haw nice!" exclaimed Laura. Very truly your, ni.iiun-s- i tioiug im-cern, without Manon Cornett, Deputy Insurance or vermin; the quail in Lahtornia were supper without say- wealthy man you will need to know They ate their Anil let you bed their thisty hay; injustice. things andif. yoii do, Commissioner. not harmed by the baits that were set ing very much, while the candle burn- how to do such disavantage it will He fulfilled his agreement with, his nilt tn Irtlt iTrnnliil crittirrt: tlimirvlil They'll stand right there in thought pro- ed to know lower and lower at the place of how to, be no your servants to do found instruct readers. The Gazette contained the campaign was a general one and Unless you snarl and smash th? around the invisible gucst.Tony was think- - such things as you would SMASHING ENGLISH have them advices, foreign and domes- - was conducted with much intensity.' ing of the great and good man who done. fteshest Hut two ewe ' the Dakotas a few birds succumbed You if an watch orout forgets stuck Duck; planned the dinner in Boston, and Old Man best tic " and when there was not enough ..... .i t,,. next to the arsenic mashes placed fori He s jest a sheep, but he can lift '. longed with all his ardent young soul be In the you place don't pretend to Under a rnlinir kiUe(1l real news to fill out a column, he rasshoni,crSi ,)ut th what to grow up brave and true, so he sensible people are not, it atwill cause Edward J. Tobin, the Superintendent t drift. ,A toward a you. No of Schools in Cook county, Illinois, to laugh editor, who was not above setting was so sjg,t as to )e of no conse. could do some big work that would Laura thought how glad she one but a fool will bea caught by a 'the expressions 'it is me' and 'he type, would compose a little squib of quence, it is said. count. I WANT TO FORGET transparent don't' are permissible for both school Kiiunir stray cats aim cnasing was 'that she lived where food and skin easily seen It has his own as he filled out the form. through. Dress plainly teachers and pupils." In Mr Tobin's off unscrupulous hunters the farmer coal were plentiful. She had never padding. cjm The result was that the rty tf) a SQrt of (,e. I want to forget that I e'er was sa weak, a felt so thankful for her blessings be- but neatly. Remember that nothing opinion, "It is I" sounds "stilted and a girl so modest, so becoming even egotistical" and although corwhich in many a paper is the poorest fensive alliance with his birds, so that A word in unkindness or anger to speak, fore; and Mrs. Marsh was thinking of gives lovely an appearance as a may not greatly though neat rect is "outlawed by common usage part, was thc best feature 'of the when his crops need protection a- For mind, at the time one husband, who had gone across the and her gainst insect enemies he will have a' sea to lay down his life that other na- and plain dress. For God's sake and and a sense of good form." Gazette. is sure to follow a sharp sting behind. squadron of aeriel cavalry to help him; There tions might be free, and there might for your isown sakes, dress modest. of What offends Mr. Tobin in the use Franklin's newspaper was as nearly the prime ornmanent of the contraction "doesn't" with the be peace in thc world. Freedom had Modesty ImpiI ' r ufi.it l tnrtvt llmt ' v.r rnmnla Be above a so everything as the size of its edition not come as yet, nor peace tp all, but of lady. fashions offollowing Use many singular' pronoun "he." is not made 'twas too cold, or it snowed or it today. good clear; nor are we enlightened as to the would permit newsy, vital, instruc- WANTED ONE OF SAME KIND. Ilecause perhaps when her children grew up, judgement . rained, and ,act sensible. If you the superior virtue of "he don't," something of this dream might come tive, wise and it was never dull. The Or suffered my temper to be disarranged, arc really handsome fashion does not which being expanded to its original Oil a certain Sunday a clergyman, Over matters that worry never yet changed, true. quiet humor of the editor found its to your Then she told them over again of add hoinelv, beauty one particle; if you elements, becomes "he do not," a locuthey only'make you look tion neither the common usage nor way into every line. It made people in the course of opening remarks of the work for the starving children and are , I want to forget that e'er was so'vain, his sermon, explained how his preach-laugh, and never because it was hurt- - Illg added. "We'll send our contributions worse. Men do not court your face the sense of good form to which Mr. that morning WOUld be Oil the As 'to look on the humble or poor with disdain and jewelrv, but your own dear pure Tobin appeals can possibly protect. .i !, . inc .in v one else. Franklin believed !..;, .f cM, c i,;s i. . .i.. ..o.-i-t ,i.. ...i ,i tomorrow," self. ' It would be as sensible to give inirony and satire torn by a lively dog that he happened Some errors arc leaving their sharp stings' The last spoonful of stew was eaten that in order to use If you to talk do it and the last drop of cocoa drunk: naturally; knqw how so distressingly dorsement to the use of an other , to possess. ; behind. effectively, the sting should be ex-anil doq'tiJie verb in the plural with a noun in the even Geraldinc's portion was gone, for ,, So, he said. I will continue to1 j say. singular as it is to open the door to iracteu ueiort usui,. Laura drank Geraldinc's cocoa, and polite as to spoil all you your rea(j my sermon from w,ere Jt has, I wan't to forget that I e'er was so frail, Finally girls, listen to mothers "he ijon't" because ignorant or slovgave Tony the doll's share of stew. What people want from a hecn torn." unequal rival to madly assail, and ask their advice in everything. enly speakers And writers use it. As he concluded his sermon he apol- - For when a poor fellow is both down and out "Because I am not so awfully fond of Think less of fashion than you do of per in the long run is exactly what It is a faqt that the phrase "It is stew as you are," she said; then glanc- home ditties, less the Gazette gave them. They may ogized for the brief period he had. Why jump on him longer and kick him about? ing at her mother, she added, "I am of romance than you me" is sometimes employed by lazy lir,d left tlle church. do of the realities of life, less of the persons who know better, but thc rule prick up their ears for a time at. jour- - "" ?J the ' so gald you let Geraldinc come to the ,1 want to forcet'that I e'er was so mean, been . .. . immodest dance and more of serving which decrees the nominative I in iialism which Mays men alive, breaks when the service was over, and As to gather a harvest another should glean table." God, and instead of trying to catch agreement with the nominative it is a u I thought it might be a good into closets and exposes skeletons to an old woman came to thc clergyman. in a world large as this, there surely should be beaux( try to be worthy to be caught sensible and understandable regulafor her too," said Mrs. Marsh. xour Kevercnce, asked, Enough friends, for you and a pUuty for me. she public view But human nature is es- by them. Aunt Peggie. tion, based on history, reason and "It is," said logic. Why any person occupying a sentially decent, and therefore the ''cold ou iv T.cca. P" of- i I want to forget everything 'nealh the sun has decided Laura with a sigh. "She to give up having a that dog you spoke about this moru,: place in the educational system should JACK JOHNSON PLANS I'ranklin method, always purposeful nK? iiis sermons are too long." The gods and thc angels prefer were undone sweater." TO RETURN TO RING. give his indorsement to violations of but never violent, wears better, for it Philadelphia Inquirer. And to deeds heroic and noble and kind, this rule nasses cnninrclipiiKinn beA MISSOURI COMFORTER. Uecausc they ne er leave any sharp stings makes friends and keeps them. New York, March 1. From his cell What afr. Tnliin ilnc ...I..,.. !,.. hind. Thomas F. l'orter. WHEN I GO TO CHURCH. in Leavenworth prison Jack Johnson throws the mantle of his tolerationI It was not strange that the Gazette When you get to feeling forsaken, planning return to the ring. use of a plural verb with a' muu -- u itntinHtniti ,. t ftttililltlfr - When I g0 to church I search my soul YOUNG MOTHER HUBBARD. always remember that your sins will is It was fora this renewal of his old over the suuject ana the mutilation of singular up the comfortable fortune which cnfind you out. Linn County Budget. t0 see means of livelihood that Johnson gave the language involved in the barbar- -' ablcd its editor to devote half of his What it is we need the most Christ-lif- e Young Mother Hubbard she went to up his liberty in foreign countries and ism "It is me" it to take his standard like to be; HORACE FOR DISARMANENT. returned to serve the prison sentence of speech from the illiterate and to' the cupboard. directly to public service. Frank- SCarch my To get her bathing suit there. that caused hint o become an exile. weaken all standards of clear an lin's editing made it sell, and because WIlCnS0Iul8anJflnd1Urch l Horace Please do not phone me Though she looked like a peach she Tom O'Rourke says that his big boy careful speech. He goes to the guUtr the paper had a large and constantly jThat vvhat we need the most is just again. Father is cleaning his gun. was pinched at the beach Fred Fulton has been matched to for the purposes of the study. N.Y. increasing circulation, it became the! to be kindl In New York Sun. Because her cupboard was bare. fight Johnson in Havana this summer. Herald. -. ia i spe-aue- st dow-lark- s, By Eliza Orne White "We'll all have to give up something Daniel I.. Cacly, in llurlington Daily News. this winter," said Mrs. Marsh, "and When we was liig enough to ilo send the money to the hungry little Tlie morning chores ami evening too, Wc felt that we was right in line children abroad. I am going without a For hired men, or something fine; new suit," and she looked down at her Some kinds of work take jest your hands, shabby black dress. "Tony, what are Like moving picnic seats and stands; you going without?" Some other kinds take jest your feet, Tony looked thoughtful. He was a up the street; Like dragging pt small boy, even smaller than his twin Whilst other sorts have more expense sister, Laura, but he seemed older, And let you give your head a chance. for ever since his father was killed over-sea- s, he had been the nian of the pretty near Hut chores is hraiu-woifamily. You deal with things that sec mil iiiir; "I'll give up my Christinas money," The old Ked Cow was jest as nriht Tony said. As us that tied her up at night ; "You are not going to give all of, She took her stanchion place with pride, your Christmas money, are you.' askAnd never winked till she was tied; The young stock used to gouge and hracc ed Laura. "Yes, all of it," he replied, with a And light for staldr space and place; little sigh. "It won't go very for." We found 'twas to let 'cm build "Well. I'm not going to give all of Their "battinb order" as they willed. mine. I'm going to save enough to buy a sweater for my precious Gcraldine," And when you led the colt to drink for Laura adored her newest doll If you was wise to coltish kink, is the big white stone house and big white bam arc conspicuous features of landscape. The buildings stand out upon a point from which looking eastward you can see the country club house, Madison, thc winding river, the Kentucky lull and Shore line, beyond he Richwood Distillery. The eye follows Mam street in a straight line irom its western end to eastern limit. Looking south is Placid tranquil river, with the Kentucky hills mirrored perfectly in its broad bossom. i urning west the river is seen winding in course paral- el.ng it The bottom land of Kentucky side with it. even circular V: age upon water and its terracesfronti and exquisite contours is a sight and as lovely as human eye ever rest upon. Un Indiana side the novel and unique ridge known as "Devils Backi bone lifts its long narrow, rugged formation skyward and adds new and interesting feature to landscape. The Hanover toad, the Poor Farm and nearer Chfty lulls, with the mouth the of one of Brough's tunnels in sight also 4 please the lover of nature This point is now part Cragmont and of course property of state. It possesses pecular $ charms and adds to variety of views Ohio river, bluffs, sight-sccwill do V" road through, ; w, ViS'1.. su"us is excellent. The .stone residence which has stood i there to the writers knowledge for seventy years, has walls 18 inches J thick, the floors ar.e of hardwood. This ? beautiful dwelling i now used as one Lolonise of Cragmont Hospital and is under efficient charge of Mr. Mrs. C. H. Kabrick. evidences andwJ of judicious and successful superinten-Z- T dence are observed in well cultivated helds, the fine orchards, fine stock. Lesser objects of interest are fine Belgium rabbits, thorough-bre- d ' poul- try. The private road to this point i leaves Hanover road about half mile from Chautauqua grounds. ' It has been suggested that state should rebuild road running along state hue, reopen it to public such a road aloiiL' bluff's fmm n,i, ;.,:, ,.: uilding westward to Thomas house would possess wonderful scenic beauty and be a great addition " to s choicest scenic property. Indiana L. J. Ligget, Madison, Ind. soiith-wcsternly points on thc hill surrounding Madison, and most easily visible from Main St., is. thc hill recently knpwn as' Thomas hill and previous to that, as the Todd, Whitst and Hum hill. Looking westward from Main St, t Si rs h i '' $ J - nt M il ...... f. sister-in-la- t 1 - m 1 and-wil- l - . te ..,.. .. sour-on- e ten-foo- '' make-believ- e. -, T . i.- I new-spa- - .An I ' "$ j less-oo- ' "' . , ..!.. 1 ..,.... ! 4 """ Augusta-Chronicl- -- -- - -- :H i, 1921 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE FIVE f CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS! A foot Miller, of Hawcsvillc, spent Mon' day with Mrs. J. ,N Conlrcy, NOTE Please notify the editor m.i you 00 desire advertisements discontinued Mrs. Steve Wilson and s ui, Iiirl IDNESDAY, MARCH 0, 1021 Of Personal returned honie Saturday r.ftcr being" . m,. FOR SALE ,:i,.i ii3wii i .ii3i.i tfd at the I'.it Office at Cloverpert, Ky. ttl ,i... i. i:.i.. ui .u i .1. lilt uciiaiui. f an second c'ass .natter and four cl.ildren, of Payticjvillc, who Birthday Party rtiK sAI.I. Doom and windows and heavy (or Miss Dorothy May. pine lumher, Mrs. M A. McCuliMm, llinl-- i . jliavc pneumonia. .'!? Jt in.liurK, Ky, SS FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE Migs Ikrtl)a ,',',0CSi o( Addison. MENTS. Mi's Henry May entertained Satur- I'OK In Olen Dean, Ky , four EACH 98c EACH was here Wcdneday and left Thurs- . will, rooms and large hall. (looil nanl-i- t, day afternoon from II to 3 in honor of $ 2.M day to visit relatives in Louisville and Prerinct ami City Offices and slahlc on premises. Price reasonable $ (5.00 er County Offices Mrs. Florence Moorman. For term rec rinVrwm 111 Chi. will milium. . in fhirn. her daughter, Miss Dorothy May's . iio.oo r.ror State md District OpZci. :)7 tf J. K. Meailor, HanllnsburR, Ky. go, having accepted a position tlcrc cievciun anniversary, inc timing aim per line. ror wans, .10 Pet Cards, per lin .10 with the firm where her sister, Miss FO, SALh Rhode Island Red Krrs, full 'rat ail Publication in the interest oiMock fof lMc)inB ln fRRS $) ,, Uo. T Frances Rhodes has been employed livinc rooms were decorated in orange individuals or expression of IndividMorton, Hanliinburg, Ky., Route :i Hix and white. Delicious ices and cakes past few years. ... uai views, ner ne .10 for the . l 0o were served to the guests who were:' " ' 1 f h cf rmsiw t t9r4 law fa Special 98c Sale Mrs. Carl Hrittian and sister. Mrs. Franklin Ridgcway, kooc eRRs, 2.T Mildred .Morri- - FOR SALE Kimlcn at l cents each. cents Forelfrn Advertising Representative Louisville, Mrs. OF each, ROlinrs later E. li. .Graves, were in THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION an tf SOU, Wallace Morrison, Lee Taylor Heard, Hardiniliurff, Ky. . Thursday, shopping. LIBERTY BRANEi Gregory, David Conrad,. Alma Oelze. SALE-of rcl top hay. Lot of Ko"od Miss Nannie Cohen spent Sunday Chas. Alfred Oelze, Lauren Hills, for 20 Year CurnleJ Atuminum Ware lumber to sell or trade on C A. TiniuV FOR REPRESENTATIVE with relatives in JetTcrsouvillc, Ind Vm .'!rar V1tcr. J. T. Sermon, fiuston, Milla. , ...... ... Mnr.r.nrnt Vnwenm Kvr, ,.,. W..., ..,.,. Ky., Route 1. llnrrv We are authorized tn annnunre Tudtrr fi. 30 2t VALUES UP TO $2JS W. Newman. n( ITawetvilIr. n a npnuTiilenn Berry, .. .. I Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Baucuni and May, Thclina Uowlds, Helen Bishop, FOR SALE Rcclcamd sweet clover seed and; ft Mflfllll.U fAr ll. f A1.1.l.l t.k kwa Minnie Lee Carson, Margaret mill mitdp lt7nr i v. I.! .! .l!l.lni fi.iririil it winter turf oats samples, prices and In. A ipecUl dtrtiinf rrnf Tnrnt wilh to the action o( Republican primary. jn Louisville, Saturday and Sunday Kvi Johnson, Alice Uell .Matting y, formation free. Shelman & Co., L'nlon Star, the minuficturen prnwtJ thnt prkn Hamble-- ; Katlienne Mattmgly, Lucile Ky. a." it for this m! only. the guests ot relatives ton, Virginia May Davis, Mary Eliza- -' o I' Rh.N T Mory Club meets this uaviS, Hnmi'p KlU. Allele Ktll, I'f'K SALh OR ccntray One two In llanlins.l !wcTkcwh inK 7 room, located Mrs. hldrcd A. Habbage. rii;ii. uuwnc, .Marian uenen, rvain- repair. Will soil at a haraain. imrR. tiood Heard Ilrothcrs, IlardinsburK, Ky. a.'i tf ooo critic I'liclps. Ulllie Phelns. Mamaret . CnUl ihw !. fM Mrs. Chas. Keil was in Louisville. iijjfm Mrs. L. T. Reid and two sons La- - Gregory, Anna Belle Gregory, John WHITE VYANDOTTE-i:K- K, It Friday and Saturday visiting her sis- - fayctte and Charlie Reid, spent McGavock, Jane Sawyer, Maymc B,i from hlBh class white wyandottcs. from the ter, Miss Jane Ilambleton. day in Louisville, with Mrs. Reid's Sawyer, .Maurice liantly, Latayette nest stock in tne cnuntry, Heavy l.iyrs ami excellent show stock, cannot be excelled RpiM daughter, Miss Martha Reid; for their quality. Place your eKK orders now 1JallCCS s'll,,rcs. UaMd UlIICII, Judge Davis D. Dowell and Mrs Arthur Lawson, Prances Martin, Por- - $i.co per 15 eBKs. Address Mrs. A T Dowell returned from Texas, last PILOT'S OLD BOAT Heard, Hardin. burp, Ky, :i3 tf Mae Jackson.1 rest Jackson. Carrie iweek. Mrs. Do.well's health is very Cockcril, FOR SALE Ford TO BE HIS HEARSE. Loyd Cockeril, Albert u Runabout 1!'J0 model, t much improved. aapp, joe .tarioi aapp, nua with starter. Fin condition. Will ell for , cash or trade. i. T Heard, HarJinOm-fr.May, and Owen .May. Lauisville, Feb. U8. Over the same ,, Mrs. N. J. Day, of McQuady, was J. C. N0LTE & BR0 Ky. S3 tf Vtafcl Im St. course he steered so many times, and I here to attend the funeral of her FOR SALE Old newspapers. Tie a hunch, he saw the scenery of the lower Ohio LIVE STOCK AND BANKING f, Miss Myrtle J6hnson, BrcckenridRe News office, Clovcrport, Ky. on the same small steamer from which f Sunday. in all kinds of weather, the body of President M. J. Flanagan, of the FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgaces. " '' The HreckenridRe News, Clovcrport, Ky. Sippcl's Shoe Sale closes Saturday. Capt Edward II. Flannery will be South Dakota Shorthorn Breeders' The breeding of better dairy cows WA'K"!? TIP RTJ'P'CK'- ooo Oorne to lus old Home at woik AAWWVVWWWV Association, is active in looking alter is also another byproduct of dairying Mrs. Dr. Dempster,! of Glen Dean, Meade county, Tuesday morning. sanitary and financial laws of that INRIDGE FARMERS! that has no limit. This branch of the WANTED returned home Monday from Irving-- , Capt. Flannery, :t7 years old, was state He finds the local bankers business has made more men wealthy trMMArMAAAMMAAplAAAAAMOMMAMAMV where she had been visiting her! stricken ill six weeks ago. He was in ing enough and intelligent enough to 1 lines arc hard, money is scarce, in the last ten years than all other MALE HELP daughter, Mrs. Paul Dempster. , branches of farming combined of the city when he recognise the needs of cattlemen but the central part pressed. Your land is poor-ooo fn a drowsiness stael over him. Im- - thev have been nowerless to act ex- - WANTED Cict busy, keep busy. Is your job banks areit was ten years ago. Your The skim milk is not to be forgot-safe- ? cr than IVXrS. King Was lrVlllgtOll, ilon- - ... - .IJatpIv lie returner! tn his residence in line' with inatrnrtinns frnm Is it permanent? ou want a timber is gone. Where is the moiiey to ten. An average cow will produce day shopping. She says her father, at 3103 Bank street. Washington, New York and Chicago, your children coming from? bout $4.00 v.orth of skim milk per Mr. John Ncvitt, has been confined A physician diagnosed the case as These instructions come from men you thought what will become month with pork selling at 8c on foot direct to farmers if you own auto or team to the house for several days, suffer- sleeping sickness. Captain Flannery whose ideas seem to be based chiefly or can get one; if you arc undergo and Df you when the fields of your farm Just look at the many ways that ing from a broken rib, the effects of fell into a comatose state four weeks on the usages of stock exchanges, produce they from dairying. It. is backTou bifaA'rtlTM'Vra Bet so poor that just will not you are money comes inthe most substantial a. kick from a mule. aero, and reeained consciousness only boards of trade and call loans. When without doubt where in business; 'jo.iKKi.oon users of our pro corn? This is ooo where you can for magnates are ready on ' t. t. i'owers aim granuson, at intervals. He died at 8 o'clock ye- - the financial temptipg interest offers ducts. Write J. R.information Co., Department beaded, at the present type of farm-- , farm product. volI ar,. nectiliarlv f gel territory. i atkins ;..., vmv fr:eluls. account of Alnnzo Black, of Addison, were in terclay morning. III, Winona, Minn. ,. Vn The steamer "Nashville," of which and cicantic commissions to finance a p.'.U au, ..n.. ULI .ml iia.iv In ,,i. .1 rntfin,. ii.piv.n In Int-- ... ,lniu,'n.T as n aiuv; Ull iu itii. uj uau jui tlrus city Saturday. liui l...n lu ijiii. laioui he had been pilot for years, will make foreign loans running into the billions WANTED Names and addres.es of breeders tobacco. It is the mo.it profitable crop line. Let tobacco go hand in hand. Co2l!.', White Leghorn chickens. T ti,at you rajse ajj jt ncc.,s j3 a reliable ?,f a special trip tomorrow morning, they tighten money and issue arbrit " Every cropper ought to milk six to r Miss Margaret and Miss Edith Burn K Watson, .At Last Carter Ave., A 'land, , something that will maintain ten rows without interfering with his in Louisville, Lines will be cast loose about 8 o'- - arv orders to banks in the nrodttciiu spent the week-en.,..,. ... lanu ...! r. I inc . . n n u .. inc icusi. ' j. '1. uuc !. ' clock after which the packet will head sections to "come across." Such orders shopping. uc . .. me f...!i:- - uit juur 1...1 auu ai .l.n .niu.n.v.un tiuji. !in .l.n 1. ieriuuy 100 head of shoats runniiiK from sanie tjmc furnisli ready cash at all to support the farmer and his land - WANTED river. down have meant and still mean the rtithMrs. Robert Hamman was in LouisAboard it will be the body of Can- - lCSs, reckless destruction of millions for clear profit. time of the year, board and clothe r ove -,oVt or Skillma,,: Ky M H and at the same time build up the you- and the other itiggot an agreement " ville, Thursday shopping. I fer'tain Flannery. His requiem will be of dollars by forcing owners of young would the laping of the tiny waves against and half fat and even breeding ani- tility of your soil. Sounds like wind, where the tenant agrees to milk six LOST Miss Fannie Hardesty, who has thc ship's side. mals to the shambles. Cattle arc cattle Listen! Dairying will do all that and to ten cows (these to be supplied by been at home on a visit returned to r 't Captain Manncry spent twenty ot to them. The fact that .ii.iiiiii-iiimuch more If you are a landlord you the landlord) in addition to his ., Louisville, Monday. L.UHI rUMfl :.. I.!, il,!.l.. ..184.108.40.206. fU. IIUUIIU have to borrow from the bank lar crop. The proceeds from the sale ins .tvui.i 'jii l, lr,...r ruueiiiiiiiii 1.. eamc hi uu iiiiAiiiauii: ' lias ". of his .ui.i ooo condition, matters not to them The LOST Female fox hound uh .vlute an.l money to lend your tenant. If you are of butterfat to be equally divided; the Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Hudson spent Ohio river. At the beginning career lie obtained employment on fact that the same cattle, if allowed to, hron spots. Reward $intH cah. J.FWur a tenant. oti won't have to be fur- - proceeds from pork grown with skim Sunday on their car at the shops. '"' " steamers plying between Louisville would nroduce and convert into weal- - Moorman, dien uean. Ky nished provisions through the year, milk to be equally divided, the man- th .feed that must otherwise rot and LOST Two black bogs, weight about 1'J.i and your tobacco crop will be clear lire to remain on the farm the feed There arc four more davs of big and New Orleans. pounds each, about half fat. Reward. Mrs ,nonev. if you an a banker, jou take cost to be shared equally and while He touched practically every land- - waste, does not matter to them All bargains at Sippel's Shoe Store. .. i)v lending money to buy the cows are on pasture that the ten- ooo ing between Louisville and the mouth they seem to know or think about it 'la)1or Beard, Hard.nsiiurg. Ky. LSS Miss Margaret sutton, oi uweus- - ot the .Mississippi. good milk cows than von do lending ant pay the landlord tour mills per the fact that Wall Street or Le Salle FOUND boro, spent Sunday with Miss Susie He was born at Wolf Creek, but Street can nrofitablv use millions or nionev to get paid back in two pound for milk produced, ihis being ; Squires. had been living in Louisville for many billions to float street car, packing ;; or three years if tobacco selli cheap hi.s half of the feed cost. This will put rT. years. Surviving mm are a daughter, plant, automobile, oil or some night'lhUy"''!!?." How much do you reckon that fifty the. county on the map in ten years, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Tucker and Miss Alberta Mannery; his parents khwi of merger. Whether it is inother FCEVeHU.!l tf dairymen elling .()() lbs. of butterfat It is almost our only salvation. In this hen, Cloverport, Ky Mrs. Lizzie Sutton , of Owensboro, Mr. and Mrs. H, Flannery. and a country or Timbuctoo matters not. as each month, would deposit? Four that length of time, it will increase the week-enin Hardinsburg, spent the thousand dollars! What? Ye Sir, fifty value of the land upon which dairy sister, Mrs. Nell tnlmore. long as they can liionipulate the pow- - "WII SON DESERVES BETTER Hall, with their sister, Mrs. Henry milking ten cows that average cows are kept, two times its present Funeral services will be held at the cr alui protection of Uncle Sam. The o o" Hfc, HAb fvrvirtfTi" n,tn o THAN inflated value, and increase produc- twcnty pounds. will meet Methodist church at Wolf Creek im- - ,nen ; the Eastern niouev centers, The Ladies Reading Club mediately after the "Nashville" ar- wno thus control the finances of the All of this is a product of the com- - tion one third. n,., n, i ,,i this wdek with Mrs R. L. Oelze. r'e subject. I You rives "Burial will be in the family whole country, know all about intcr- munitv. ,.,.,, have been out no cash in . ,.... ir,,.,, a.l.Ic. ,... ,,.,.. A,i. have only touched this ,i,.iniic New" was the , in cemetery. national needs and chances to make J W. E. Manning, of Chenault, was ). ri.i.iui Ilarri Levi dur- - created a market for roughage and ' Jesse Howard. Jr. Hardinsburg, Monday on business. , or nothing about the real sourc.es of li niwlnv mi siTvices held ' Salem. III. " tne ar,n a"rt. at lhe l monstrous profits. They know little , iV.LI'l. . f h,.d.. 1st-- -; i munio- i- Bram .His daughter. Miss Esther .Manning BILL TO AID FARMERS V, i .,..: ,:.t :., same time you get to keep all the plant WITH LOANS DRAFTED, wcilth in their own land. They coat Andrew Uriskel s Normal wpflttending .i.i.: B,"u Jva'"" " ""m food on the place and add lost of PUT $74,000 TAPESTRY at Harned. .over the federal reports of "greatest ooo a .,... ,l Anv thought of rrnns on rocord." r:i.., .... huillUS, i."k IN NEW WILSON HOME. "', .,. , .... ? Huttertat is the second smallest re- If you need that harness leather, Ulr 'i:... . .. up ani keen nor these sources i !,.. one en,.. ...v.. uit rnuserv llliai l.luns I ,,. Washington, March 4. The $71,000 mcome and get it. Lo it now. V. U. systen) inaugurated luin the wiisoll A(1. i healthy" vigorous condition does not OtlC OI Wlc UCSl Kliuwil . ....!.. 1...,. .... i.nnv (rn,.i ,nail .. .. I iiuiii u'tis. san . l tnoestrv. to Mrs. W son. I.ct l..,..r.t frnm th- - l,tt..rfnt - most po llliar iigurcb uui ui ij uui. mm mc.i.. y'V V V ". (' ,t ul r...,M.,t ,ir!n., tlm ..oarr. 'ministration and to turnisli short term America, but in the world This week . a og " " .. "7 . .7 , V """:. T, ' 7,w. an opportunity comparative obscurity.! "7. f, "A' " :,7. ",,l..u' .fY"' """ Mr. and Mrs. Tohn L ' Rhodes, of loans to farmers upon livestock, per- - lies see . coppe, hold on ?, k Addison, were in Cloverport, Sunday., sonal property or stored agricu tural Strang..... -- .. .... .iron -. eat home of tiie WibonV' .. . " ooo " products nas neen raw, up anu wu fair? .Men who nave serveci ... sue, j Mrs. Wilson, it was learned to day, production is first .... Louisville, be presse d in Congress at the special J f "ti'itj or an n us trial ff "P; . . . . .. "' exalted ofiice have gathered by way of Mrs, F- - D Ferry, of ......,... ... ..... reni0VCIi lhe taoestry from the spent Monday and auesnay. nere wun session. un- - East room of the White House, where price of land is another T-lIReoresentaUve" The? know they Ways have gotten U hv A bill Mrs. Will Pate and Mr. Pate. -' '!? a torUmc j "??. "" , . .,, iDickinso : Republican of' Iowa, and, money from .the producing country "fI "'Z, ' , 1 . itself. , w. ...t.... w ...s. ....w. Mrs. Mary Kyan is in Muisviue. .T,,w,V,..v. K,. tlio Amwran Farm that IS aDOttt as lllUCIl as lliey ,.. .r . ixr:i, i,nc iv, i.U fonltc , ..... " ""- - .. ""'- - " ... .... .. .... ...... w.,.. .... tU It I13UII IIMJ tr...w. . visiting relatives. real. Federation, has the following, know about it. i hey do not stop 10 ,, !c miiv hiiin.-in- . . .. , Much of tthe critism , how much more even they . consider ....,. ,?TJ!r- -' ...i -- i.:i.i., purposes:' descrved . .uuiiijuu wii unmui, ... same country IIV V. e ' may not inave iueeu suiiititiiii frnm the ..:....!.. to increase tlie amount permissime using consideration and having a renirlr.vl a'n.l ' are ' " to he loaned to one .person under the considerate of the members of Con- . tile, visftiiiff in Louts Qfi0Q t0 $.,:,iOo0 gard for its peculiar needs. Those of V IlM1F f1 II CI fl m tl Joan act fro.m 'lri winters "the ,lim? He has been a thinker, has had It will pay Vou if vott are in need of The placing of regulations ;nLoan,' tliem wno nave spentFrance, u bic Riviera in southern ictions has )een cottrtageous in shoe?, .to go" to Sippel's Shoe Store 'hands of the Federal Farm or Southern California, know that Board so they can h thein into operation. thfsweek;. receipts, chattel loans on stocks or lemons grow all the year round, each. ., .He has maiic an able administratir. i .Mr. Geo Bcntley and Mrs. Light-- 1 other evidences or pledges on person- - tree having blossoms, fruit just set. many men COuld have done bet- ' "la" """ """ ai property as a nasis xor me jssuiuk ter, considering the emergencies wun ," iuu uui i.m.. ".f v.........e, ...j,jc, j,e iia(j t0 calr Wilson has stitt- of debentures or doiuis to ije som oy i ncy TELEPHONE ,. e '.,' , lpr..k. r . that a lemon grower strip his trees Clfll, , the farm loan banks. .. Office J Residence 86 .1 liuill ll.w mm" i.vk .....-..,people at large Our Farmers are urging the bill tor en- - trom tne sma uesi iu wic Congress but the DR. JESSE BAUCUM acttnent by May or June, in order that' one tune, but that is what they forced rchtiou t0 the League of Nations has In 'they may have credit, available for, thousand of cattle growers to do. cw (liscreiiitC(1 us as a people, but Wilson DENTIST fact, the peremptory prders trom Men's finest grade j this year s work, h, bear the muU of it allj to KENTUCKY CLOVERPORT, dQ AQ Ladies Crepe de York via Washington were as bad for ,c..,cii.;i;t. .ui.ii-l- i .iniv; DOetO Chine and Georgette velour and felt hats. HOURS growers as j vast numbers of live stock OFFICE tQ ,,.,,; h waist in all the leading spring Regular $4.00 and $5.00 values. KENTUCKY ROAD 1 to 5 P. M. 8 to 12 A. M. By politicai preferences I belong to shades. Regular $6.00 and $7.00 FUND IS $8,000,000 IN 1921., it they ycre lemon growers aim iuii. .Uw, .uu.... ...... t,)e Republican party, but I believe in values. ctiiu biup u Men's good quality socks 1 u,.u. (lol()g .Laj in brown, black and WashitiEton. March, 4. The De- - ami an to marKci. oi.wii..u, cmi an outgo,ng President jus(Jtice, and Wilson deserves uinniieiy AO Ladies black, brown white. partment of Agriculture announces tDJ-ecbetter at our hands than he has reand white pure thread For- that .approximately $8,000,000 U now THE COLOR QUESTION IN OKLAHOMA. ceived." Boston Globe. silk hose, regular $2.50 and $3.00 known to be available for road and Men's pure sitk ties in values. bridge construction and maintciance Sewing Machines all the leading styles and TOMMY. .Kentucky during the year ls21. a cow be red ami at the same: in Can colors. Per yd. tor good quality values. Regular $1.25 and $1.50 The department says that .should time have a bruuiie necK, a niacK ncau Con-- 1 decided to give a house unbleached otton. pending legislation be passed by Supplies or any other distinguishing color) A woman gres at.d additional appropriations be markings such as darker lines around party. She had recently bought a hat Men's S3,0 and $3,5 made for Federal aid this sum would n the Kay County District Court rack and was showing this to one of C1 Per yd. for best grade fT D1 I O "Hansen" gloves, the Needles and Oil JLUKj bleached cotton. be increased by the State's share of i,er rcii body? On this question a jury the visitors when her little son came, . pondered all day and finally told in. best that's made. the Federal appropriation. So engrossed was the hostess in That road building throughout the Judge Bird that it could not reach a Children's black best - decision. First Class of the and For A bank as plantiff had a pointing out the good points country will not lag this year is indiZiLC quality ribbeq hose. Reg- H Men's Blue and Red Work TtBi hv tin. flonnrtinetit's assurance r.lnrrrncri. nt n mil row. The cow's hat rack that for a few moments she; v Handkerchiefs. Regular ular 45c and 50c grades. Watch Repairing approximately $0'.'2,000,000 is now!OWner is said "to have become hard up did not notice the arrival of the little that 15c values. road work financially and left the country after boy, but when, she did she saw to her known, to be available for A Per yd. Berwich bleached in all the States during the year. This selling the cow. The bank tried to take disgust, that he was still wearing his See Men's silk socks, colors, (f Tcil and unbleached announcement the department states, the cow from the new owner, who set hat. sheeting. Regular values 90c and OfJy black, brown and navy. sent to tlie'un ttie defence that his cow is not, "loinmy, si ic said crossly, "what is based on informat T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler Regular $1.00 value. $1.00. but a red brindle, in that her head did I buy this hat stand for?" Bureau of Public Roads of the Hardinsburg, Kentucky 'For p," retorted Tommy, "but partment of Agriculture by the several s darker and she has darker stripe j around her body. Five of the jurors, you said 1 wasn t to tell any one. State highway departments. Pittsburg Chronicle-- 1 elegram. held out for the defendant. Iff Vmh?itriii0? Jtafl if- SOCIETY ITEMS Interest DTP D17AT rTTHP . w:t'a S.MWJSMS SALK-Cotta- in ALUMINUM WARE fre .": i wVtiT sift r C ' Ml 5 Lot L&M tarn. mU . I 1.1 - -- ..,- T . sk Kmhs4 WiiiH I --.- t: tsraiuml (Autftim 11 dwell-liei- ll ! M C tj I ' m n ' Uf-- 4 M J? Psa v? grand-daughte- r, I will-to- n, I 111 ei-- life-lon- g i ; S , I . I a- t l'i.-.l.w- .-- I d 1 . I i regu-won- .. IUIU1-11.I- -- -- : -- . d j -- '',.!, .,.',., Ti.:;.,Jl,, 1 ,,. rr rlu-ct- "" .,- - aiijipii-iiivi- !.., ii t- --- . ier """'- ". - :,"... BtotrZmV& sub-top- ic ,.,-.- .. r, ... - ,:. nres.-ntei- I ... ,.ri,i - r..rl .- Rn-'ai- - ld .,. ., ?"'",? W'-"- .iVn C nLlto sj ,r. iir. t ' ,t 1 1 " I.. ""' .'an '"" ....... K.f relaS I -- fm nr.-k- f 1 11 - 1 PRICES THAT WILL BRING YOU BACK $1.98 )t accept-warehous- o-o "',., 36-- - . ..s' 1 -- , . O TRUTH-TELLIN- G 83c JO, IK I , ' - 9-- 4 I i ALUMINUM SPECIALS qu. Spring Cleaning Have your RUGS and CARPETS cleaned ELEC- - Why Mr. Joe Armstrong, Celebrated Dog Trainer, Uses Rat-Sna- p. 1 1 1 TRICALLY. There is no need of taking the Carpets and Rugs up. Make an engagement early for your Spring Cleaning. CLOVERPORT KY. JOHN CORDREY March 7, (Special) Mr. and Mrs Estille Davis are the proud of a little spn, born Monday, "Noticed rats around my kennels, parents l f ...I,,. ,l..c xnxl.t- - February -- , named uowaru ivuii" Iiavillg liuiuiicua ui iJiiiv ii, . n't take chances. Tried in three weeks every rat disappeared. Noticed that the dogs never went I tell my friends Barred Rock Wbito Rock near Rhodo Island Red Use tliiT sure about White Leukoma rodent exterminator, it's safe. Comes Hovlcs. At Protn in cake form. Three sizes, 35c, 65c.' reasonable prices, wltn tale arrival 'guaranwett and all guaranteed by Conrad $1.35. Sold and charre DreDald to your door. Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and B. Free circular Knt ou roqueat. F. Beard & to., HarclinsDitrg, K.y. UATriHTDV 348 Wt 4ih siri. nAlWlfclU, LEXINGTON. KY. Advertisement. Garfield, RAT-SNA- BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT QO Fr 3 tDXtUv Boiler of first class (p- - This Week Only Double (PI ffA For quality aluminum. "" P: tDJLeTt tf"i Af covered top, Aluminum Carving UAett a G stewing qt. aluminum kettle with Baby Chicks high-layin- g Set. RAT-SNA- P TilE STORE THAT HELPED REDUCE THE II. C. L. RAT-SNAP- ," GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT. KY. . ti I' . It PAOI SIX Jm THE BRECXINRIDQE NEWK, aOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MA 1 ? CHJ HARDING WOULD PROMOTE PEACE Wcmd Associate With Other Na- tions For Counsel. MO ENT NSLEMENTS, HE SAYS President, In Hit Inaugural Address, Outlines the New Administration's Policies and Some of the Tremendous Tasks Confronting the Nation. Pledges Service and Says He Confidently Faces the Future. President Harding In his inaugural address outlined problems now confronting tho nation and the policies of tho new administration. Standing for tho promotion of peace and he said America was ready to associate with other nations for counsel, but that she could be a party to no entangling alliancos. The new president r" c"ged service and says he faces the future conlldently. The speech follows, in full: My Countrymen: When one surveys tho world about him after the great storm, noting the murks of destruction and yet rejoicing In the of the things which withstood it, it he Is an American he breathes the clarified atmosphere with a Btrange mingling of regret and new hope. We have seen a world passion spend Its fury, but we contemplate our republic unshaken, and hold our civilization secure. Liberty liberty within the law and civilization are inseparable, and though both were threatened we And them now secure; and there comes to Americans the profound assurance that our representative government is the highest expression and surest guaranty of both. Standing in this presence, mindful of the solemnity of this occasion, feeling the emotions which no one may know until he senses the great weight must of responsibility for himself, utter my belief in the divine inspiration of the founding fathers. Surely there must have been God's intent in repubthe making of tills lic. Ours is an organic law which had but one ambiguity, and we saw that eflaied in a baptism of sacrlllce and blood, with union maintained, the nation supreme and its concord inspiring. We have seen the world rivet its hopeful guze on the great truths on which the founders wrought. We have seen civil, human and religious liberty verified and glorified. In the beginning, the Old World scoffed at our experiment; today our foundations of political and social belief stand unshaken, a precious Inheritance to ourselves, an inspiring example of freedom and civilization to all mankind Let us express renewed and strengthening devotion, in grateful revereii e for the immortal beginning, and utter our confidence in the aupreme fulfilment. Progress Proves Wisdom. The recorded progress of our republic, materially anu spiritually, in Itself proves the wisdom of the inherin Old it" policy of Vorld affairs. Confident of our abll-!- t to work out our own destiny, an1! jealously guarding our right to do &o, we seek ptrt in directing the destinies of tiii- Old World. We do not mean to dp entangled. We will accept no rasponsibillty except as our ewn cons ence and judgment, in each lmtance, nuy determine. Our eyes never will be blind to i developing menace, our ears never sleaf to the call of civilization. We recognise the new order In the world, with the closer contacts which progress has wought. We sense the call of the human heart for fellowship, fraternity and We crao friendship, nud harbor no hate. I3ut America, our America, the America builded on the foundation laid by tne Inspired fathers, can be a party to no permanent military alliance. It can enter into no political commitments, nor assume anyeeonomlo obligations which will subject our decisions to any other than our own authority. I am sure our own peoplo will not misunderstand, nor will the world misconstrue. We have no thought t Impede tho paths to closer relationship. We wIbIi to promote understanding. Wo want to do our part In making offensive warfare so hateful that governments and people who resort to It must prove the righteousness of their cause or stand as outlaws before the bar of civilization. Association For Counsel. We are ready to associate ourselves with tho nations of the world, great and small, for conference, for coun-Beto speak the expressed views of world opinion; to recommend a way to approximate disarmament and relievo tho crushing burdens of military and naval establishments. Wo elect to participate In suggesting plans for mediation, conciliation and arbitration, and would gladly Join in that expressed consclenco of progross which seeks to clarify and wrlto tho laws of International relationship, and establish a world court for tho disposition of such justiciable questions as nations aro agreod to submit thereto, In expressing aspirations, In seek-J..- prog-gresrug-gedne- ss recommended action we aro ready most heartily to unlto, but every commitment must be mado in the oxer-cls-o of our national sovereignty. Since freedom Impelled, and independence inspired, and nationality exalted, a Is contrary world to everything wo cherish and can have no sanction by our ropubllc. This Is not selfishness, it Is sanctity. It Is not aloofness, It is security. It Is not suspicion of others, It Is patriotic adherence to tho things which mado us what wo nro. Today, bottor than over before, we know tho nspiratlnns of humankind, and share them. Wo have come to a new realization of our place in the world, and n now appraisal of our nation by the world. Tho unselfishness of these United States Is a thing proven, our dovotlon to peace for ourselves and for the world Is well established, our concern for preserved civilization has had Its Impassioned and heroic expression. There was no Amerlcnn failure to resist tho attempted reversion of civilization, there will be no failure today or tomorrow. Rests on Popular Will. The success of our popular government rests wholly upon tho correct Interpretation of the deliberate, intelligent, dependable popular will of America. In a deliberate questioning of a suggested chango of national policy, where Internattonnllty was to supercede nationality, we turned to a referendum to the American people. There was ample discussion, and there Is a public mandate in manifest I'l derstanding. America is, ready to encourage, eager to initiate, anxious to participate In any seemly program likely to lessen the probability of war, and promote that brotherhood of mankind which must be God's highest conception of human relationship. Because we cherish ideals of justice and peace, because we appraise international comity and helpful relationship no less highly than any people of the world, we aspire to a high place In the moral leadership of civilization, and we hold a maintained America, the proven republic, the unshaken temple of representative democracy, to be not only an inspiration and example, but the highest agency of strengthening good will and promoting accord on both continents. super-governme- 1 new-worl- d bene.Mankind needs a world-widdiction of understanding. It Is needed among individuals, among peoples, among governments, and it w'll Inaugurate an era of good feeling to mark the birth of a new order. In such understanding men will strive confidently for the promotion of teir better relationships and nations will promote the comities so essential to peace. e 1 Trade Ties Bind Closely. We must understand that ties of trade bind nations in closest intimacy, and none may receive except as he gives. We have not strengthened ours in accordance with our resources or our genius, notably on our own continent, where a galaxy of republics reflect the glory of new world democracy, but In the new order of finance and trade we mean to promote enlarged activities and seek expandei confidence. Perhaps we can make no more helpful contribution by example than prove a republic's capacity to emerge from the wreckage of war. While the world's embittered "travail did not leave us devastated lands nor desolated cities, left no gaping wounds, no breast with hate. It did Involve us in the delirium of expenditure, in expanded currency and credits, in unbalanced industry, in unspeakable waste While - and disturbed relationships. it uncovered our portion of hateful selfishness at home, it also revealed the heart of America as sound and fearless, and beating in confidence unfailing. Amid It all we have riveted the gaze of all civilization to the unselfishness and the righteousness of representative democracy, where our freedom never has made offensive l; ..,i.n I rl""!. I In trnWlri , hu-- j 1 warfare, never has sought territorial aggrandizement through force, never has turned to the arbitrament of arms until reason has been exhausted. When the governments of the earth shall have established u freedom like our own and shall have sanctioned the pursuit of peace as we have practiced it, I believe the last sorrow and the final sacrifice of international warfare will have been written. Our Supreme Task. Our supreme task Is the resumption of our onward, normal way. Reconstruction, readjustment, restoration all these must follow. I would like to hasten them. If it will lighten the spirit and add to the resolution with which we take up the task, let mo repeat for our nation, wo shall give no people just cause to make war upon us, we hold no national prejudices, wo entertain no spirit of revenge, wo do not hate, wo do not covet, we dream of no conquest, nor boast of armed prowess. If, despite this attitude, war is again forced upon us, I earnestly hope a way may he found which will unify our Individual and collective strength and consecrate all America, material-land spiritually, body and soul, to I can vision the national defeuso. Ideal republic, where every mail aid woman is called under tho Hag, for assignment to duty, for whatever service, military or civic, the Individual la best fitted; whero wo may call to universal service every plant, agency or facility, all In tho sublime sacrlllce for country, and not one penny of war profit shall lnuro to the benefit of private individual, corporation or combination, but all above the normal shall How Into tho dofonse -y ... - ." ' v. , - n ti i i. r 1 'i ." j t . 'it out of accord with the Ideals of representative democracy, when one portion of our citizenship turns Its activities to private gain amid defensive war while another Is fighting, sacrificing or dying for national preservation. Unity of Spirit and Purpose. Out of such universal service will come a now unity bf spirit and purpose, a now conlulonco and' consecration, which would mako our defense Inipregnablo, our triumph assured. Then we should have Ilttlo or no disorganization of our economic, Industrial and commercial systems at home, no staggering wnr debts, no Bwollen fortunes to flout the sacrifices of our soldiers, no excuso for sedition, no pitiable slackerism, no outrage of treason. Envy and Jealousy would have no soil for their menacing development, and revolution would bo without tho passion which engenders it. A regret for tho mistakes of yesterday must not, however, blind us to the tasks of today. War never left such an aftermath. There has been stnggerlng loss of life, and measureless wastago of materials. Nations are still groping for return to stable ways. Discouraging Indebtedness connafronts us Hire all the tions, and these obligations must be provided for. No civilization can survive repudiation. We can reduce the abn'ormul expenditures, and we will. Wo can strike at war taxation, and we must. Wo must face the grim necessity with full knowledge that the task is to be solved, and wo must proceed with a full realization that no statute enacted by men can repeal tho Inexorable laws of nature. Our most dangerous tendency is to expect too much of the government, and at the same time do for it too little. We contemplate the Immediate task of putting our public household In order. We need a rigid and yet sane economy, combined w.ith fiscal justice, and It must be attended by individual prudence to this trying hour and reassuring for the future. Reflection of War's Reaction. The business world reflects the disturbance of war's reaction. Herein flows the of material existence. The economic mecnauism is intricate and its parts interdependent, and has suhered the shocks and jars incident to abnormal demands, credit, inflations and price upheavals. The normal balances have been impaired, the haunels of distribution have been clogged, the relations of labor and management hae been strained. We must seek the readjustment with care and courage. Our people must give and take. Prices must reflect the receding fever of war activities. Perhaps we never shall know the old levels of wage again, because war invariably rendjusts compensations, and the necessaries of life will show their inseparable relationship, but we must strive for normalcy to reach stability. All the penalties will not be light, nor evenly distributed. There is no way of making them so. There is no instant step from disorder to order. We must face a condition of grim reality, charge off our losses and start afresh. It is the oldest lesson of civilization. I would like government to do all It can to mitigate; then, in understanding, in mutuality of interest, in concern for the common good, our tasks will be solved. No altered system will work a miracle. Any wild experiment will enly add to the confusion. Our best assurance lies in efficient administration of our proven system. From Destruction to Production. The forward course of the business cycle is unmistakable. Peoples are turning from destruction to production. Industry has sensed the chan"order and our own people are turning to resume their normal, onward way. The call Is for productive America to qnri the go on. I know that congre administration will favor every wise government policy to aid the resumption and encourage continued progress. I speak for administrative efficiency, for lightened tax burdens, for sound commercial practices, for adequate credit facilities, for sympathetic concern for all agricultural problems, tor the omission of unnecessary interference of government with business, for an end to government's experiment in business, and for more ofllclent business in government administration. With all of this must attend a mindfulness of the human side of all activities, so that social, industrial and economic Justice 'will be squared with the purposes of a righteous people. With the nation-widInduction of womanhood Into our political life, we may count upon her Intuitions, her refinements, her Intelligence and her influence to exalt the social order. We count upon her exercise of the full privileges and the performance of tne duties of citizenship to speed the attainment of the highest state. Prayer For Industrial Peace. I wish for an America no less alert In guarding against dangers from within than it is watchful against enemies from without. Our fundamental law rocognlzes no class, no group, no section, there must bo nono In legislation or administration The supremo inspiration 'Is tho common weal. Humanity Hungers for international peace, and we crave it with all mankind. My most reverent prayor for America Is for industrial peace, with its rewards, widely and generally distributed, amid the inspirations of equal opportunity. No ono Justly may deny tho equality of opportunity which mado us what wo aro. We have mistaken unpreparedness to embrace It to he a challonero of the reality, " i,.'d .' f )! . i ,r r i " war-torn life-bloo- ens fit for participation will glvs added strength of citizenship and magnify out achievement. If revolution insists upon overturning established order, let othor peoples mako the tragic experiment. There is no place for it in Amorlca. When world war threatened civilization we pledged our resources and our Hvos to its preservation, and when revolution threatens wo unfurl the flag of law and order and renew our consecration. Ours is a constitutional freedom, whore tho popular will is the law supremo nnd minorities aro sacredly protected. Our revisions, reformations nnd evolutions reflect a deliberate judgment nnd an orderly progress, and we mean to cure our Ills, but never destroy or permit do struction by fqree. I had rather submit our industrial controversies to the conference tablo in advance than to a settlement tablo after conflict nnd suffering. Tho earth is thirsting for the cup of good will, understanding is its fountain source. I would like to acclaim an era of good feeling amid dependable prosperity and all the blessings which attend. Protection of Industries. It has been proved again and again that wo can not, while throwing our markets open to the world, maintain' American standards of living and opportunity, and hold our Industrial eminence in such unequal competition. There is a luring fallacy in the theory of banished barriers of trade, but preserved American standards require our higher production costs to be reflected in our tariffs on imports. Today, as never before, when peoples are seeking trade restoration and expansion, we must adjust our tariffs to the new order. We seek participation in the world's exchanges, because therein He3 our way to widened influence and tho triumphs of peace. We know full well we can not sell where we do not buy, and wo can not sell successfully where we do not carry. Opportunity Is calling not alone for the restoration, but for a new era in production, transportation and trade. We shall answer It best by meeting the demand of a surpassing home in market, by promoting production, and by bidding enterprise, genius and efficiency to carry our ' goes in American bottoms to the marts of the world. self-relianc- e IN THE SPRING YOUR BLOOD NEEDS A TONIC I PROTESTANT CHURCHES $151,000 TO FAMINE Winter Weakens Blood, Makes Faces Pale. Take Gude s Pep.tO-Mangan. The amount thus far received by American Committee for China Fa he Fund is $1,351,738, and Protj churches have contributed $83 (III. twin, v.. 'iiiima Oil Ul ingulf ti,. tninl nf v. wf gifts have been forwarded by the ' cities nesc colonics of the larger i:inn itf ..,. Following arc the appropriations me enurencs; iMcmuuiai iiaw) $202,000: Church of the Urcthr THE BEST KNOWN $115,000; Congrcgationalist, $22 BLOOD TONIC Protestant Episcopal, $40,000: Metl F.nUcnnal. mlist South. SlOO.OOOt DfOWSV SDrine-Feve- r Feeline Southern Baptist, $00,000 America Sluggish Baptist, $20,000; Lutheran, $100,000. K.'c'an coiwM. That Comes From As ' Blood Will Soon Leave You all growing things on earth shoot into new life in Springtime, so do the billions of cells that urakc up each part of the body renew their DIRECTOR Of Cattle and Hog Breeder Chicken Raisers, Live Stocky vigor. and Tobacco Dealers of As you open the windows, breathe ' ' Breckinridge County' fltn enrinnr nir nnrl nt in Mm annfihfnn , ' cells. the red corpuscles in your blood should carry more oxygen to the tiny . I I i I The red corpuscles are tiny disc-- . shaped particles, swimming in cnor- -' mous numbers in the blood. They carry oxygen to cells in all parts of the body, and they carry away worn-owaste matter. Sometimes, especially in the Spring, after the winter indoors and more or less sickness, the ' red corpuscles themselves need ren conbuilding. Gude's tains just the ingredients to give them prcatcr power to absorb oxygen and to distribute it throughout the body. That is why it is such a good Spring the necessary indoor winter life. It tonic. It helps so much to bring-baccolor to checks made pale and wan by adds to the number of red corpuscles. With fine Spring days and Gude's n you gain in vigor and attain good health. Don't go around drowsy this Spring Take that good tonic, Gude's You can get it in tablet form or in liquid form at your druggist's. Both forms have the same medicinal vahfe. Insist upon genuine Gude's Advertisement. ut THE HOWARD .i iiiic-uail FARMS J. M. HOWARD ft 80N, Prop. Shorthorn, Roan Shorthorn and ..... u, uru!.-.i..- ii Polledel.- - t...j. .k Saha,i . vwu me .Julian, ucu Duroc Ilcgi, Spragut Defender heads taefJ herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling clatt) Chicago, 1010. Inter-Nation- ij on.,l Pepto-Manga- Glen Dean, Ky. Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN ft SONS, PropUtore k Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealeri In Pepto-Manga- Pepto-Manga- n. LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO Pepto-Manga- n. TEST SEEDS BE- FORE PLANTING. American farmers suffer losses every year through inferior seed, the United States Department of Agriculture finds. If seed is foul with weeds or if the seeds are dead, the loss can not be made up once the crop is in the ground. If a crop is to be planted in April, discovery of poor seed in May doe no good. The remedy is to test seeds in a home germinator in advance of planting. Small samples of seed are counted out and sowed in moist soil in some shallow receptacle like a kitchen plate. The plate may be kept near the stove or any where to maintain a temperature conductive to germination. When the plants have had time to sprout, a count of the results will give a good indication of the value of the seed. The Arabs ter whistling, for 40 days; unlucky sign human lips. j a-- CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al - e pendent, and ever nobler, stronger and richer. Believing in our higher standards, reared through constitutional liberty and maintained opportunity, we Invite the world to the same heights. But pride in things wrought is no reflex of a completed task. Common welfare is tne goal of our national endeavor. Wealth is not Inimical to welfare, it ought to be Its friendliest agency. There never can be equality of rewards or possessions so long as the h.imun plan contains varied talents and differing degrees of industry and thrift, and ours ought to be a country free from great blotches of distressed poverty. We ought to And a way tq guard against the perils and penalties of unemployment. We want an America of homes, illumined with hope and happiness, where mothers, freed from the necessity for long hours of toil beyond their own doors, may preside as befits the hearthstone 'of American citizenship, w'e want the cradle of American childhood rocked under conditions so wholesome and so hopeful that no blight may touch it In its development, and we want tc provide that no selfish interest, no material necessity, no lack of opportunity shall prevent the gaining of that education so essential to best citizenship. to the making There is no short-cu- t of these ideals into glad realities. The world has witnessed, again and again, the futility and the mischief of remedies for social and economic disorders. But we are mindful today as never before 'of the fric- tion of modern industrialism, and we must learn its causes and- reduce its evil consequences by sobr tested methods. Where genius has made for great possibilities, justice and happiness must be reflected in a greater common welfare. Service, the Supreme Commitment. Service is tho supreme commitment of life. I would rejoice to acclaim the ora of the Golden Rule and crown It with the autocracy of service. I pledge an administration wherein all the agencies of government are called to serve, and ever promote an understanding of government purely as an expression of the popular will. One can not stand in this presence and be unmindful of the tremendous responsibility. The world upheaval has added heavily to our tasks. But with the realization comes the surge of high resolve, and there is reassurdesance in belief in the tiny of our republic. If I felt that there is to be sole responsibility in the executive for tho America of tomorrow I should shrink from the burden. But here are a hundred millions, with common concern aud shared responsibility, answerable to God and country. Tho republic summons them to their duty, and I Invito tion. I accept my part with of purposo and humility of spirit, and implore tho favor and guidance of God in his heaven. With theso I am unafraid, aud confidently face the future. I have taken tho solemn oath of ofllce on that paBsago of Holy Writ wherein it la asked: "What doth tho Lord require of theo but to do Justly, and to love mercy, and to walk humbly with thy God?" This I1 plight to . God-give- An America of Homes. We would not have an America living within und for herself alone, but indewe would have her self-relian- t, and The d AA The Louisville Times and Breckenridge News; d AA Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; d ff A j Send Your Orders to have a proverb that, 1 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS the mouth is not purified CL0VERP0RT, KY, they consider it is most JaL that can emanate from " j) N T . 1 of 101 Can you do it? Every Jp Nof and If yon have a Sharpies Suction-fee- d Separator you don't have to, for it skims equally clean whatever speed you turn. But with every other separator you must turn the crank at just exactly the speed stamped on it, or you will lose cream every time! The wonderful Sharpies Suction-fee- d varies the milk feed in direct proportion to the separating force never more mule in the bowl than it can perfectly separate. H l,n,J Sam - iKlBak All other separators have a fixed milk feed. Thus when turned below speed much of the milk runs out without being perfectly separated, and some gets into the cream, making it thin and uneven. Thousands of actual tests have proven that 19 out of 20 persons do turn too slow most of the time, and that everybody turns too alow some of the time. Get a SHARPLES Suction Fd S EPARATOK I w once-a-mon- th old-sty- le "Stums clean Famous -- at any Spaad" fs n the only separator that : eeds skims clean at widely varying gives the same thickness cream regardless of spaad 8kima your milk quicker when you turn faster has only one piece In bowl no discs, easy to clean oiling supply tank and has knee-lo- AsSSSSmf) SB Ksslsffj nH single-mind-ednes- s Sharpies, Is positive insurance against carelessness and its consequent cream waste, because it skims clean at any speed. A speed indicator, which fixed-fee- d rings a bell when you turn an separator below speed, Is really an acknowledgement of the vatt tuperiority of Sharpies, which automatically prevent losses from irregular turning instead of simply announcing them. Call at my store and I will be glad to demonstrate to you this and the other superiorfeatutes of the Sharpies. dsTH HI r i HARNED PRODUCE & PEED CO. Harned, Kentucky Genuine Sharpie Rapalra and Oil carried la crock i ZAMBIA ti v-- MMt TM1 1KECKBMRIDQE voice. "nIWI, Her Fifty-ninth CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY ( heard the unforgettable tones of FADE SEVEN ou" "uaiNcsa is to manufactuhc and cnoFtiLY Fir LaaaaaaaaaV laaaaaav'aaV Adv eniure Romance 00 : S SsSZZA e,n 1 tiling hand on t.ie wheel nnd cautiously' drww himself up to a sitting position without disturbing the shielding angle of his cap. Far from his troubled mind were thoughts of snow, the slush and skidding. He threw In hi clutch, started her with n Jerk, rounded the cab In front successfully, skidded mightily thereafter, Htrnlgliteti.nl her out, skidded again, nnd crashed, with a great splintering of spokes. The stnrter shrugged hh shoulders, harked out nn nddress In street and kindly offered to "turn her over for him." The driver laid trem- - SOY BEAN MAKES ITS WAY NORTH TO COOLER CLIMES. The soy bean, an Asiatic iniporta- -' tion, popularly associated with the South, is making its way north, and, according to reports received by the United Slates Department of Agri culture, is being well received. Most of the varieties first brought to this country were from parts of Asia, whose climate corresponded more nearly to the Southern States. Within the last seven or piirlii mar. the department has obtained about aoo introductions of soy beans from Manchuria, Korea, and Japan, some of which grew as far north as the parallel. The most promising northern varieties arc the Black Eyebrow, the Mandarin, and the Mancliu, all native to a latitude of bout 40 degrees, on account of whicl they arc adapted to our most north- cm a large number of samples suy can were .u iu nonnern larmcrs last year. aim oui oi ii.i reports returned more than 400 were favorable. Reports promise a great increase in acreage in Northern States this year. Seedsmen arc laying in supplies of these more northern varieties; but many farmers, it unable to obtain northern seed, will plant old varieties, such as Ito San 00 to j;. per cent of soy beans are raised for hay, silage, and pas- , nn-.aiiiiui-gmcy are prolific seed producers. lifty-secoiid BIBBMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa IVtaBI aafBfl 1 aw yVJJkv i v w IjKfi EYE3LASSES SPECTACLES m. . VSI BBBBBBB skj n.mi snrm.'i nBBnWHBBBVJBBBBBBnWaaaBVi ESffififiaWI cn oit nr youkino to ANg m wBArvthi BaaaaaW BfBBBBBBl bbWbbbbbbV VBBBBBBi aaaaamBaaal BBBBBBJ M BBBBBJ BBJBbBB;BBBjBmBJ ioaho of traoc th- - 00j ypm(rJ7rW3038-JfflfflUC(mW- Y iiiis TAXI PART III cm ten ny (Continued From Last Week) n flir. AtiiyunH eirorts in several direc tion! hfld so fnr nrnved In vnln. TTp raad advertised In every pnper In Ooth- aw, from 'the New York Enoch to the 'Ink Pnllcn ftnvnttn. I, l,.l M.1 regards; he had set traps and vnn Bow supporting n lnree corns of rnn- Mly fnttenlng Individuals, who called men a inemseives "plain-clothes- " me that would have fitted them nd- ilrably had the last syllahle been omitted. His net results were the tnfor-matl- on that Mr. Randolph. In a renre- IJiehslble stnte of Intoxication and at en o'clock of the morning of which had disappeared, had exchanged his well evening garments at a second- .hand emporium on Sixth nvenue for a Wit of thicks and eighteen dollars In ftash, stating, as he left the place, that ihj was minKing or going South for the rest of the winter. plain-clothe- T After a minute and leisurely study for?" Mr. Mllyuns did not pretend for one all the exits from Manhattan, the s men had given It as their second that he did not understand the lted opinion that Mr. Randolph had preposterously worded query. n speaking facetiously In his last- "You bet I would I" he answered nown remark and had probably not promptly and emphatically. "Now tell ;Toyaged farther south than Canal me whnt you've got up your sleeve. ' fn4tf They said If he would only try Please, Madge ; that's a dear girl If b TOjgsve New York they could find him you only knew how I'm worried seven Jlkat ohce, and settled down on a policy times a day " "silfw Watchful wnlMnc fnr that evont "I'm trying to tell you," broke In The efforts made by Mr. Mllyuns In Miss Van- Telller, "but you talk so the direction of springing Miss Thorn-ttomuch I can't get In nnywhere. Last on society went equally nwry, but night, a tuxl brought me home from were not quite so fruitless. His er from a drive, and the cabman was love of a Bobby, looking simply stunning In one establishment on the' slippery crust of Goth of those nwfully khaki, ams social plane would hnve been woolly conts, chauffeur's iseved a severe bump If American pa cap, tan puttees, boots, and rents were as careful to look up their "Yes, yes," Interrupted Mr. Mllyuns; a guests' moral records as they are to "I know now Just how he looked. What ''study their ratings In Bradstreetum's. was the r of the car, and j Unfortunately for Mr. Mllyuns, It to which company did it belong?" A long pause. Happened that a certain young scion "Why. I didn't notice." of a once gentlemanly house was Included In the first large "Thanks awfully, my dear." given to meet Miss Imogene Sound of hanging up the receiver. Pamela Thornton. In the natural "So there you are," said Mr. Mllyuns to the very much excited Pamela. f.course of such events, the pasty youth stepped up for presentation, reglster- - "UVve got this far and, by a fluke enIng In his protuberant eyes a gleam of tirely unconnected with the twenty-twdubious surprise. What If he should sleuths I have been pensioning In adsay, "Hello, Vlvlenne I" Would It crevance of their lifelong service. Robert Is driving one of the ate a sensation? thou Something else did; namely, Miss sand taxlcnhs that Infest the streets f Thornton's modulated but terribly' of New York." "Poor dear!" said Pamela, tears risf clesr voice. Ufeet Mr. Beamer," said Pamela, ing to her adorable eyes. Then she disI awing back quickly her missed Mr. Mllyuns, who would gladly ,ed hand, "when I was a chorus-girl.have lingered. "I have to go out now. fane turned with a winning smile to I'm so sorry, but thank you very, very J n al hnve to give up tobacco." "Are you advertising for his own good? I mean Is It Important to him not to you for you to find him? Would he be really and truly glad to be found even against his will?" "Er yes er It Is er he would er If he Isn't sixteen kinds of a fool. I think I caught them nil, my dear, but If I left any out, please repeat." "Yes," admitted the lady question-mar; "your legal mind answered them all. Now tell me Just your human self If you were In Bobby's place, would you want to be found by you for the purpose that you want to find him k tailed word for word the following versation which he had participated In that very morning with JHhs Madge Van Telllcr of East Ninth street: "Oh, Mr. Mllyuns, nre you doing all that advertising for Bobby Randolph?" "Yes, Madge; I certainly am, and If It doesn't henr fruit pretty soon I'll appointment aim recon- 25rP a- faBwtCaaaaBBsXUaaaaMJBBBBBBBBBBBsaKaamCTa ar.a-.e- s. J"."'."'. NEWS FROM i She Longed to Step Forward and Raise the Veiling Headgear. broadside front on the curb directly before the delighted windows of the Poppy club. Nothing would have happened to Miss Thornton had she been sitting back In a ladylike manner, but nt the moment of the cab's collision with the Imperturbable curb, she was otherwise occupied; In short, the glass being a bit frosted, she was standing up and trying to peek through the spenking-slot- . As n consequence, when the door flew open with the shock, she also (lew and volplaned to a landing on hands nnd knees In the very middle of the very wide sidewalk. With a cry of. "Oh. miss!" the driver sprung tnwqrd her. but when, still on bands and knees, she looked up and gasped. "Oh. Randy Mr. Randolph !" he turned and fled down the hill. "Hi I You Slim Herveyl" yelled the starter. "Come hack here an' sign up for the Junk !" In the meantlnle, which wasn't much more than the twinkling of an eye. three perennial s dashed down the-- steps of the Poppy club to the assistance of the loveliest trouble that had ever sent out nn S. O. S. signal in the face of rendy help to the falling. Tndlvldunlly and col lectively, they rnlsed the curly-hairevision to Its feet. "It was Mr. Rnndolph." gasped the maiden. In evident distress, "and I've been looking for him for weeks." "Not Bobby 1" exclaimed Mr. Near-tonenr-youthd n. smooth-runnin- g high-collare- walst-efTe- all" heart trouble. Last week the farmers again resumed their occupation of plowing, burning plant beds, etc. Rev. Jess Galloway was on the t last week. Mrs. Husc Critcheloc. of Roff. was the guest Of her daughter. Mrs. Cor don Rhodes, last Tuesday. Uncle Lou Bradley is somewhat indisposed this winter. Little Joseph Clark, who was quite ill last week is better again Mr. and Mrs. Sam Amies intend moving back to Illinois, this week. sick-lis- day. Miss Jennie Bashani and Everett Keys, who are attending school at Harned, were visiting their parents, (Continued From Page 2) last Saturday and Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Adam Basham and Mr. and Mrs. 'ra"cls Rhodes were dinner guests at William Keys. J. W. Storms', last Sunday. The farmers faces arc all wreathed Mr. Fred Cannon was in Hardins-bur- g in smiles for they arc now beginning last Friday and Saturday Mrs. Marsh Mercer has been quite to farm in earnest and think this will be a good crop year. mtlesposed for several days with sister Mrs. C French. Mattic Bane and children, spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs. W H. Beauchamp. Milard Brown and children, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Sim Brown. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Beauchamp and baby and Mrs. J R. Burton spent Friday with Mr Genia Beauchamp, ship them. of Clifton Mills, who has been ill. We arc glad to see Roy Bassctt out Mrs. Mattie Banc and again after being confined to his room day night for Louisville, sons left Sunto make their or three weeks with the gripp home. Miste Bessie Knott visited bpr n.ir- cnts. Mr. and Mrs. J. Preston Knott of Raymond, last Saturday and Sun"her LODIBURG visiting Mrs. Many a hard hat covers a soft 1,ca,l Thanks Miss Tomer for sending in Rock Me to Sleep. I will send the answer to it. Walter Adkison was in Irvington. last Wednesday. Joe. how are you getting along with your Bull Frog Ranch? I will take a car load of legs as soon as you can THE COUNTY SQUEEZED TO DEATH COLD MEDAL 1M.MIHM The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric add troubles. Famous since 1696. MYSTKJ Mrs Sam McAfee and son. Claude, spent Friday with Mrs. E. R. Robbins. Elisha Stiff spent Saturday and Sun- When the body begins to stiffen and movement becomes painful it it usually an indication that the kidneys are out of order. Keep these organs healthy by taking Crandall, Ind. Gtirtye Landcaster, of spent Friday night and Saturday with her cousin. Miss Zelma Avitt. Mrs. W. H. Beauchamp was in Stephensport. Monday having dental work done. Miss Lula Tabor, of Garfield, is in day Mrs. Lodi-bur- g, Take regularly and la three sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed as represented. Look for tbo nam Gold MUI oa every owe aad accept bo Iwltirioe) keep in good health. BEWLEYVILLE Mrs. Hattic Drury and Win Drury were dinner cuests Stimlav n( Mr Owen Kasey. Mrs. M. P. Payne fell Friday and injured her shoulder which is giving her lots ot pain. Miss Bertha Foote entertained at license-numbe- NOTICE dinner-box-part- y o sixty-thre- e half-exten- " hi "Can't I drop you wherever you're colng?" asked the very human mind of the leading legnl authority on corporation hedge-row- s and byways. "Oh, no," said Pamelu, translucent as love Itself; "I shall go in taxis." How many vulgar vehicles for hire hammer. were blessed by the transient presence h "Oh, must you really go?" she re-- of Miss Thornton during the next seven jfmarked to Mr. Beamer. hours Is a matter of gross mathematics i Did this spectacular debut strike the and consequently beneath the ken of aame of Imogene Pamela from the lists an Intelligence that can chat along of the matronly elite of Manhattan? about nice things like Pamela and RobT HIH nnr Tnvttallnna" nfllnnil a Unas ert Randolph for pure pleasure and ". ner unresponsive, m xouna rv ." tier subsequently sell the remarks for cold ;Would-b- e hostesses would have gone cash. Five minutes to spot a lively w -" " "'" . . ' " . "l cab. five minutes to ticket the driver l yroposeu guesis as mougn to royalty, and pile him on the discard, two more &xcept for the fact that each and every to find her purse, three more to look eae-o- f them wished to put her own Innocent; then start all over again. aasrest and dearest to the test of a Divide seven times sixty minutes by 1 sadden meeting with the most ex--' all that, and you've got her number. elusive of New York's latest crop of Let us leave the statistical fiend and feuds. pass on to seven o'clock of the & Pamela refused and accepted these evening when Miss ThornMas for the latest thing In sensations ton was momentarily out of a cab the most erratic manner. No one and strolling down the slope of the h LfMald fathom Just why she said, "No," hump In West street A mushy snow-rai- n and much less why she occasionally had Just begun to Said, "Yes." The mystery only added fall, giving anyone with the price a to the demands for her company and splendid excuse for taking a cab anyNays soon began to show an over- - where for anywhere. Before the portal iwbelmlng preponderance over the of the Great Northern Lights squatted yes. Why? Simply because It was four taxis In a line. In the driver's In the power of any of the host-- s seat of the rearmost of these, and conto call ud the moodv srlrl and sequently the last on the rank, a lank ;aiy: "My dear, we are going to have human being was burled In an enorpork and beans for dinner tonight mous turned-u- p collar roofed by a eo't you Join us? Mr. Robert Her- - chauffeur's cap set at an angle of Randolph said he would drop In slumber. Pamela, the very moment her eyes '.VYes; every time Pamela had accept-- fell on the recumbent figure, felt that an Invitation, It was In the rapidly short quick leap of the blood In her Blng hope that Mr. Randolph, be-- veins which s ordinarily termed a She longed to step forward $Hred and once at the beck and call "hunch." and raise the veiling headgear, but she eg weee very peupie, wouia appear come Into his own. Could aba dared not, for not only was the hotel-startBraised that on two separate on the Job but also the window-shade- s tons the knight errant of her of the Poppy club next door taeaght had actually seen her In her were still elevated by special request jaaat ravishing blblesa evening tucker, owing to the slippery state of the sidedriven her to two familiar doors, walk In conjunction with the homewartalisa her money with averted face d-bound stream of dress-modelwithout inspecting the "clock," As a consequence, she was necessarpassed oa to some quiet stand ily content with opening JfjA 'Mawajn over her sew glory and read for herself and stepping In.the car doer The starter featca of ads crylag for news politely becged her to pass te the taxi 4 pcare to know him In pleasanter sur-roundlngs." For one breathless second there , threatened one of those silences that spell social disaster. Eileen took it IfMpon herself to mash It In Its extreme wyouth with a soft tap of her efficient I'bflr roimntlo hanmlni t.nntnn . .VVVUVIJ U4llllll UUHIC93. 4IT X UUI1 I ..t much." ', t rr""- n: --- "Not Herv!" ejaculnted Mr. Verrles. "Not Rmidy!" Interjected Mr. Berry Pamela nodded three times, hut her eyes failed to show wonder. Nowadays everybody she ran Into seemed to know everybody she knew by his first name. "Excuse, me." said Mr. Nearton. Intent on getting there first with a remark any remark; "does he owe you money, too?" The effect wns electrical. Miss Thornton assumed a freezing dignity. She fixed Mr. Nearton with steady eyes. ' "How much does Mr. Randolph owe you?" she asked. "Only babbled Mr. Near-ton. Mrs. Guy Bandy. Mr. and Mrs. S. L Bandy and family spent the week-en- d with her father Mr. Abel Gillin water. Stith. Emmett Dooley is able to be up after a very severe attack of appendicitis Mr. and Mrs. C. M Compton were dinner guests Sunday of his sister, Bill Bandy. Mrs. W. C. Jolly and Mrs, Bettie Lee McCoy spent several days last week in Louisville with relatives. Mr .and Mrs. W. W. Keith, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Keith and children, Rev. W. L. Baker and Grover Keith were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R Compton. Mrs. Lucy Heron and Miss Mary Heron spent Friday with Mrs. Z. T. her home Sunday the following young folks: Misses Laura Mell Stith, Alma Wilson. Clara Foote. Messrs. Percy and Pclhain Foote, Ben Wilson and TAXPAYERS This Notice Is Not Meant To Hurt Any- one's Feelings and Is Only a Last Resort On My Part near at hand when I have to make my annual settlement and am compelled to make my collections on or before April 1st in order to do so. is The time FALLS OF ROUGH folks. S. T. Cook was in Leitchficld, Monday on business Virginia, the little daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Allen is very ill at this wijting of membranaceous croup VV. R. Eskridge, of Glen Dean, was here this week and' purchased one track of land from W. H. Eskridge. Quarterly meeting was held here Edd Beauchamp. traveling salesman was here this week to see his home Consider, it is much easier for each to pay, than for me to have to put up for a number who do not. I am compelled to collect by above date. All owing please arrange and save me and you extra costs. em-barassm- ent near-Christm- as Fifty-sevent- pot-luck- ." 14' "Well, here It Is." said Pnmeln. drnw- Ing a yellowback from her chntelalnj) and thrusting It Into Mr. Nenrton's nerveless hand. "I happen to owe Mr. Randolph a great deal more than that." Wherewith she turned and made for the corner and the nearest telephone booth. Pamela wns short of breath when she reached the telephone, but she managed to get Mr. Mllyuns' residence on the wire nnd learned that he was detained at the office. She called up be thnt safe den of the undisturbed and connected with a new nnd strange drnwl. "You've got the wrong number, lady. This Mr. Mllyuns went home early to celebrate his silver wedding." "Will you put me through to Mr. Borden Mllyuns." asked Pamela, In a sugnr-swevoice, "or do you really want to start looking for nnotber JobT" "How do I know you know him Miss Hurry, did you say? The office-bo- y ain't here, so I can't ask him. Leave me your number, an m have him call vou." N (Continued next week) wo-'d-- Thursday with very good attendance. Well Harding has taken his seat and wonder what the Republicans are going to talk about now. Several farmers from this comunity attended the Duncan sale at Short Creek, Wednesday. Miss Frances Fentress is spending this week with relatives near Short Creek. CLOVERPORT-Ev- ery Wednesday and Saturday McDANIELS-Mar- ch 14th; VANZANT- - GLEN DEAN-Ma- rch 15th; Misses Floy and Exie Butler, formerly of near here have been at the Conservatory f Music in Louisville for the past five months taking voice, saxaphone and violin lessons. They went to Chicago, Feb. 20, for examination, where they, were assigned to chautuaqua work in a quartette with three other girls. They will go to Colorado soon. March 17th Respectfully, W. C. PATE, D. S. B. C. Bulls For Sale 10 Shorthorn and Polled Bulls, 8 to Months Old, At Special Prices 24 s. FIGURES NEVER LIE. v "What are the chances of my recovering doctor?" "One hundred per cent. Medical retM whereabouts ana welfare of self at the head of the rank aad Just as cords show that nine out of every ten - politely she have kaewa these aaaarshe Informed hla that her feet tMtgnlflcaat ltesu la the dally were wet enough as It was. la the die of the disease you have. Yours f tM great city, she would hare meantime, area her light weight oa is the tenth case I've treated. Others the rBs!rbard had startled the all died. You're bound to get well. afr MTfly syes eat twice over. Miag her stats of heart, us driver late wakefulness aad, wlthoat Statistics are statistics." The Amer-ica- a Legioa Weekly. ' her sswlt eat whsa Mr. MU- thrmtsh anv' nation. h h1 h4 These bulls are registered, tuberculin tested, inoculated against Blackleg and are the kind that will make you money. Raise a few good calves, restore the fertility of your soil and leave ojBF a part of your tobacco acreage and see if you do not get along better. Time given parties desiring same. Also registered cows and heifers and Big Type Poland China Swine for sale. Come and see what we have to offer you. W. R. MOORMAN 6UN BEAN. KENTUCKY & SON .v ," 5" ' MMHaiMMMl 7qTlFFT FT "" i AtJ '. nSS""f""' (I'lp-J- '' ' lf THE BRECKtNRi.DQK flEWt; GYPSIES INTRODUCED CARDS. Might CLO VKRPOMV. K EJtTiU CKY ' few .awWh.'iMF , wft. T - . .. Aiw rf- - MARCH i WIB W W - K.K. w - .. IAM1TWI ' 1UVW N & IT IS SAFclN OUR BANK ," & Playing, cards were brought to Eu-- 1 rope from the East about the time of the crusade, about 1100, very likely by), the warriors. The gypsies, who at that time began to ' , wander over Europe, arc said to have introduced thcin, using tlicni as they' do now for telling fortunes. The first pack contained seventy-eigcards, including four suits of numbered j cards, and twenty-tw- o emblematic picture cards, which served as trumps. The numbered cards were marked with swords, cups, sticks and money. Each of these suits consisted of fourteen cards, four of which were king, queen, knight and knave. The emblem cards bore such pictures as emperor, Cupid, a chariot, a hermit, the wallows, death, the Pope, fortune, the Mm, and the moon These carlv Hacks were called tarots or taricchi. They deffcred a good deal in various Iocalitisc, Packs closely resembling them arc found today in parts of Germany and Switzerland .'vWhSS which arc not much frequented by travelers. In cards of this kind the Cereal Crops Furnish Good Pasture for Pigs In Early Spring emblem of death is numbered l.'l. The ' superstition of bad luck attached to' that number is of Oriental origin. Pastures Make Hog Production Most Profitable. A tradition relates that a Venetian, bis father, perhaps Marco Polo, or Nicolo, first brought cards from China Spring-Seede- d Forage Crops and Permanent Pastures Relished to bis native city Venice, which is the' of Any Age rays to FppH Grain to first place in Europe where they were home-returnin- PROVIDE PASTURE FOR PIGS AUDIENCE ENJOY ED' C( . g wa$-i'n.hc- ht I "" I 'It was all one to him, as he h consulted anv .nrouram and the tcrcd the fir.fl theatre! in their mi way, an unfortunate selection, for, plays was one of the principal characters uncongenial' a seemingly with good grounds for vorcc because of incompatibility, The little .maidcit. after a t caused a titer of laughter among audience near her bv savins in a si little treble, "She doesn't seem to I married life, docs she. Dana? The play proceeded and after an a parcntly violent outburst of temp on the part of the feminine star, t little girl s voice again rent the a with. "Mama acts hist that wav some" tfiiipa finnan' c!i nndi?" i T4n ,l.1 ..... t.rli, tn tsnn ttr ItnlK f mil ,. U,l (IWl .Villi tlf 3. Ul IUUI HIV11.,' t.l.f l.nct.1. ii;n ...1.11.. it.n l.'rt.i. ...- i.ut iiaom ,iiii iiii; ileitis ntlCi subdued, and the next time he will select a comedy Indianapolis Ncwsl m early, Hfe wife bad a severe headach'e, of quiet, so husband hevould take their small daughter the movies, and for her to re lf 4 Dy-J-ig- PEOPLE FOR WHOM THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD Dry Cleaning and Dyeing We have one of the most efficient in . ,' but it You can get the bigger part of a "wish-bonewill do you no good unless you TRY for the thing you known. Pigs on Pasture. ably j WISH for. "Wish" to get ahead, and only WISH, and you won't get ahead. But TRY to get ahead by BANKING that money you have in your pocket RIGHT NOW and you will get ahead. We invite YOUR Banking Business. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. A CALL TO GIRLS. FARMING WITH MACHINES. .. Sought El Dcrado In Vain. Whrn Sir Walter Halelgh started out to find his El Dorado he was seeking n, fnhlod elty whose houses were covered with sheets of pure gold, and which was nurrounded hy hundreds of square miles of rock f.i filled with surface gold thnt when the sun shone It was as If a great yellow mirror was hlnzlpg as fat- - as the dnz.led eyes could rench. Raleigh, of rnu.-se-. found nothing that if kept in a jar to such a wonder, nnd Lemons keep fresh Mt Sterling, Ky., March n. Mrs. even came ne of cold water. Will keep a very long M. T McEldovvncy, of Winchester, many a brave gentleman of England who is spending the winter at l'alm lost bis life o. his forttine In seeking time and not get hard. i Heach, Fta , succeeded in landing an the same fabled El Dorado. When you scorch your cake, lust shark. The shark was nine pass it over your Icnunon grater and feet three inches long, and had several Top of the United States. remove all burned part and no one bullets fired into its body before it An aerial view of the top of Mount will be the wiser. You can treit toast was finally under control. in the s:me way. peak of WashMrs. McEldowney "was formerly of Italnler. the H.R00-foo- t this city and a sister of Mrs. B. W. ington, was recently made. The aviKcrosen will remove the stickiness Trimble, of this city. ator was forced to make an ascent of left by llypiper immediately. three mile to get the picture, and the AGE OF SPEED photograph shows one of the now ex Newspapers crumpled up and put In the feet of rubber boots help dry "The world never moved so fast be- tlnct volcano craters. them. Put in a warm place and renew fore," mused Mr. Simmons. "We have paper when it gets damp Winter ice on the Fourth of July, Highest New York Mountain. Spring vegetables on Christmas, we According to the United Stateq geoLittle pieces of scent id toilet soap buy our straw hats in February and logical survey the highest mountain droppci' in your hot starch gives the our felt hats in August; we get our In the starch a fragrant oder. When clothes magazines a month ahead of time If Marcy, stutt' of New York Is Mount 'ton they iron so easily and have a we telephone a man in San Francosco which a peak In the Adlrondacks, rises W14 feet above sea level. from New York he hears our voice i ef reshing sinel! about four hours before we speak; and The average or main elevation of the state, ns estimated by the geological A pinch of cloves added to cocoa if some one in Japan sends us a cablewhen making cak'e makes it taste lik; gram tomorrow we get it today."- Kansas City Star. choco'Me. To The New York Herald: It is an everywhere evident that there has been a distinct lowering of moral error to suppose that American farmstandards, both in dress and behavior, ers can use labor that comes from on the part of many women and girls European farms. He have machinery in the United States since the war. A for almost every purpose, and it takes group of church women recently took skill to run it without ruining it. Not only must farm laborers know cognizance of this fact in resolutions calling upon the women and girls of how to use a dozen or more kinds of all the churches to exercise care in machinery, but they must know how machines in thce matters and to devote themsel- to keepcan do more repair. Unskilled damage in five ves to helpful methods of service for labor the young people of our land These minutes than a week's earnings to. The man from a European resolutions, adopted by the Church Women'". Federation, of Louisville, farm is essentially a hoe man and docs not and cannot fit into American farm Kentucky, arc as follows: "Whereas, there has been a distinct life About a year ago while gathering lowering of moral standards, in dress and behavior, on the part of women data for the Department of Commerce I came upon an Italian who had been and girls during the past year; "And whereas, a nation is no better in this country nine years; he spoke than its women, and there is serious no English Is the farm a good place danger of degeneracy in the present to Americanize foreigners? I do not think so. trend of social life; The industrial life of our cities can "Therefore, be it resolved, that the Federation call lov- ue the foreign born better than the ingly and earnestly upon the women, farm because city industries special-- ) and" girls of the churches to refrain 17 c and can break in unskilled labor absolutely from indecent dress, from at some particular or special work in the use of cosmetics and cigarettes, a short time. In the factory persons from drinking, and gambling at cards al supervision can be given to a man or the races, and to use every effort for a reasonable time; on the farm' to inllueiKe the girls and women with this cannot be done. Roscoe C. Jones, whom tliev come in contact to join with them' in the effort to maintain ROCKEFELLER, JR. DONATES 5250,000. an exalted standard of womanhood in our citv T New V.irk, Feb "He it further resolved, that in order Aeinrica's reto sub litute something decent and lief fund for China's starving millions today from the' h'c.tttiful in tue live- - ot t..e people, received the women and girls of the churches Rockefeller fortune. Half this amount, plan widely and courageously for the. was contributed by John D. Rocke-- i social life f orng people, linking it teller. Jr.. and the other half came up, wleievir possible, with the activithe Litira Spellman Rockefeller fly the Wo- fund, it w;..--. :.unouuced bv the Amerties of the c. urclies " men of the Churches. ican Committee for China Relief. These contributions brought the toFRESHENING VELVET BY tal amount received by the committee STEAMING ON WRONG SIDE. and nine denominations to $'.',7U).7.)S. American Movements to have Good velvets cost .o much nowas give up either one course day!. tb.it it often pays to spend time at dinner daily or one meal a week in freshening them and donate the amount saved to the Most velvets may be freshened by throughout the country, the commitsa tee reported steaming from the wrong side. specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture One w.i) is FOR ME to draw the velvet through the steam from a teakettle t art must be taken Ten thousand men have labored, digthat the teakettle contains only a ging coal both day and night, little water, or the water ma spatter W'hile other thousands searched the out and spot the Velvet As a special proper metals in a vyay thicknesses of That seemed like magic; and the goal precaution several cheesecloth may be tied over the they finally could see spout. A cone of heavy paper placed It was to make a lighter world, around the spout will direct the steam world for me. and make it possible to hold the vel- The wire spun, they placed it in its vet farther from the heat bed beneath the street, Another way to steam velvet is to Then brought the ends up through my place several thicknesses of damp house, so speedily and neat; cloth over a hot iron and pass the And the whole thing seemed like back of the velvet quickly over the magic Now I come in from the cloth. Velvet so creased that it can gloom, not be freshened by steaming may be And merely press a button and "panned" by steaming and then ironthere's sunlight in my room! ing it in one direction. WOMAN LANDS SHARK FOR THE HOUSEKEEPER WEIGHING 800 LBS. It is Church-women's .' house-wive- To make bog production most pro- Chas Keil spent Friday and fitalle, pasture should be provided Saturday in Louisville the guest of whenever possible. Xhc earlier in the sister, Miss Jane Hambleton and vcar green 'feed can be supplied the better. Pigs of-- any age relish green other relatives. Mr John M. Gregory is at home fCC(l ant' 'ts "sc reduces the cost of from Paducah, where he spent some producing grains. In addition it keeps .the animals in good, thrifty condition, time with his children. Temporary pastures, such as the IJcavin the 10 year old son of Mr Mrs. Wardriff is quite ill at bis cereals, are best utilized in the early .spring, and forage crops such as corn, home in Eastland. Mr. Sain Wheatlcy has bought the sov ea"s. cow peas and. in the South lot where Mr. Clarence Kay lost his velvet beans, furnish fall grazing. In house by fire a few months ago and the late spring and summer these is, a I season during which few temporary will build in the spring. Carl Beaviu and son. Carl 'pastures are available, with thc.excep- are visiting her sister, Mrs. tion of rape At that time permanent Tom Ryan, Upon her return they Wili pastures, such as alfalfa, the clovers, go to house keeping in Harland bluegrass, Bermuda, and a number of umcrs, nave meir Kitaicsi ust. j. hi.-Dunns. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ray have re do not furnish grazing as early in the turned from the country where they spring as do the cereals previouslybut they grow better durvisited Mr. Kay s parents. fiao Pn'nn 5n t,.rfint,l snnnf nnrt r( iug late spring and summer and afford last week in Tobinsport the guest of a'J abundance of forage at a season wIle fcw otllcr pastures arc ready to Mrs. McKinney and Mr. McKinney. Mrs Julia Wood has been quite ill Braze Value of Permanent Pastures. at home. She is reported some what Permanent pastures require a mini- better. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Bcavin and mum of attention and care. They make children, returned Sunday afternoon the cheapest forage, as it is not ncccs- sary to plow and replan teach year. from a visit to the country. We cannot refrain congratulating If not too heavily grazed they may be the Pastor's Aid for the work they carried over from one season to the have accomplished in the past year, in next ami increase in value each year. the amount of money they have raised Only a little supplement need be fed for Home and Foreign fields, also the to obtain a normal growth of the pigs One of the chief advantages of the assistance they have rendered in our Mrs. I I rilJ,L, HHdvlb the concentrated feeds Even with the present high prices of grain it pays better not to cut the grain ra-htion more than half, feeding at fhe rate of two pounds daily for 100 pounds live weight to pigs on pasture instead of the visual four to five pounds when they arc in a dry lot. Pigs that are fed grain while on pas-an- d' ture will gain a pound or more a day from weaning to a weight of 200 to WO pounds, while those getting little or no grain will gain but one-ha- lf to three-quartpounds a day. This will bring pigs to a market-Mr- s. able weight early in fall. A grain tion, then reduces the time of feeding, the risk, interest on, the investment, and produces a higher condition with a liner anu more paiatamc meat ana fat. Light, steady grain feeding on pasture gives better results than ier fecdine durinc a shorter finish- er er d. Arc always the most enthusiastic con- -' 'cerning the excellence of our ,, t J the country. Furs transformed into the mode very quickly. Men's and, women's garments altered in anr way,, desired. We dye fur skins and remodel hem. in any way. Remodeling Departments t We tailor-mamen or ladies' suits'$50.00 up. Lat-- ? est styles. ke TEASDALE 625-G2- WALNUT STREET CINCINNATI, OHIO. 7 ine neriod. p Does- Your Money Back If n't Come Up to These Claims. Rat-Sna- Dr. O. E. HART home church. Moral Forces. I I Abovo nil It Is ever to he kept In pas-turmind thnt not by material but by mornl force nre men and their acHow noiseless Is tions governed. No rolling of drums, no thought! tramp of squadron, or Imniensurnhle tumult of hnggnge wngons. nttonds In what obscure and the movement. sequestered places mny the head he meditating which Is one day to he crowned with more than imperial authority; for kings and emperors will lie among Its ministering servnnts; It will rule not over hut In their bends, u.n....4 f winliirl rt l(tlr filffk. nnd with tlicp its solitary romhlna- - '",uu,u profitable "l eight and prepare v to a . ...i. "' i.i., .them for market, it does not turnisii Ins bend trie world t(. IN will. The coinj,ietc food. A sufficient quantity him- lime mny come when Nnp.l-oroughage can not be consumed and self will he better known for his laws 'digested to supply all the nutrients re-- . than for his battles; and the victory quired for rapid growth. The forage, of Waterloo prove less ir.nmetitoua especially from leguminous pastures, than the npenins of the flrt mechan- furnishes a cheap source of protein, supplise ash for bone making, adds ic's Institute. Thou ns Cariyle. lax- i bulk to the ration, acts as a mild ative and tonic, and keeps the hog's EXTRA FAT CAUSES DEATH system in condition to utilize profit-- . .io ,,'', ,., season. Growth continues from spring until fall, and the forage is palatable and nutritious at almost any time. Either a few hogs may be grazed durn ing the whole season, or after tbc has made considerable growth a large number may. be pastured for a short time with practically equal results in the amount of pork produced to the acre This shows that a permanent pasture is adapted to a variety of conditions. It takes the place of a reserve forage crop, being caHed upon to furnish grazing at any time of the year when other pastures fail or are exhausted. Feed Grains With Pasture. Although nastuie reduces the a- ? Icave no slnen Uats p:iss ,, all food Their "first t0 get at RAT-SNA- P meal is thejr Iast RAT-SNA- P comes ; cakcs Xo ,n;x;ngi Cats or dogs r,:iC won't t0lcl, ;t T,rcc s;zes $1o- - Sold and gllarantecd i,y Conrad Pavnc & Co.. Cloverport Ky.. and B. permanent pasture is its long growing B Reard & Co., Hardiusburg. Ky. 3-- is absolutely guaran- P teed to ki rats and micc Cremates P thcm Ro(icnt k;nej w;th RAT-SNARAT-SNA- VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN MAR. Advertisement, , At the burial of an English Judge recently a man whom he had sentenced to imprisonment placed a floral tribute on the grave. WHITE WYANDOTTE Eggs for Hatching Never before hav e I had such quality in my flockrWtl am offering eggs at Si 50pV:r . 1 lf setting. If you want the most' beautiful fowl with utility qualities, the White Wyandotte is unsurpassed, and'my stock is from the leading .strains in America. Write me your wants i5jyyitSrtw'5it?rti """ aMa? itV MRS. W. J. HALL Hardinsburg, Ky. "Sacramento Joe" Was to Undergo Operation to Remove 100 Pounds. While being made ready for tin operation to remove 100 pounds of fat In order to prolong his-- life. Joseph B. Krelieck, known 'throughout Cullfor-nl- u ns ".Sueiiuneuto .Toe," died In Krelieck, who weighed about 6M0 pounds tit the time of his death, traveled with n elicus when he wiis weighing neur (!O0 pounds but recently, obesity, of his rapidly hours u day hud spent iihout inci-enin-'0 fllctozzSirc HOE oj, III THE OLD RELIABLE HHHfeBsT E! K; iBi iiiiiiViiiiift fnl. r tjji f, Mi nrri mi i 'OR-FIFT- Y For it is the backbone of industry and the foundation of every suc- essful enterprise. Be it in private or business life your credit is as good as you yourself make it. YEAI2S Ml An account at this Bank properly handled, will build your credit a- gainst any legitimate need. i ! t f 1 ' , v.