You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: April 13, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921041301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 13, 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. v X THE BRECKENRIDUE NEWS. $2.00 a Year: $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL, $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 13, VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, MS 1921 8 Pages No. 42 BRIEF LOCAL LIGHTNING STRUCK BARN AND BURNT IT. Lodiburg Visited By Worst Storm In Ten Years Robert J. Ball Recently Elected President MRS. WHEATLEY DIES OF BLOOD POISONING Lived at Big Clifty; Sister of Mrs. SURVEY MADE TO AND BITS OF GENERAL NlEWS Merchant's Delivery Company. Louisville ESTABLISH GRADE FOR SIDEWALKS City Council Orders Survey W. H. Eskridge. Lodiburg. April 11 (Special) On last Friday evening Lodiburg was visited by the worst thunder and hail storm that has been here in ten years. This is Dumb Animals Week The immense pieces of hail knocked 3 New Derrick Boats For the out several window lights in the homes here. Ohio Fruit Crops DamagA stock barn belonging to Joe Fetch ed in County. was struck by lightning and burned it. Two mules were lost. There was The American Humane Educational no insurance. Society lias named this week. April 11, to 17th, inclusive as "Be Kind to OFDumb Animals Week." message last Monday of the death of Iter sister, Mrs. W I'. Whcatley, of Falls of Rough, April II. (Special) Mrs. W. II. Eskridge received a TWO COUNTY The steamer Nashville, which has been piloting between Louisville and Stephcnsport, has resumed her regular run between Cannelton. Stephcnsport and FICERS ELECTED three derrick boats for use on the At tltc regular session of the Breck Ohio river revealed the high cost of iikiu boat construction. The lowest bid was inridge Lounty riscai $30,000 for the three boats. It was Wednesday of last week. Mr. Geo. E furnished by the Dubuque Boat & Bess, was elected county treasurer. Iron Works, Dubuque, Iowa. LouisThere were two bidders for the l. ville County treaurer's office; Mr. Bess and Mr. J. M. Crunie Mr. Bess' bid was The Breckinridge- - Bank of Clover-po- that he would pay interest of 4 per has undergone a Spring house 'cent o all daily balances and would per cleaning. New paper and the wood carry all county claims at entitles this bank cent rate of interest, and would also work ...:.i:., tc . ,.i...-- - - a .y lll.lllll.WII IfcO fAnntntinti- fnr heinir discharge the duties of the county treasurer without being compensated S TyVbnc of the cleanest banks in the State, all county bid h f as well as being "Safe, Sound and Mr. Crumci per to carrynew amendcent. A claims at Conservative." Pr ment to the law regulating the elecMr. and Mrs. B. H Springatc. of tion of county .treasurer provides that Garfield, have bought the property of the best bidder may be elected for Jonas Gray in the East End near the said office. Mr. Bess is manager of the Trust depot. Mr. and Mrs. Gray in turn g purchased the Springate's property Department of the Bank of Hardins-burTrust Co . and is prominentand and will' move to Garfield ly known throughout the county. He o Officers of the Epwortlt League of was elected to serve four years. Another county officer elected by the Cloverport Methodist church were elected Sunday evening. Members of the Fiscal Court Wednesday was the for County Road Engineer. Wilson Davis the' old cabinet were another year. They include: M. M. of Harned. was elected to this office Denton, president; Mrs. J. R. Ran- with a salary of $1,200 for the term of one year Mr. Davis is said to have dolph, vice president; Miss Mary treasurer and Miss Edith had expedience as a practical road builder. Burn secretary. Courier-Journart ."i -2 k, Mr. Geo. E. Bess, Treasurer; Wilson Davis, of Harned, Bids opened last week by the Road Engineer. Engineer Corps (or United States Big Clifty. Made in West End and on Mrs. Wheatlcy broke her ankle and the Hill Where There Are blood poisoning developed. She lived eight days. Her remains were laid no Enforced Boundary to rest by the side of her husband, Lines. who died a few weeks ago. Mrs. Wheatlcy was ."! years old. She was formerly Fannie Bcauchamp, Mr. Francis Friel. a civil engineer, of bliort (.reek, blic was a member of Haweville, is being employed by of the Presbyterian church. Two sons, the Cloverport City Council, in maka grandson, two sisters and one bro- ing a survey of lower Cloverport and ther survive the Hilt In order to establish (U grade for the laying of sidewalks in thce PW-CUMBEtwo sections of the town. This survey D was requested by a number of the citizens who arc contemplating laying concrete walks in front of their homes, but owing to not having an established grade for the laying of they are deferring their sidewalks Remains Buried in Good Hope plans Hence the city council ordered the survey made. R. H. PENICK SUNDAY Grave Yard Near Custer. BF V'- '"!' v. v V 4Hr v j. Mr R II. Penick, one of the most highly esteemed residents of Breckinridge county passed away Sunday lnorniiiK at !):4." at the home of his son. David Penick, and Mrs. Penick, in llardiusburg Mr Penick had been ill for about a week, and owing to his advanced years his condition was considered gtave from the first. All of his children were gathered at his bedside when the final summons came. A short funeral services was held at the residence in Hardinshurg, Mon-d- a morning by Rev. Roe, pastor of the Southern Methodist church. Afterwards the remains were taken to Good Hope grave yard near Custer for interment where Rev. Mitcham pronounced the benediction. PI 3II formerly lived in Custer and since the death of his wife, a few years age, he has made Ins home with his sou, Surviving are five children: Clarence Penick. of Idaho; Rev. R O. Penick, of Whitesville, Kans, a Methodist minister; Mrs. W. P. Rominc, of Lawrence, Kans., Morton Penick, of Ky., and David cPnick, of Hark. . dinshurg Har-fal- SJi1' !(I sew jd;u.i jj David. k- - V. x Nearly 1,000 farmers of Daviess ELECTRIC BREAD MIXER ADDED TO BAKERY OF county attended a free barbecue given CARTER'S CONFECTIONERY by the Daviess County Farm Bureau at one of the largest loose leaf houses An Imperial electric bread mixer is in Owensboro on Thursday, April 7. the latest improvement in the bakery o The State Department of Fire Pre- shop of Carter's Confectionery. The vention names the week of April 2 mixer, which was installed last week, in Kentucky, will knead 32.1 pounds of bread dough for and urges all residents of the State to in 12 minutes, whereas it takes an hour roonerate in cleaning ud all buildings to work it by hand. Mr. J. K. Martin, the baker, who from cellar to attic and getting rid of all rubbish etc., that are fire menaces. has the reputation for making line bread, pastries and other "goodies," Reports from Frymire and Mystic keeps a most sanitary shop.iT,hecon- are to the effect that the freeze of two fectioncry supplies the employe! at t weeks ago badly damaged the fruit the Government Dam at AddisJPr with j CANDID- crops in that section of the county, a much as ISO loaves of broad 'a week. spell especially the peaches. The cool FIRST SIGN OF SPRING of weather that has prevailed since C. C. Saturday afternoon is detrimental to Among the first signs of Spring and gardens and delaying further the planting. No frosts were reported here nearness of summer arc the show boats. "Cotton Blossom." the people's Monday morning. of Breckinridge Co. Former Cloverport Woman favorite floating theatre, is due here Suffered an Attack of Apo in the Race For Circuit Court The'duration of the longest roll of Wednesday, April '0 It will present My Underena Ticket has been accurately not a comedy drama, plexy and Died Shortly thunder that Clerk on Republican Girl." ed was 4." seconds. Afterwards. To The Republicans of Breckinridge County: 'The sudden passing away of Mr.4. After being solicited by many Rose Caufman came as a great shock Mff fnJB TiTiThirmn!i'iMn!mrmmnMU'J1 y terested friends and with due deliber- - j to.'her aged mother and friends in ation on my part. I announce as a this city. '"""'"'K sl,ortl' candidate for the office of Clerk of, M?"cla' Mrs. Caufman went toa'tl" Breckinridge Circuit court, on the breakfast o( Mrs Lou Herman to the tlliellt Republican Ticket, subject to your sce. hcr fr;,.m( Mrs. Lula S. Duncan, August Primary. In making oll business She was taking leave and will at the this decision I am actuated only with was at the stairway alone. Almost a desire to serve the people of Breck-- 1 stamIy t,e occupants of the house inridge County, who have signally yCar( MtS. Caufman falling down tltc honored me in the past with positions stt.pS am rllnnjng to give assistance, .n f6UIl,i nt.r m air unconscious condition ot responsioiuiy ami irusi. nu I have filled these positions you may at the foot of the stens. She. was car judge. My life wprk has been open to ried into an adjoining apartment aim the closest scrutiny, and if the services j ,,am pon a ,t.,i, Physicians were rendered have met with your approval sumn,oncd and aid - was given, but is proving of decided benefit to many of I ask again that you honor me with death "cnTrre- - at two o'clock in the the nomination sought, and if omin - La,ernoo ir . our patrons who consult freely with our "Mrs, Caufman'1 was -' vears old. For ' ated and elected I promise to faithofficers regarding investment problems. fully serve you in all matters connect- sometitne, her 'rjealth had been ed with this important office. yet she kept, busily at her work, Cordially and sincerely yours, that of dressmaking. For the last six bona D. D. DOWELL. months she had been subject to faintWe are pleased to offer several ing, but these spells were of very placed our fide holdings in which we have brief duration and were not considered BRECKINRIDGE LODGE specially alarming. On the day preTO SERVE ROAST PIG AT own money and in which we have every church she BANQUET APRIL 18. vious to her death her attended to do. services, as was custom confidence. Your money will net you 0 That night euroute to church, it is Hardinshurg. .April 11, (Special) When so invested. said. Mrs. Caufman expressed to a Breckinridge Lodge No. or F. & A. friend that she felt deeply depressed; M. will meet in regular communicathat she had a foreboding of an untion Monday afternoon, 4 o'clock on timely death. It is not known whether If interested in placing you surplus April 18. Bro T. J. Adams, superin- Mrs. Caufman fainted Monday or funds where you can be sure of both dividtendent of Widows and Orphans whether she suffered from apoplexy Home, Louisville, and Dave Jackson, and fell down the stairwaj Concusend and principal, come in and. consult Grand Secretary, will be with us sion of the brain caused death. All members of the sister lodges Mrs. Caufman was born and reared with our officers. arc cordially invited to attend this in Breckinridge county. She was a meeting and enjoy the hospitality of daughter of John Ryan, who died i:J old Breckinridge No. 07. Roast pig. years ago. She spent her youthful days etc., on the side Fraternally, in Hardfnsburg and Cloverport. She C. M Payne, Master. and her mother came to Russellville Andrew Driskcll, Secretary. in ion to reside. Mrs, Caufman open(Smi 6fcZr ed a dressmaking establishment and enjoyed the largest patronage in this Lit mt do your fi city, bhe was twice married, in early ls B womanhood she lived elsewhere and S B was married to H. L. Stader About E siv years ago she became the wife ft KENTUCKY IE HARDINBBTJRG of Mr. Arthur Caufman, of this city, Makt tho old Beat Now from whom she was divorced at the Work fiturtnUid PrlcM Right last February term of court. Old Furnlturo rtflnlthid Mrs Caufman was a member of the Cloveroort Methodist church. She was Cleverpert, Ky. Jets Hall a devoted and dutiful daughter. She idolized her mother, who likewise re- JHBwJBHlRWBMSSiy 18-2Clean-Up-Wcek Mr Ball, who is president of the Ball Optical Company, incorporated, of Louisville, has latelv been elected president of the Merchants Delivery Co., a new business concern that has been incorporated for ?'.'..U()0 00. and is to be increased very shortly to $10,000 no Another late honor conferred upon Mr. Ball, and one of which he is justly proud, is that of being elected Director and placed on the governing of The Motion PictnrejChair Co.. of.'New York, which has been incorporated for a millioV dollars and is one of the largest enterprises of its kind in the country. In addition to these newly elected offices. Mr. Ball is vice President and Director of the Retail Merchants Association, Director of the Lincoln Building and Loan, Better Business Bureau. Optimist Club, member of the Round Table, and last but not least, the head of a family. And so he has few idle moments to spend on the golf links, or fishing, or indulging in much outdoor life, but he finds pleasure in being busy. The fact that one from Breckinridge county should attain this degree of success brings the hearty commendation of all his friends and associates. o. I DOWELL DETAILS OFMRS. ATE CLERK CAIMAN'S DEATH Ex-Jud- ge -- in-- Our Investment Service . - 4- d, ciprocated the fond devotion. The lpyal companionship they enjoyed was more than beautiful. Mrs. was a refined and charitable wo man, possessing a kind and gentle nature. She had many talents and cultivated them. She was an artist at her, profession and a woman held in high 'vvj. esteem. IV J. R. Savage conducted the funeral services which were held at Mrs Ryan's apartment on Main St.. just a few doors north from where EDGAR LEE WATLINGTON the fatal accident occurred. Interment MARRIED IN EVANSVILLE. followed in Maple Grove cemetery. t is survived by her Mrs. Caufman Lodiburg, April 11. (Special) The mother and one nephew, David Own. marriage of Edgar Lee Watlingtou, who made his home with them. of Evausville, and Miss Gladys RhodUusselville. Ky.. Messenger. es took place in the Trinity M. E. church, Evansivlle. on April i The MISSING HIS FIRST PAY bride and groom were attended by the CHECK IN 18 YEARS. bride's sister and J M. Polly. Mr and Mrs. Watlingtou went to Chicago 011 Mr. Lou Sattertield is having his their honeymoon and will live in Benfirst real vacation. He has been at ton, 111., upon their return leisure for nearly four weeks and enThe groom is connected with the joying life. But the only sad part Standard Oil Co.. and is a nephew of. miss his pay James Watlingtou. of Lodiburg. is that he will check on the fifteenth of this month for the first time in eighteen years O. L. BbACK RECOVERNG Mr. Sattcrfield is employed in the car FROM AN OPERATON. repair shop at the L. H. & St. L. R. workR shops here, and is a constant Friends in Breckinridge county will er be gratified to learn that O. L. Black, who underwent an operation for apJ. G. TUCKER FAMILY RE- pendicitis on March 15, performed by TURN TO CLOVERPORT. Drs. Henry is recovering Mr and Mrs. J. G. Tucker and sons nicelyAbell isand now at The Seelbach in and Roy. Earl and Aubrey, who have been He will leave in a few days living in Lodiburg, are established Louisville.Baden, Ind., to take a week's again in Cloverport at their new home for West to work Mr. Frank rest before returning Corporation. with on the Hill purchased from The United Motors Oelze. Mr. and Mrs. Tucker lived here a few years ago, and after living in different towns they found no place "BLUES" WIN IN SUNDAY SCHOOL CONTEST. like Cloverport hence their happy return Mr. Tucker is a carpenter. Irvington, April 11. (Special) In the "Red and Blue" contest at the COW DROWNED Frymire, April 11. (Special) Dur- First Presbyterian church Sunday ing the hard rain Friday afternoon, a school the "Blues" won. The "Reds" cow owned by Dan Cornier, started entertained the winners on Thursday across the stream in the meadow and evening at the school house. Delight lii virater lieillL' SO IllL'll it SWCDt the ful refreshments were served and all cow off her feet and she was drownedJ reported a good tiine Cauf-111:1"IN-STRE- East End Already Surveyed. Several years ago a survey was made in the Kast Iind of Cloverport, by Mr. Hudson, president and general manager L II. & St. L.. and members of the council felt the West End Hill citizens were entitled to have their sections surveyed now so that when they do put down concrete walks they may be laid according to the established grade and avoid trouble in the future by not having them to conform with the city's required law for laying sidewalks. No Boundary Lines. In the early laying off of Cloverport and with the growing additions to the town, a rigid enforcement of the boundary corners and streets was never held, the result is, some squares have more ground than they should have while other .squares and streets haven't enough. Consequently sonic difficulty has been found in locating corners. As soon as the preliminary survey is completed, Mr Friel will then go over all the measurements and lay down the grade for each street and square, and make a complete map of Cloverport, which will be avaiable at all times for any citizen to find and whenever they want to put down a sidewalk they can ascertain how much fill or cut will have to be made in order to comply with this uniform grade. Nothing Compulsory. In doing this, the Council is not making it a coinpulory law for everyone to lay concrete walks, but for the convenience of those who are desirous of so doing. In a few years, by having this established grade, a system of concrete walks will probably be had all over the citv. a-i- d Pal Garner Candidate for Nomination for Senator From This District Being urged by many leading Ue - , farmers should be represented in the .1 f.iriiiorlli.iviltvi. the fann publicans in this (Breckinridge) and Senate bv a are entitled to be reing interests other adjoining counties to make the presented by a man who has their inrace for the nomination for the Se- terest at heart And, I want to state nateI wish now after1 due deliberation that I have no malice towards any over the matter to announce myself profession which many good men as a candidate for that office, subject have chosen, but I am especially into the Republican Primary to be held terested in farming and want to do in the month of August, l'J'-J-l. something for the good men of that G NKOF HARDINSBUUG & TRUST 0OM1&NV Auto Painting I Jm Four years ago 1 was urged by many leading Republicans to make the race for this important office, but owing to conditions at that time I was forced to decline the honor. 1 have been a Republican all my life worked for the Republican Party as has all my people. I have never held an elective office in my life. I have devoted my life to farming and that profession I am following today and expect to follow. I believe that the vocation feeling that I am competent to look after their interest. expect to make an active campaign and will attempt to see every man possible in the four counties. Sincerely trusting that I will be honored with your loyal support and assuring you of my appreciation, I Very truly, am PAL GARNER, McDa'nicls, Ky, April 7 , 1031 1 l THE BKECKIMklDQE KEWt, I CLOVERP01T, KENTUCKY WEBSTER APRIL IS, H In the County HARDINSBURG Milton Hoard, of Louisville,1 came Friday to visit her sister, Mrs. T. I. Hook, and Mr. Hook, Miss Bonnie Cannon, of McDan-iel- s, is visiting her uncle, Win. Cannon, and Mrs. Cannon. Mrs. Maurice Mattingly and son, Chas Mattingly, of Evansvillc, Ind., is visiting relatives. Miss Anna O'Reilly was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Mary Rhodes, of has returnOwensboro, the week-en- d ed. Miss Alice Mcador, who has been the guest of her sister, Miss Helen Mcador, of Louisville, has returned. Howard Hook returned from BranMrs. I t Morton Wheeler, of Shiloh, spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Paris Barr. We arc glad to report Dr. 'J. B Frymirc doing nicely and being able to go to the table last week for his meals. Deacon. Mrs. A. J. Keys, of Lodiburg, spent last week with her daughter, Mrs. Morton Harr and Mrs. Roscoc Dca con. Sunday school every Sunday morning at 0:30 o'clock at the school house Everybody invited. Miss Lena Lewis Kcps, of Lddiburg spent the week-enwith her sisters, Mrs. Morton Harr, and Mrs, Roscoc d Jerry Basham, of Raymond, was here last Saturday getting donations for Mr. Joe Fetch, who lost his barn, crib and contents and two mules by lightning. Mr. and Mrs, E. R. Cart and two children, Klroy Scott and Mabel Franklin, spent Sunday with his pardenburg, Saturday. Dr. J. C. Ovcrby, Mrs. Ovcrby and ents, Mr. and Mrs. Scott Cart, of son, arc the guests of relatives in Shiloh. Some of the Rhodclia citizens passLouisville. Postmaster John O'Reilly and D. ed through here last week putting up Shceran spent last week in Louisville, the trunk line that runs from Rhodclia to Brandenburg. on business. Mr. George Skcto, of Lodiburg, A daughter, Agnes Jcancttc, was with his son, V. born April 7, to visit Mr. and Mrs. F. spent the week-enA. Sketo, and Mrs. Skcto. Robinson. The little son of George Brown Mr. and Mrs. Sarrett and daughter, Miss Ruth Sarrett left Thursday for had the misfortune of falling and Huntington, V. Va., for their future breaking his collar bone. d Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cashman were lowing officers: Mr. S. W. Bane, part of last week with his parents, in Clovcrport, Monday, having dental Supt.f Mrs. J. A. Stiff, asst. Supt., and sister, Mr and Mrs. Lee Stewart work done. and Miss Rcssy Knott, secretary and and Miss Goldic Stewart, on The Hill. The funeral services of Fred Wcg organist. Horace McCoy was In Hardinsburg, cnast, who paid the supreme sacrifice in. Everyone invited to come, last week attending Fiscal Court. Misses Lucille McCoy, Cecil Leigh overseas, was held at Koine, incl., organist. Hour for beginning is .1 p Among those who arc .mending the Gcdling and Mary Josephine Burton last Sunday afternoon. The remains arrived on Friday and lay in state in Spring term of school at Union Star, spent Wednesday night with Mrs. the M. E. church until Sunday, A from here are the following: Misses Horace McCoy and Stith McCoy. large crowd from here attended Harold Chenault returned to his Rcssy. Knott, Cecil Gcdling, Mary Jo home Wednesday at Stephensport, Mrs. O. E. Ferguson and little Burton and John Burton. daughter, Miss Virginia, arc in Louisafter spending two weeks with his ' ville this week. grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. N. HARNED McCoy. Mrs. Owen Shoemaker visited her grandmother, Mrs. Stephens, at Island Mr. and Mrs. Mc Quiggins visited Paul McCoy, of Louisville, spent in Louisville, several days three days of last week with his pari relatives last week. Mrs. Tom Robertson, of Glen Dean, last week ents, Mr, and Mrs. A. N. McCoy. guest of Mrs. Sam was the week-en- d The Baptist Missionary Society met Mr and Mrs. J. T. Hesler and famWednesday afternoon with Mrs. Rob- ily pent last Sunday with Mr. and II. Uix. Mrs. J. G Hesler. Little. Louise Smith, of Rome, Ind., ert Wcathcrford. R. F. Mattingly, Raymond Mattingwas the guest of relatives here last ly and Hardin Alexander, went to week. LODIBUDG Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hanks spent Louisville, Wednesday. Sunday in Clovcrport, with their Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin were in Mrs. Ltbel Moorman went to Hard daughter, Mrs. John Wciscnbcrgt and iusburg, Thursday night with Mc Louisville, last week buying goods. QttiKRins. Walter Adkisson was in Hawcsvillc, Mr. Wciscnbcrg. Artliur Dranc, traveling salesman last Thursday on business. Miss Eva Payne visited Miss Warda for J. Zinsmcistcr and Sons was in MYSTIC V. T. Dpwcll. of Garfield, has returned after a visit with her son, R. T. Dowcll, and Mrs. Dowcll Mrs. James Lewis and son, Paul Lewis, of Clovcrport. were the guests of relatives Wednesday. Miss Nora Alice Rhodes, of is the guest of relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Payne, of visited Mrs. Payne's mother, Mrs. Mary C. Hcston, Wednesday Atty W. S. Ball has returned from a week's stay in Louisville. Willis Green and sister, Miss Jennie Green, of Falls of Rough, were here Tuesday. Miss Joanna Coomcs, of Kirk, was the Sunday guest of Mrs. Mattie Irv-ingto- home. Mrs. STEPHENSPORT Mrs. P. H. Canary was in Clovcrport, Thursday. A. L. Lewis was in Hardinsburg, last Tuesday. Miss Belva J. French was in Louisville, last week. Mrs. A. M. Miller, of Clovcrport, was the guest of relatives here Wed Farmers of this place arc busy sowing oats. The freeze on Easter done great damage to fruit in this part of the country. Miss Zclma Avitt went to her new home in Louisville last Sunday after visiting friends and relatives of this community for the past few weeks. Miss Mabel Bowman, of Lcwisport, spent last week visiting Miss Kuby Gcdling and other friends of this n, TcafF. Hoi Dranc, of Webster, spent Monday here on business. Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Beard left Sunday for Louisville, to spend several days Mr. and Mrs. Sam Monarch, of Kirk, were the guests of Mrs. Monarch's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Moorman, Saturday and Sunday. Frank DeHaven spent last week in Louisville. Mrs Hundley, of Chicago, and Mrs. O. Monarch, of Owensboro, are expected Wednesday to Jisit their sister, Mrs. Alfred Taylor, and Mr Taylor. Mus Theresa Gratisc. who spent the winter in Owensboro, has returned home. J. F. Miller has returned from Louisville. IRVINGTON Mrs John Johnson and little daughter, Frances, of Louisville, have returned home from a visit to Mrs. Johnson's parents, Mr. and Airs T. X. McGlothlan Mrs. J. W Ater is very i'.l at St. Anthony's hospital in Louisville. Mr. Inn kirtley, of Louisville, has returned home after a visit to his par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kirtley The Missionar Society of the church meets Tuesdaj afternoon at 2::i( at the Baptist church Bj-pist place. Miss Lena Robbins, of Hazel Dell, guest of Miss Geor was the week-en- d gia and Annie Lee Skillman. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Stiff arc re-'cciving congratulations on the arrival of a girl, March 25, Mildred Lee. nesday , of Mr. Cninn -' ; . . ii. joe Moorman ana Daby, aim came to .....,- - Hrnilcrsnii. -- - Webster. urs. Mystic, last Monday on busi . I ! ...!.,. nts Mrs. Walter Robertson, of Glen Dean, ncss and took dinner with I.!. oiu were guests of their parents, Mr. and friend, Mr. Dock Roberts. Mrs Sam Dix, the latter part of the Mr. and Mrs A. L. Roberts and week. little daughter, Nina Katherinc and W. J. Schopp was in Louisville, Dorothy Burton visited Mr. and Mrs. last week. A. C. Basham, Sunday. Mrs. A. B. Cashman and daughters, Mrs. Efiiic Skillman, of near here Misses Nellie and Lucy, were in Clov- has beci quite sick for the past few crport, Monday. weeks but is better at this writing. Congratulations are being received Mrs. Nellie Wilson is spending a by Mr and Mrs. Edd Sago on the few days with her parents, Mr. and birth of a son, on April 9th. Mrs. B. F. Harrison, and sister, Mrs. Congratulations are being received J A. Stiff. by Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Brumfield on Mr. George Compton and wife are the birth of a daughter, Dorothy visiting relatives near here this week Louise, on April 2nd. Master Byrd Burton visited his little Mrs. J E. Johnson and little daughfriend. Shelby Urown, bunday. ter, of Irvington, arc Visiting her We are glad to see the bridge over father, H. A. Basham. Sugar-tree-ru- n going up. again Mrs. Ida Nottingham, of Lodiburg, John Burton visited his friend, was the guest of Mrs. W. J. Schopp Robbins, last .Sunday, of near the first part of the week. Hazel Dell. Mrs. C. A. Tinitts and Mrs. Taylor Mr. Noel Bruce, of Louisville, was Basham were guests Tuesday of Mrs. the guest of Miss Georgia Skillman, L. V Chapin, Cloverport. l Sunday, Mrs E. C. Atkinson, of Louisville, Mrs. Sam Brown, of Lodiburg. was the guest of Mrs. O. W. Dowcll, spent a few days last week with her last Monday. father. Mr. G. R. French, and sister, Misses Mary Ryan and Lucile New- Mrs. j. T. Skillman man, of Clovcrport, were week-en- d Sunday school organized at Popular guests of Mrs. E. A. Smith Grove. Sunday eve and elected the fol- at .... I -. --- -- town Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Macy and baby, spent the week-enwith Mrs. Macy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Tate, of Sample. The Cumberland Presbyterian Missionary Society will meet Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Roy McCoy Mr. and Mrs. Percy Tucker and children, Margarine and Juanita, were guests of relatives here Saturday and bunday. Rev. Roc, of Hardinsburg. filled his regular appointment at the Methodist church Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Brock attended the funeral services of Mr. R. Penick, Custer, Monday J. A Gray, of Clovcrport was in town Monday. The Voting People's Society will meet Sunday afternoon with Miss Altha Robinson. d Parks last Saturday and Sunday. Miss Ina Basham, daughter of Jonas Basham was married March 31st in St Louis, Mo., to Mr. J R. Cooper, of St. Louis. , Spcrgcon Argabright, of Louisville, is at home this week visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Argabright. Russcl Dowcll, of Union Star, was the guest of John Keys, last Sunday. Frank Oclzc, of Clovcrport, has bought Garfield Tucker's farm near here, and has moved onto it. Mr. Tuck er bought'property in Cloverport and has moved to Cloverport. AMMONS Mr. James Bennett and family, of Stephensport, have moved near here. Rev. Alfic Amnions held a series of meetings at the Christian church last week. j Messrs. Vol Dranc, Take Kei and Hugh McGavock Were in Har6il . insburg, Monday on business. J. M. Rhodes was, in Irvlngtoil, ,' Monday. Mrs. IS. M. Hall and Miss Man Rcnzoc were in Irvington, Mom r uaviiiK ucniai wont aonc. Mr. and Mrs. T, J. Compton, MrP Frank Payne and Mrs. H. C, Had- -' dock were in Louisville, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hcndrick were the week-en- d guests of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hcndrick, and Dr. T, J. Hcn-- r drick. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Crutchcr, Mr Forrest Claycomb and Percy Clay-- ' comb, who have been spending the winter in Florida, have returned home. Wc arc glad to sec them back. Wc are glad to say that Mr. Jim Kurtz, who has been in Owensboro, ' for the past weeks for treatment is able to be home again. Miss Dcllazinc Morris was the Thursday night guest of Miss Ossie Payne. Misses A. B. and S. E. Cashman were dinner guests of Miss M. L. Rhodes, Sunday. Miss Pauline Sipcs, of Irvington, spent the week-enwith Miss Lizzie Bady. E. E. Rhodes and A. B. Rhodes were in Irvington, Thursday. Miss Florence Bruncr of Louisville, spent several days last week with Miss Myrtle Lyddan. Mrs. Hoi Drane was in Louisville, one day last week buying hats. James M. Rhodes was in Hardinsv3 burg, Thursday on business. Rev. W. L. Baker filled his regular appointment here Sunday. i d GARFIELD Mr. and Mrs. Estille Davis and little son, Howard Randolph, have rented rooms from Mrs. Cort Priest. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dowell were guests of her sister, Mrs. Clint Davis, and Mr. Davis, Sunday. Mrs. V. B. Mattingly was in Louisville, Thursday. Mrs. R. W. Meador and son, Harold franklin, were guests of Dr. and Mrs li. L. Harned, last week. Mrs. Shellie Shumate and little sot of Woodrow, were here last week the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Vos Shumate, enroute to Hawesville, to be at the bedside of her aunt, Mrs. John Carman, who is seriously ill. Virgil Priest left Wednesday, for Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bruington and baby visited relatives at Irvington, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Springate have bought the property of Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Gray at Cloverport. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Moorman were guests of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith, Sunday. Thomas Horsley was in Louisville, UNION STAR Mrs Scott Cart and daughter. Miss Ethel Cart, who have been visiting their sister and aunt. Mrs. Robert Smith, of Birmingham, Ala., returned to their home Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gibson and baby, James Owen, spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs. Gibson's parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dowell. Misses Ruth and Lucille McCoy attended church at Amnions. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A G. Haynes and baby, Elizabeth, were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Cart and Miss Ethel Cart. Clovis Walls, of near Sample, called on Mr and Mrs. Horace McCoy, Sun- .1.... Ull.IIIUUII. llUt Mrs. Abe Bennett and daughter, of Union Star, were the guests of Mrs. Bennett's daughter, Mrs. Cora Duts-chk- e. ill, is Mr. Geo.-- Lewis, who has been very improving. El-dr- ed . ,f.,....,.. Fred Miller and Owen Basham. of Sample, were in town Saturday after- noon. Mr. and Mrs. Geo Compton and daughter, of Bewleyville. spent several days of last week with Mr. Compton's uncle. Reese French and family, of Mystic. Curtis Stewart, of Louisville, spent Stella and Blanche Horsley. Miss Laura and Guffie Nelson were the guests of Miss Catherine Curry, Sunday. Misses Lucile and Ruth McCoy and Bcttie Bennett, of Union Star, were the dinner guests of Miss Marie Morgan. Sunday. Rev. H. J. Blackburn was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Horsley, Saturday night. Rev. Andriesan, of Roumania, deliv- cred an excellent lecture at the Bap- tist church bunday night on the habits and customs of the Roumanian people and made a plea for the spread of the gospel in that country. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Yates were last week. Denton Whitworth was the guest the guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Per- kins. Saturday and Sunday. Continued On Page 7 Mr. L. J. Perkins was in Louisville, one day last week. Mr. Robert Barger and Miss Ola Mattingly were the guests of Miss tfraawwoffiffiffffliFi I j ' Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Penick, of Iowa, are here to see Mr. Penick's father, who is very ill Mrs. Charlie Bowman, of Lcwisport, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs Scott Brown. Mis.s Maggie Bandy. Miss Virginia Bandy ind Mis Louise Ncthcrtou were in Louisville", shopping Saturda Mr. and Mrs George Band, of Bewleyville, weie guests of Mr. and Ctl .- '- s Jew "Br wL- - &y o or Ate &etr Mwm mum , Pictorial Beview Patterns .r it i meixscm osl stylish and most ewrwmicalofall patterns at . Mrs, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. M Hick?. Mr. and l'iil. Baud. Saturda Mt. Ben Norris. Jrumw ey, mm VMk?2 ' WfVi vmi T ?i1h Sund.i. visiting Mr. Essie Cjfe Mr and Mrs. Je.. Bruiugtou are Bruiugtou's m.other. Mrs. fwHw ! IT li TLJttW' mm 2035 V You will want to make up few of the charming Hi 1 Mr. L W. Godfrey bought two lots joining Ms home on Maple street from Mr. J. L. Garrv Miss Meda Ditto spent Frida. night in Louisville with her cousin, Mrs. J. D. Shaw. f Tl. A 11 ij Urnii ti itifl rl 'i it rrtt titr Mary are spending the week-en- d with jjjl Mr. and Mrs. Luther Wilson Dr. T N. Williams the pastor of the ' First Presbyterian church will spend the summer here. Mr. G. O. Baily, Mr. Jake Morrison and Mr. Artliur Ater have gone to' Martinsville, Ind.. for their health. Miss Clara Wisdom. Ekron, spent Thursday night with Miss Eva Carri-ga- n ! -I TO X- 'ISmJ mmwlr& wtHSS wmWBm Mm WTmf?m one highe NEW C AX. I r t fA Am V ' ml fit- it: ! ' kX ' :Wi mi t - av ImK No. 9349 Sizes 34 to 44 bust. tiBfc k Wmwa ifAmmMMM& M MlTflK.Mrt i'J ""JVfMMHm SwilM JF id 1II4W&. GINGHAM DRESSES when you see the wonderful collection of stylet now on ale at the pattern counter. No. 9330 fixes 34 to 50 bust. Itm.9443 Sites 34 to 44 butt. No. 9312 Sizes 34 to 44 bust. No. 8740 Sizes 34 to 48 bust. No. 9430 Sites 34 to 44 bust I A. Keller" has returned to -- ri :.. V.UIIIIU, .. i visit iili iiuiiii- - in r i.:.. rvy,, unci a ..!:. to her sister, Mrs G. T. Marshall. . C. i.-- Mrs. ' Newsom Gardner, Saturday. Mrs. W. J. Piggott will attend a Missionary meeting of the Methodist church in Richmond, Va , next week. Aliss Touiniie Unternehrcr, of Cor-biwill be the guest of her aunt. Mrs. G T. Marshall, for several n, Mrs. Ike Hicks, of Stith's Valley, was the guest of her sister, Mrs. 9330 yards yard 1J6 yard ' pattern Findings ( 1 :t:J-i- n. 40-i- n. :i(i-i- I Mr. and Mrs. J B. Biggs Rev. D. E Loyd was the week-en- d guest of Mr. and Mrs, J. G. Anderson. Miss Lena Johnson spent the week-cu- d with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Johnson Rev. Baker has returned home after attending a Missionary meeting in program at the school house Friday, April 15th Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Taylor have gone to house keeping in the home of Russcl Ashcraft spent the week-en- d with her mother, Mrs. Ethel Bunger, of Brandenburg The primary room and the fifth and sixth grade room will give a short weeks. Mrs. Will cost you complete ...... n gingham organdy lining 35c 75c -- :.'5c - little it costs to make up one of these pretty frocks. You will be pleased with the See how $4.09 9318 attractive line of materials from which you may select gingham 35c - $ .84 gingham .13 35c 19c ..48 2'2 yards grosgrain ribbon 1 pattern --.30 Embroidery No. 12504 - - .30 Findings .50 32-i- n. n. yards 'iiyard )i 32-i- Will cost you complete 92.55 $1.32 94451 yard H yard I pattern Findings 32-i30-i- n. n. gingham linen ..-. 40c - $ .75 25c - - ..10 .30 .75 87402 S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPORATED 2 Will cost you complete i - $1.90 n gingham yards 50c yards plaiting 35c - - 75c - - ii yard organdy 1 pattern Findings 32-i--- .70 .19 -.. ,30 ,50 - $3.01 $2.25 .38 ,31 .35 Will cost you complete 9430 9249 2J6 14 yards 35c 40-i30-i- 32-i- ' ' yard organdy 50c lining H yard 25c I pattern Braiding pattern No. 12319 Findings n. n. Will cost you complete ...... ...... n. check gingham 1 --- WHERE COURTESY REIGNS OWENSBORO, $2.40 -- KENTUCKY gingham 50c organdy 75c 1J4 yards plaiting 25c - - l pattern Scollop pattern No. 1257B Findings lt yard Vi yards 32-i- n n. 40-i- --- 1 j 1 -.. .30 ,75 $4.34 Will cost you complete - Louisville FRYMIRE The peach crop of this section will be a failure, on account of the hard freeze on March 28. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Morton Barr on March 28, a'fine boy, James Oicar. I YOU CAN ORDER BY MAIL BrannHBMiaznnmtiiiriiiEraia v ' , t THE BRECKINRIDGE N'EWt, CLOVERPORT, REE STOCK TO AMERICA and Short- Cattle Reach Boston A- board Rhode Island. K sen Angus One of the most interesting rargocs aught to Hoston in recent months flrrived here lately in the Furness (Line steamship. Rhode Island. Cant. Hrairclough, from Glasgow, which tied early in the day at Pier .10, Mystic Dcks, Charlcstowu. Pedigreed cattle id prize hunters occupied one sec- sn of the vessel. Although the animals received the .Constant care of a corps, of attendants curing the passage, one valuable heifer died and the carcass was thrown overboard Two calves were horn the next day, but one died: so the total number landed was the same as the number taken on hoard. Real Scotch whiskev. inn cases nf lf,!t, was included in the cargo and this REDUCED RAILROAD FARES FOR K. E. A. consignment came m for special attention from the customs officials. It is consigned to a loci! importing Tickets Sold at Reduction Only On ( house and will he used for medical April purposes. The steamer brought 53 Aberdeen i The railroads have granted a fare of for round trip to Louisville for the annual session of lh Kentucky Educational Association .which con1021. This special venes April rate is offered only to members of the association and dependent parties of their families and will he allowed only on presentation at starting point of identification certificate issued by the Secretary of the Association. AH persons expecting to attend the meeting should write the Secretary, R. E. Williams, 4518 Southern Parkway, Louisville, for the certificate. County superintendents, city superintendents, principals and others interested school people should sec that their teachers enroll and obtain the certificate before coming to Louisville, as the ticket agent will not be in position to allow the reduced fare without the Tickets will be sold at special reduction only on April 18 and 10. . 18-1- 9. Angus and 35 short-hor- n cattle, valued at $125,000, consigned to Carpenter & Ross, of Mansfield, O., and 29 hunting horses for George d Watson ( going to Paradise Farm, Teancck, N J. Two of the horses re- ceived slight injuries during heavy wcamcr. The Rhode Island left Glasgow, March n, and was delayed by almost continuous westerly gales. On four occassions it was necessary to heave the vessel to prevent injury to the live stock by excessive rolling and pitching. On this account the passage to Boston was prolonged five days. On March 15, in lat. 42 degrees .10 minutes N. Ion. 47 degrees 45 minutes W. on the castcrnly edge of the Grand Hanks, the steamer encountered heavy field ice which extended as far as the eye could reach In order to escape the ice the vessel was headed in a Southerly direction, making a long detour. Meantime a heavy fog shut in and when it cleared the steamer was surrounded by clear water. The Rhode Island brought only 000 tons of general cargo. Boston Globe. half-bre- .''. fy - Tl . -- , KENTUCKY CHICKEN OWNERS ARE LIABLE FOR DAMAGE Court of Appeals in Ky., Declares Chicken Law of State. AO ' tltfttl GARRAGE AT CAMP ZACHARY TAYLOR i TANLAC PROVED GLAD SURPRISE It Has Entirely Restored Her Health and She Feels Like a New Woman, She Says. "I have taken many medicines and spent hundreds of dollars looking for relief, but it was only when I got Tanlac that my troubles disappeared," said Mrs. A. Worley, of 111 Fifteenth St , Ashland, Ky. "I had no appetite and my stomach was in such bad condition that gas would form, causing a terrible depression around my heart and almost shutting olf my breath. I would become so nauseated that I could scarcely retain the little I did eat. and at times I had such awful headaches and dizy spells I could hardly sec. "My kidneys bothered me a great dt-- il and my back pained me so I couldn't bend over witlmut suffering agony. I was almost a nervous wreck and at night sleep was almost impossible BPMM3M5regBIMMSWWawHiaaaBWv tes'rjro ' One of the many buildings at the Cantonment which will be torn down In order that the lumber and other materials used In construction may be utilized elsewhere. In the sale of Cnmp Znchnry Taylor, at auction, beginning Monday, April 2ft, the cost of building umterlal 'will be reduced In such drastic manner that the many who hnvo for several years past heen living In iincoinforlnhle and crowded conditions, because of the Bhortnge of homes, will be enabled to procure, at their own price, all material necessary for building. lumMany million feet of kllu-drlod , 1 19-2- 2, (WCKy Cigarette -- crti.n-cat- e. To seal in the delicious Burley tobacco flavor. It's Toasted This Jfwjstica. ir&nerZi MONSTER BABY LAMB WEIGHS 18 POUNDS. A ewe belonging to W. R. Guyn, of. Troy neighborhood, gave birth recently to a lamb weighing 19 pounds. This monster Iamb is living and seems perfect in every way. So far as known this is believed to be the largest lamb recorded as borne by a ewe at birth. It is regarded as quite a curiosity by those who have seen it. Elizabeth-tow- n News. ber was selected for the construction of this Cantonment, and it was subjected to the most rigid Inspection. Having been exposed to the weather for only a short time, It is practically as good as new, and for rough construction work and outdoor purposes on the farm or In the building of u home, It his own figures. will answer every purpose that lumber The putting of this mammoth Canfresh from the mill does, and will tonment on the market for sale at doubtless sell for considerably los auction will do much to lower tho coat money. of building. The original cost of The same is true regarding the buildings and land comprising the Canplumbing and heating equipment that tonment wus $10,MX),000. It will bo was used at the camp. This will he sold for Just what It will bring at aucsold In small lots so that the small tion. A sale of this magnitude has buyer will be In as good a position to never before been hold In Kentucky, take ndvantage of these bargains as and It offer.s an unparalleled opporthe large buyer who Is able to buy tunity to those desiring to purchase building material of every description. several carloads. The 2,000 buildings will he ottered Tho taxpayers ' who furnished the one at a time, and the successful bid- money to build Camp Zachury Taylor der will have the privilege of buying will have an opportunity here to profit one or more of the particular type of by the sale of the land and building building upon which he made his hid. material, which will he sold at auction Many of tho buildings will require by the Louisville Ileal Estate and Debut the addition of a porch and a re- velopment Company, of Louisville, who arrangement of the Inside purt'tions to will serve as sales agents for the Wa make them comfortable homes, while Department. dla-pose pense of applying steel lathe on the sides and putting stucco on the lathe, an urtlstlc, thoroughly modern homo could be hiul for a mere fraction of what It would cost were it not possible to secure this Government property at one's own price, at auction. The salo will begin on Monday, April 2.", and continue until all of' tho 2,000 buildings anil 2,0M) acres of land aro effect. disposed of. Needless to say, this will he an absolute sale, and the Government will reserve nothing, hut will of it all to the highest bidder. There are many stables, creosote water troughs and cresosoted fenco post that should particularly appeal u the farmer, who can purchase them at In History If one wishes to go to tho further ex- - Shclbyvillc. For the first time in the history of Kentucky, the Court of Appeals, in the recent case of Adams Bros., vs Clark, declared the chicken law of the State The court holds in substance that the owner of trespassing chickens is liable for damage done by tliciu and that it is the duty, under the law, of every owner to take care of his or her chickens and prevent them from trespassing and damaging a neighbor. Among other things in the very interesting opinion delivered in the case, the court said: "It is natural propensity of domestic fowls to rove, and doing so to wholly disregard property lines and even fences. This propensity is well known to all owners, and when an owner with this knowledge allows his fowls to run at large to the injury of his neighbors, he is a wrong doer and is e liable for trespass, even in the of a statute or ordinance to that ab-scu- WHEAT CROP IS FOURTH LARGESr) of Country Total Production of 621,000,000 "Tanlac has certainly proved a glad surprise to me, for it has taken only two bottles to overcome all my troubles. My appetite is wonderful and I never feel a sign of indigestion or gas. My breathing is free and easy and I no longer have those awful dizzy spells UNEMPLOYED ARE ON THE INCREASE Farm Labor Shows an Increase Large Per Cent of Unemployed Among Steel and '8 SALE BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT, KENTUCKY W. H. D0WELL. B. L-U-lVI-e-- E-R Iron Workers. AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES G, Plaintiff AGAINST F. HOUCHIN & ETC.. Defendant EQUITY NO. 4175 SHEETING, LATHS, WEATHER-BOARDINSHINGLES, FINISHING BOARDS, MOULDING, METAL AND FELT ROOFING, LIME, CEMENT, PLASTER, PAINT. 'FLOORING, CEILING, m Write us for prices Jake Wilson, Manager, We can make prompt shipments. Fordsville, Ky. FORHSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY R Can you do it? - T - '' y wi. ir jy l?S,JjCi --x "vs. - -- a FuorU i & Pr 1CR h 1W No! and if you have a Sharplc3 Suction-fee- d Separator you don't have to, for it skim9 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 Suctkmifeed varies the milk feed in direct proportion to the separating force never more milk in the bowl than it can perfectly separate. All other separators have a fixed milk feed. Thus when IB fvfes? 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 mwrybody turns too alow some of the time. Qet a Washington. April ii. In spite, of renewed activity in automobile plants and a resumption of operations in three or four other industries, industrial unemployment in the United States continued to increase during March, according to Labor Department statistics. From all sections, however, increased employment on farms was indicated in the verbal returns made by Federal Agents, though the actual number of men so engaged was not susceptible of statistics presentation. The department found that 1,424 industrial establishments in the United States, ordinarily employing more than ."iDO men each, had l,.'i87.78( workers on payrolls March 31, against l.Ol.till February :J8. net decrease of 24,8'2o, or 1.3 per cent. The March number was 40.308, or 2 5 per cent less than the total January 31. By far the larget proportion of the unemploymesnt increase during the month was due to cessation in steel and iron operations, through other metal, textile and food manufactures also noted drops Out of sixty-fiv- e cities and industrial centers from which reports came forty-foshowed increased unemployment, while a decrease was found in 21. Detroit with 23.071 workers in automobijc factories during March, showed the most favorable condition, while Pittsburgh, with the reduction in steel operations, showed 12,303 fewer persons on payrolls Mar. 31, than at the end of the previous month. In New York 7,004 were added to the total unemployed during the month, acording to the Labor Department summary, while in Milwaukee the total was 0,323 and in Chicago ur I I By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court rendered at October Term thereof, 1020, in the above cause, for the sum of $430.00 with interest from the first day of January l'Jlii until paid and interest payable annually. Subject to the following credits $37.00 paid January 1st. 1!)17; $37.00 paid January 1st, 1918. And also the further sum of $100 00 with interest from the 1st day of January 11)10 until paid and interest payable annually, and all costs herein. I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-Hous- e door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday the 23th day of April 1021. at one o'clock P. M.. or thereabout (being County Court day,) upon a credit six. twelve and eighteen months the following described property, to wit: Two certain tracts or parcels of laud lying and being in Breckinridge county. Ky.. and bounded and described as follows: First tract "Beginning at Daniel Smith's corner, a take in Huston Mill road, thence N 73, V. 38 poles to a white oak, thence S. 00, V. 20 poles to a sugar tree and white oak, thence N 03. W. 34 poles to a hickory bush, thence S. 87, W. 40 poles to a sugar tree and white oak, thence S. 3, W. 40 a poles to white oak. thence S. 32, E. 70 poles to a sugar tree thence S. 70, E. 00 poles to a white oak, elm and dogwood in Daniel Smith's line, thence with said tine N. 23, E. 72 poles to a white oak .on the Mill road, thence N. 10, E. 38 poles "My kidneys don't bother me any more and my back is entirely free Bushels. from, pain. My nerves are in such good condition that I don't wake up Washington. April 7. A winter (luring the night, and I'm so much wheat crop fourth largest in the coun- better in every way I simply feel like try's history was forecast today by a new person." Advertisement. the department of Agriculture with a total production of 021,000,000 bush- CIRCULAR NUMBER 67 IS els. This is 44,000,000 bushels more COMPLETE GARDEN GUIDE. than harvested last year. Lexington. Ky. April 9. What is The condition of the crop improved 3.1 per cent from last December 1, said to be one of the most complete the April 1, condition being 91 per collections of facts and information cent of a normal. The crop of 1919 relative to the home vegetable garwas the largest of winter wheat ever den is contained in Circular N'o. 07 issued by the Extension Division of grown, with 729,000,000 bushels. The area sown last fall was 40,003,-00- 0 the State College of Agriculture. The p tblication includes a number acres, and it is believed the abandonment has been small. The 1920 of discussions on various subjects re- -' crop was sown on 41, 757,000 acres, lating to the garden in addition to of which 37,773,000 acres were harves- such features as a table of the first ted while the record crop of 1919 was killing frosts in Kentucky, a table showing how, when and where to harvested from 49.105,000 acres. Winter wheat condition April 1, plant, and discussions relative to the year was 75 0 per cent of a normal control of garden insects and plant and production 577.703,000 bushels. diseases. It may be obtained free by On April 1, 1910. it was 99 9 per cent writing the Epcrimcnt Station. Lexand production 729.503,000 bushels, ington. while the average condition is 83.0 per cent. Production of rye was forecast as 00,380,000 bushels from a condition cf Dr. O. E. HART 90.3 per cent of a normal Rye condition a year ago was S0.8 per cent of a normal and production last year was 09.318.000 bushels, in 1919 condition was '90.0 and production 88,909,000 bushels, and the average condition is SS. t. Winter wheat condition by principal producing States was: Will be in Pennsylvania. 97: Ohio. 87; Indiana 89; Illinois. 90; Michigan, 90; Missouri 93; Nebraska. 93; Kansas. SS; Texas. HARDINSBURG, KY., 8S; Washington. 100 ten-year VETERINARY SURGEON ten-ycp- .r . be prepared to comply promptly with on the FOURTH MONDAY IN APR. these terms. Approximated cost. bO.VS ".(). debt, interest and Lee Walls. Commissioner POOR SEED THREATENED BY CORN. LATE-MATURING Lexington, pril 9 Seed corn matured late last fall and unless given special care during the winter will not be as good for seed this spring as it should be, according to members of the Soils and Crops Department of the State Col'cge ot Agiiculturc. The specialists are recommending that if farmers have any doubt about the germination of their seed tnat they give it a thorough test before planting. Complete details concerning the individual ear test by means of the "rag doll" method may be obtained by writing the Experiment Mation, Yes it can be dyed or cleaned That last year's suit or dress can be made to appear like new. Send-i- t parcel post te-da- y. Lcii'gton What is said to be the oldest harp the world is preserved in the Louvre Museum in Paris. It was found in an Egyptian tomb and is nearly 4,000 in Swiss Cleaners & Dyers 09 Sth St. Louisville, Ky. vears old. or more to the beginning containing acres more or less." Second tract' is a part of the old Daniel Smith tract of land on Shot Pouch Creek and adjoins the First Tract on Shot Pouch Creek and is bounded as follows: "Beginning at a rock near the graveyard in a line of the Dower and corner to lot No. 2, thence with a line of the tme N. 75, W. 128 poles to a rock in a road in Harrison Dowell's line, thence with his line N. 05, E. 88 poles to a white oak, J. A. Furncss corner, thence with his line S, 51, E. 13 poles to three small hickories, corner to lot No, 4, thence with a line of the same S. 15, W. 94 poles to the comer of the Dower and continuing the same course 40 poles further to the beginning containing by survey 09 acres more or less. A lien is retained on the above described land for the payment of four notes for $100.00 each and each as said notes bear interest from the 1st day of January 1910, and interest payable annually and become due as follows: First note due January 1st 1022, Second note due January 1st 1923, Third note due January 1st 1924 and the Fourth note due January 1st, 1U25 Or sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved jurcty or securities, must cxecutt bond, bearing legal intetcst from the day of sale until paid; and having the force and cflect of a Judgement. Lien retained to secure of purchase money. Bidders will 83 pty-ment IMPORTANT CHANGE LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON IN SCHEDULE RAILWAY & ST. LOUIS 4,340. BETTER SERVICE EFFECTIVE Train 144 FASTER TIME 10th, 1921 -- FATHER'S RHEUMATISM "What's that for?" said a mother to her son, who had just brought home a barometer. "O, it's a great idea, mother. Tells you when it's going tp rain." "What's the use of wasting money on that when Providence has given your fatlter rheumatics?" said mother. APRIL m. SHARPLES Suction Fd "Skims i . Leaves Cloverport- .4:49 P. Arriving Louisvill- e7:30 P. Train 143 Leaves Louisville .4:45 P. Arriving Cloverport. 7:37 P. Train 144 leaves Cloverport 15 minutes earlier. Note: Arriving Louisville 25 minutes earlier. Train 143 leaves Louisville 55 minutes later. E. M. WOMACK, G. P. A. M. M. M. M. Famous S EPARATOR B w once-a-mon- th old-sty- le cln -- at Spaad" CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al FAMOUS SUNSHINE BATTERIES IP VTmjIaaKiSQSaaLMLKariaaaaH the only separator that: aldms clean at widely varying cpeeds gives the same thickness cream regardless of speed 'IBBBBff skims your milk quicker when you turn faster only on piece in bowl no discs, easy to clean has oiling supply tank and has knee-loSharpies is positive insurance against carelessness and its consequent cream waste, because it skims clean at any speed. A speed indicator, which fixed-fee- d BKijHNlHHj rings a bell when you turn an separator below speed, is really an acknowledgement of the vast Mupwiority of Sharpies, which automatically prevents losses from irregular turning instead of olmply announcing thorn. Call at my store and I will be glad to demonstrate to you this and the other superior features of the Sharpies. At 25? DISCOUNT i (P? AA AA and The Until u dealer Is (tdnhllshcd In this county, we will supply mitomoblleowii-it- s direct with tho ruinous Sunshine Buttery at U5 discount from recalls prices. Louisville Times and Breckenridge News; P( Hesule I'rlco e, e 12-vo- Your 1'rlce The fS2.00 $45.00 ?24.00 28.B0 13.75 F. Earn Puuililue Ilatlery, before lea v. lnc the factory. It discharged at the rate of (00 amperw. No other battery will (taud thUtest. Itreaehejyouln twrfect condition. We cuaiantee It lor two yearn. O. I). Louisville, Shipped 0. O. D. Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; Qn AA Send Your Orders to THE BRECKENRIDGE ZAM CLOVEhPSRT, HARNED PRODUCE FEED CO. Haraed, KwttKky Geaun ShtrpUa Kept The Suiiihlne Starting and LtgliUng Battery A the result ot 'JO years' tixHrieiire In the munulao-tur- o ol itorago batturlea. it will outluat and outperform any oUier battery lteuulrei less attention., l'latet will not buckle or tarp under Cost $10 to $13 loss than, any other ktandard stake. We guanine It for two yean. Order today, gWIoc model and year ol your car. lerer-ettiervic- e. NEWS tad Oil carriW a (lock ky, 425 S. GARAGE EQUIPMENT & SUPPLY CO. THIRD AVE. bunmlrf LOUISVIUJC, KY. w.J'mikilkArr't. ii(u-ti- HftJk,. " M.ii...M &.?-,a ifm Ii HM.W vpu ' n"5' "wwr ''WfWiP'p Tm tmcmwitiDjii i i "wiwi, cloVeiport Kentucky I APRIL It, The Breckenridge News GIVE AWAY EVERY JNO. D. BA1BAQE, Editor and Publiiher EIGHT PA0E3 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY (genius means work YOU CAN GO TO EU- - DUNBARTOPl! There is many a man who puts in Ioiik hours at li is work and devotes a great deal of time and effort to hlcnis with which he must wrestle, who upon occasion will sit back and contcmolatc how easily Jim Smith or pro-Ejilill- 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subscription price $8.00 a year: $1.00 (or 6 monthif 50c for 8 montha. Buttneti Loctli 10c per line and oc lor each additional insertion. Card of Thanki. over 0 linn, charactl for at the rate of 10c ptr line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of Be per line, monejr in France. Examine .the label on your paper. II it It not correct, pteaie notify ut. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRKCKENR1DOK who Is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. friend NEWS hand it to . Many a man, particularly young New York. An American who has Congressman James W. Dunbar, men, who devote long hours to their just a plain woik, often bemoan the fact that they no objection to mingling with the the Third Indiana District, wno ag Philadelphia. plain folks of all the world can get turned lo Washington a few days white man, with the feelings a white lack the genius possessed by the clev- to Europe now in a one class liner for after a short stay at his home in Ni er fellow who in a few hours' short $1:23, which is the same amount of Albany, has expressed himself as it WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1921 man ought to have." his best time at his desk can clean up his money he would have had to pay be- - voring, and will put his efforts bM In that sentence one of daily work. fore the war for a first class accom- - hind his nlans to secure some decisiv Yet, with it all, we find that the man modation, minimum rate, in ships of action by congress regarding the im manufacturers mix special brands for friends summoned up the philosophy A OH1 I? ATTl potatoes, and these arc generally ratli 'of Thomas E Mitten, president of the who is the leader is lie who was the me class ot tnc xjLIll J1 rilXlH oi of the Ohio river. Ml cr rich in potash. How much fertili Philadelphia Rapid Transit Go., cnain- - plodder in the early years of his life of the Cunard fleet. Now, however, Dunbar's suggestions arc being verf piou fighter for a nickel fare, founder who devoted hours of study, and who a first class accomodation in tho Car- - favorably looked upon by thoc hav- zer to use will depend upon the fertilHeard Brothers bought over 73,000 ity of the soil, but, as a rule, 8 pounds of the remarkable "Mitten plan" of 0ftcn spent his evenings preparing for onia- or Carmania costs a minimum ing this work of river improvement pounds of tobacco last Saturday to each 100 feet of row will be about cooperation between employes a m t)C morrow s work. of ?sa.i. in hand. Mr Dunbar favors outlining It is to such purposeful workers While the prices are low it is all the right A good way to apply fertilizer employer and just now bailed .is the The one class liner, as illustrated by all the work that it is proposed to be justifies. A great many farm- is to scatter it in the freshly opened only American business man who is as Morse, Edison, Bell, Fitch, and a the hiir new American liner Minne- - rlmm mi tlm Otitn rii.nr n.,,1 !.., ' market ers are selling realizing it is the best furrows, then drag a hoc through it also in the buiness of giving away all multitude of such notables that toe kahda, now on her way to Hamburg propriating an amount of money suftV the money he earns over and above world owes its progress. they can do. They arc very fortunate several times to mix it with the soil. with 1.000 passengers, and the new cient to handle it and going at the1 his actual living expenses." We, in many cases, speak of these Utinrdcr Albania, bound tor Liver - ' work as a whole and completing it, XXXX to have a market at home at a price That is how the report went out. tutu and think of them as geniuses, iiuui, lias .is line aiiuiiiuurtiiims rts wiinin me year, i ne worK ot improv-som- c J as good as they can get by shipping plan for the garden A definite Heard Brothers are busy men, .should be drawn on paper before any when Mr. Mitten spoke the other but in a truer sense they achieved The of the old time liners of the ing the Ohio river has been piece,- -, not afraid of work and are willing to planting is done, suggest garden spe- night at what he considered "a little their success only through purpose- eighties, and it is posible to get two mealed year after year and millions family gathering," the tcstimonaf ban- ful, determined effort along lines plan- berth rooms in airy positions on the of dollars have been expended take care of the farmers crops even at cialists of the United States Dcpthc-mebut the to E. T. Stotcs-bur- g ned in their early youth. a small margin. shelter deck by the payment of a little results are not in evidence of Agriculture. First determine quet given to lu'm andemployes of the by the 10,000 Perhaps there is no better illustra more man $is.i. aiany Americans wno should be. nor as they will beasif thcy XXXX the exact dimensions of the available this Rapid Work on the Highway is now at laud: then ascertain which parts of Philadelphia jubliee Transit Co., as tion of the great difference between cannot afford to pay the tall rates of work is taken up as a whole and rush--c- d part of the celebration of 10 each thought backed by hard work the finer ships arc patronizing these full speed on the branch line. A crew the garden will be best adapted to to completion. Such work as has r of men and teams arc at work near certain crops, especially those that re- years of industrial peace As quoted. and determined effort and real genius "ships of democracy," and the Min been done upon the river is not availnckalula and Albania have a large ing the benefits that it is intended' Hawkins Smith's place and another quire a large amount of sunshine. Out- Air, .Mitten s speccn aiso ineiuuco tnc that amounts' to prodigiousncss. No doubt the vast majority of our number aboard. crew are lining up the old grade be- line the garden plan on paper and announcement that he was not going for. nor will the full benefits th err- To go to England by ships of the j from become apparent until the whole tween Garfield and Harncd Beard sketch in the crops that are to be to leave any money to ins son. ur. A. readers have at some time beard or A. littcn. because he "did not read of James Critchton, who was Caronia class he cannot get a cheaper system is completed, congressman i Brothers have a contract beginning planted upon each part. to dc.prive the young man of the plea- - probably the greatest prodigy that rate than $aa3, two passengers in a Dunbar proposes to devote unlimited XXXX at the Hardinsburg line and running ' ever sure of making money lived. Crichton was born in ' room. If he is extravagant he may time of his during the next session of to Hamed. They will put on a crew Rev II. S. English, of Amnions, was The actual facts of the case arc yet Scotland in l.'iiiO. At thirteen he had spend as high as $930 for a good berth congres which convened last Monday ' of men and teams next week. the guest of his brother. Rev. E. B. more remarkable. gained the degree of Bachelor of Arts. in the Caronia, and if he is luxurious to having his plans reorganized XXXX English, and Mrs. English, of HarBefore he had reached the age of he may pay for a regal suite in the and acted upon. Has Given Awav Salarv every banker in dinsburg, Monday Direct appeal to E. Mitten has given twenty he was traveling over Europe Cunarder Aquitani or the White Star First. Thomas the state for aid in the better bred XXXX dollar be has earni in engaging tne icarncii men ot tnc time imer Olympia from $4,500 to about FINING OF JACOB HICKS livestock movement of' The Kentucky There was a good crowd of farmers away every since he was 40 and has in open lorum. lie had a thorough $3,000, l'urc Bred Livestock Asociatiou and in Hardinsburg, Monday delivering l(i years LEADS TO INTRODUCING The luxurious suite is not so expenThe Louisville Livestock Exchange tobacco and live stock. The Fiscal lived on the income of the money he knowledge of every subject of the times, ami was referred to as a human sive as it appears to be if eight per- BILL FOR SEVERER PENALTY. was able to accumulate' up to that has been made by W. S. Bell, presi- Court was in session also. and take it. Then time Second the idea that "Thomas encyclopedia. ' sons club together dent of the Exchange and chairman Frankfore. Ky.,sApril 8. A bill to XXXX He was an accomplished singer. it means about $3,000 divided into E. Mitten's son should not spoil bis of the committee in charge of the make the The farmers are very busy plowing pleasure in making money by inherit pamier, dancer, and norscnian; a cara tightlis. There arc other fine suites cape from aiding of a convict to escampaign. The bankers were asked to a penal institution of the give their direct aid to the Farmers and getting ready for corn planting. ing the money of his father" origin player of renown; evidently equally that voyagers who don't mind the state a felony, will be introduced Igt-in all the social .and fine arts. XXXX expense may get aboard the Olympic Better Sire Sale. June 'J ml, Bourbon ated with the boy himself and further- skilled of his biographers 14 One called him and Aquitania and the French Liner the next session of the general assenfT Jesse R. Eskridge was busy Mon- more he even now refused to accept Stock Yards, w hen 300 pure bred rebly. I he fining of day looking up records and making any of his father's money and lives "The Admirable Crichton." a sobriranee for prices ranging from $1,050 in Fayette circuit, Jacob Hicks- $100 gistered bulls will lie auctioned to the court for aiding quet that has been written into litera- to about $4.000,, The lowest priced his son abstracts for the Farm Loan Bank, farmers, of the state strictly within his salarv. Heber Hicks, a murderer, ture, and now meatus a person who berth in these great ships may be xxxx Mr. Mitten is a widower, and at 40 XXXX and two other convicts to can turn his band to anything. obtained, for $a75, or rather, might the reformatory, is said escape from Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Walls, of Har- was worth over a million dollars. The bankers were asked to encourAt the age of twenty-twCrichton have been obtained, as all the min- suited in the decision toto have re- age individual purchases, wherever dinsburg were enroute to Louisville, I "I tell the doctor, my son and make' the possible, to assist in the formation of Monday. think the thought originated with was killed by a drunken prince, whom imum berths are engaged away up penalty a severe one. he was autoring. until the end of the summer. clubs and support groups contemplathim." the father interpolates, with XXXX A prisioncr who escapes I he point we desire to emphasize All the lines confirm the impression another in escaping is liable or assists ing buying pure bred registered bulls Lou Glasscock it is said would like justifiable pride "that I will never to a senhim of the pleasure of making here in connection with the remark ' that! the spring and summer season is tence of six years, but a civilian who to be sold at the auction. Financial to be city Judge of Hardinsburg. able career of this prodigy is that going to be pretty brisk for seagoers money. Therefore. will never leave aid to wormy tanners tn these puraids in an escape lias committed only XXXX "The Admirable Crichton" was as going both east and west, and the chases also was invited. Judge D D. Dowcll was taking care him any. But he has gone me one as a wooden dummy when cal offices' of lines that run the one a misdemenor. x x of the Fiscal Court Monday. lie is bettir. and since coming back from The United States Department of also announced as a candidate for Cir- the service overseas he has insisted it came to placing his vast knowledge class ships say that they are the only IT'S PECULIAR CHARM Agriculture, has just announced that cuit Clerk The Judge fits well in any that I give him no money now And to a useful purpose. His mind receiv- - ones in which one may travel coinMr. Everbrokc I like the aparted impressions and reproduced what paratively cheap. The increased rates, the full resources or the bureau of place you put him. especially in a so he is, perhaps, better able to keep ment very well, but the 10th floor is his contract with you" President was recorded, but. despite the vast more than 100 ner cent, in some in. rather too high animal industry will be brought to clerk's office. amount of information stored in bis stances, arc not what the lines wanted, bear in the state to aid in publicity Mitten was speaking to his 10.000 emThe Agent Bill collect6rs are not xxxx for the sales and in support of the ployes "in the only way that one can brain, he invented nothing, he form- but what they have to charge, because permitted to use the elevator. r.vcry meuiuer ot me tamily ulated no new theory and not a immediate campaign. Mr. Everbrokc You. may make out nearly 1.10(1 meals annually. keep in contact with another, that is, noble thought bears his name. single of the increased cost of labor. xx my lease. How many of these arc coming from by meeting you on even terms, in Mere talent, mere genius, mere The city of Klown. Kan., has asked Remember "My Old Kentucky the home garden this year? that he has to figure his costs as Home" week beginning. May S, to 14. his pay Therefore, he has your learning, serves no usefubpurpose. Do R. J. Hopkins, attorney Eencral to XXXX TELEPHONE xxxx problem and can better sympathize not bemoan the fact that you arc not allow them to pass their annual city Soil in the garden Residence 86 Office J clever, that you do not possess ,i col- election, as no candidates can be found Agriculture lias made great advan and well supplied with should be rich with you." humus. Stable ces in modern times, but the advice ' manure is best for the garden, for it Young Mitten is one of the most lege degree, but must dig. and dig, who are willing to run. Mr. Hopkins DR. JESSE BAUCUM of Pliny the Elder. who lived 30 furnishes both plant food and humus. valuable factors in working out his and eternally dig to produce results ruled that the election must be held .. ....i:.!-.... DENTIST centuries ago. is still good for gard-- I ...i. !f father's industrial ideas, sin-'he is To be useful a man must apply and nil, ii uu iciiiuuiaics appear, !11 uiunK XXXX CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ners: "Dig deep, manure well, work, As a rule foliage crops, such as let- keenly in sympathy with them. He is interpret knowledge "The Admirable ballots must be used and the voters often." OFFICE HOURS Council Crichton" was the greatest prodigy may write in the names of such pertuce, kale and spinach, do fairlv well secretary of the of all times, but wiih all his qukk sons as thoj' choose for their respec1 to 6 P. M. 8 to IS A. M. xxxx in partial shade, but must have a and is "all over the place." popping tive officer. The same kind of vegetables should minimum of three hours of sunshine up in this barn or that, rubbing learning could not do tins. not be grow u twice in Succession in a day Plants that ripen fruits, such shoulders with employes, knowing the same part of the garden, if this as tomatoes and eggplant, them and known by them. "He's been HARDING HAS BED EScan be avoided. If a radically differ-- j a minimum of five hours should have trained to carry on all his father's PECIALLY DESIGNED FOR HIM of sunshine ent kind is grown disease spores and each day. plans and he's just boiling over with insects, though present in the soil. enthusiasm," is the verdict. XXXX Grand Rapids, Mich., April S. One pair young mules, good ones, well broken. are not so liable to attack the second The greatest mistake a business Much Money "Hurtful" President Warren G. Harding will crop. house can make today is to cut down One new Titan tractor and plows, etc. One Ford "A great amount of money is a sleep m a bed five feet wide and eight x its advertising. Without feet long, six the The work of cultivating a garden business outlook for theadvertisinggray hurtful influence." declared President foot eightinchesinches wider and one runabout. Will trade for stock or take bankable pafuture is longer than a standardMitten. "We. some of us. envy the will be greatly reduced if special at enough to he black. Many -size bed business man with money. per; xSe Wing grass and planting little crop. Plenty tention is given to the preparation of men advertise when business is good The bed rushed through by a furni"It makes me sad when I think how the soil before the seeds are planted. let up when the slump comes. The long ago of any kind of wood delivered. it was since I was 40 and ture ompap.v here on a special order, xxxx wise plan is to advertise more when has been Jonas Lyons has a fine bunch of sales are slow and if yon want to cut had accumulated all the money I it will besent to Washington, where thought a man needed to live on. I set up in the president's HENRY DeH. MOORMAN, hogs on his farm. They are very at- space do it when sales are good. decided that I would not follow the bedroom in the White House V tractive to passengers on the train. HARDINSBURG, KY. XXXX Special designers were enmployed example of the men I saw piling up xxxx Read t'iv Fordsville Planing Mi'i riches n making tne bed i Mr. Johnson's new orchard near C'onipainV lumber "I decided that life and the struggle Irvington is looking good. The trees tion dt n this issuead and their fac of The Breck; was against me, and so while I playare all living and growing fast. Mr. icfge .,i'. ed it as hard, perhaps, as any other, at Johnson is an expert in the growing the close of each year for 10 vears I of fruit. He has faith and work to Couductor have back him. We are looking at you Mr on the Branch Richard Stites was over only given away all of my earnings, last week, his first trip Johnson and believe in you. Your in nine years Mr. Stites said he was I had trying to hold intact the money orchard will open the eyes of some of surprised at the great improvements worry at 40. So that I don't have to about making money. It is of these pesimists yet. that have been made since he was no interest to me. I am therefore free xxxx oer the road. The to enjoy the game and a great deal Don't attempt to grow a 'garden improvements and farm lands the of pleasure the comes from it." under or near large trees that will not lll'tlinru li'irnc .....1 , 1.1 only shade the crops but m addition good to him. Hardinsburg he said was STATE LIBRARY COMMISdraw most of the moisture and plant a beautiful little city of handsome SION SHORT ON FUNDS. food from the sod. ll0mcs autiful ,a XXXX all fif wliirli imlii'fi l.n .1 i.. . linn .. iicuijic T Co Miorri Krankfort. Ky.. April 0 The Kenf'lVCJIOld re- - were irnni.i-nii- ...w..vi ,:..!.. nit . .1... n.,,1 stilts. lor- iiriwmir notatous. .,u.. n:i. r..n .... ,' .. 11', ,11 tucky Library commission has been .......... mlnnt,. . .Ull, lll.K It'll Ifll'O ' ......iiiv it tl e fertilizer contains potash, as the old town and it embarassed for the need of more wouldn't potatoes require more potash than is us if he Jocated there when supprise funds to properly develop and exthe pand the department, according to a present m the soil. Fertilizer wav conies you been report by Henry E. James, state inall you can yourself in a pospector and examiner, to Governor sition will Morrow today. From 1010, the date of you to of opporTwenty-Fouthe creation of the department, until you July 1, loao, the annual app'ropriation every hand? was $11.1)00 Jiut was increased to $7,500 April 14, 1897 West Point Bom to the wife of R. for two years, ending June 30. by In Cloverport L. Sheets, a little brother for Ruth, you have yourself look the lii.'O session of the legislature. analyze promMr. James expressed the opinion the -(- o)Mr. and Mrs. J. H W. Frank, of successful men of appropriation should be increased sufyou will find Irvington, announce the marriage of Mattingly Born to the wife of Altheir daughter. Lucy, to Mr. David fred Hawkins. March 31 M. a boy. Alf ficiently to keep one person on the success developed careful saving road throughout the year establishing spendsays "another Democratic." Heron, of this citv. May 0. new libraries (o- )of money. The commission serve 110 of the Uorn April III, to the wife of Frank The marriage of Mr. Edward Hin-to- n 130 counties in the state, traveling Beavin. a line boy to Miss Bettie Brickey was solfar back from the (o) emnized last Thursday, April 8th at librarise being sentplaces. Real realroad in some comes man who' hasw persistJ. P. Ditzenbach, who has been :i o'clock p m. Rev. Richard officiatforeman at the News office for ten or ing. Miss Judith Brickey acted as saved. We solicit twelve years has resigned on account bridesmaid and Mr, Owen Whitchouse SPRING POEM of failing health Mr. W. H. Hinds, as groomsman. of Henderson, succeeds him. Sweet Spring it here! I know it by -(- o) (o) The high winds and the mud; Falls of Rough Mrs. Bright died Dr. S. B. Adkisson as secured the at her home near Union Chepcl, Mar. I know it by the sulphur and contract to carry the mail from the With, and her remains were Molasses for the blood. interred e to the depot. in the Catholic cemetery at St Mary's I know it by the sudden cold (o) And by the racking cough March a 7. She leaves a husA most enjoyable time was had by church. I get when T am indiscreet band and seven children. all present at the home of Mr. and Enough to take 'em off. ' (o) Mrs. C, B Skillman. Friday evening, Miss Pearl Askins died of consumpthe occasion being a euchre party givYes, Spring is here I The mercury en in honor of her sisters, Misses tion at the home of her uncle, George Today's at sixty-fivHarl, Sunday, April 4. Mayme Cosby and Eva Young. Tomorrow, when it's twenty-fou-(- a)(o) The peach buds won't survive. Hardinsburg Born to the wife of Sweet Spring is like a lady fair Miss Lela Henley's time as postD. F. Barnes, April 4, a girl. master expired last Monday, April 12. Who's bound to have her will, (o) The Washington correspondent of the Who's hungry' for variety Courier-Journsays apt. J. II. RowMarvin Beard returned to school And Spring is versatile! land will succeed her. at Nashville, Tcnn,, last week. Sommcrville Journal. "He'. "Ship of Democracy" Being Indiana Congressman PI Patronized By Americans Gdt Action From Congres John Jones accomplished the work he Who Will Mingle With. Thomas E. Mitten, Founder of Complete River Work Tl Plain Folks. Remarkable "Mitten Plan' tunc, and nas nours 10 ucvoic 10 gou, Year. tennis and other forms of enjoyment, Says Money is Hurtful. DOLLAR HE HAS 17 A BMsGTi IN 1 - VP! ROPENOWFOR$125, WORK ON OHIO In 10 IltlJa CPAf If kjl vjll. I - -- . I nt ,.,'., I H 5 J - - 1 o de-pr- ic 1 , ( ' 36-- J ' I I K- FOR SALE xxx I j -- xxxxxxxoxxmimxKxxxxxMnmtmxmtx te I1 1 I 1 I'.-i- tt .,,. 111 - l'sih-ii:iII- PMPBED? to place take advantage on the bigh-usual- ly r Tears Ago doing permit that tunities that today surround If Have 19-J- inent notstir their ing their ently about, your acquaintance, through the v the and opportunity only to the your account. post-oflic- - 1 e: r, al April. is, 3Ufr KntfrH 1 1 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS! NOTE Please notllr the editor wn... desire advertisements discontinued. you PAGE FIVE Urrrkrurtitgr Nrtus APRIL c'm .nttter. 137 SOCIETY ITEMS Some of the Of WEDNESDAY, 1921! Kjr. I Personal Interest I J A NEW LINE OF SILKS Canton crjepe, the smartly dimpled surface of this clinging silk and the case with which it may he adapted to almost every variation of present day styles has (StO PeJVFvf won for it unusual popularity. Per yard - - nl the Poit Office it itcond at Cloverpart, KATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE. -- Newer Spring Hats , Birthday Party For R:bcrt Daugherty. Quite a number of Robert Daughcr- were invited to the ty's school-mate- s Sattcrficld home Saturday afternoon in honor of his birthday anniversary which occurred Thursday the 7th. There was only one disappointment owing to windy weather which prevented out door games long at a time The honoree's friends were lavished with their gifts. At H:.'I0 a bountiful lunch was served at the close of which was a guessing contest. A prize was given a boy and girl who came nearest guessing at the number of grains of corn in a pound bag. There were 4 .'." grains in one bag and Jane Kcil guessed 41.1 winning the prize. Forrest Hambleton was the lucky boy. o'The guests started home at clock each declaring they were going to have a birthday party. .1 FOR SALE ROAD WAGON KOIl SAt.K Karen two horse wagon new, all complctr. A bargain. I'at Dillon, Hnr (iiiuiiurg, isy, r.' it FOR SAM'. One span black mare mutes, (I and 7 years old wrielit around I "00 pounds lacli It" ,'M hands high. Two black ." ami 11 years mares old weight 1,300 hands liigli. Lot ot jimmm racn. in farming tools, W. .V Pair, Ilanlinsburg, Ky. W .It -- f( ror lountjr unices For Stite md lllttrlct Opvct ror (.an, per line. For Cirdi, per line, For Precinct anil Cltr Office- i- .$ boo I 2.60 i .i.oo - .10 .10 .10 For all Publication in the Interest ot Individuals or expression ot Individ ual views, per lint Foreign Advertising Representative THEAMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE We are authorized to announce Judge J. R. Layman an a candidate (or to the office of Circuit Judge of this District, subject to the action of the Democratic Primary Election, August 0, 1021. ' are on display in my shop. They came in the last week and they are right new styles. Black and white i Tricolctte, a very attractive sofc material especially desirable for making of blouses, skirts and dresses. C?0 CA :j(! inches wide. Price per yd. - - t)dtJ FARM IMPLEMENTS FOU SAI K Two row mm plantrr with attachments. Wheat hinder and nlieat drill, practically' new. W. .V. I'atr, Ilardinshurfr, Mcssaline, good quality in several desirable shades, navy grey, green, yellow, henna and black. :W5 inches (PO AA Taffeta, extra fine quality, soft finish staple colors, black, navv, green and brown. :il! inches wide. C0 AA ky. 41) .It FOU SALE IlufT Orpington eggs for setting $1.00 per 15, nUo males and gilts. Mrs. Geo. E. Shclman, Union Star, Ky. 3D (It FOR SAI.U Eggs for setting. Castle White Nock. FischcMls'bach strain, $2 HO fer lft. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, The Castle, Cloverport, Ky. :ts t( FOR White, Wyandotte . Eggs for . . . . i nciore nave I nan sucn quality in my Hock and am ottering' .. Vi ji (icr 9CI11IIK vII .. "". dlll: :.r IIHIM ..!.rr n, fi.iKi vuu llir beautiful fowl with utility qualities, the While Wyandotte is unsurpassed, and my slock is from the leading strains in America. Write me your wants. Mrs. W J. Hall, Hardinsburg, Ky. .IS tf if-.- t.' . uHii-innf- FOR REPRESENTATIVE We are authorized to announce Judge G. W. Newman, of Uawesville, as a Republican candidate for the Legislature to represent Breckinridge and Hancock counties subject to the action of Republican primary. being extensively worn for is Per yard'- - J.UU U late spring. Come in and see some of our new SALE li Mrs. Frank Payne will be hostess lo the Ladies Reading Club this week. Wednesday Club Given Picture Show Party. Mrs. Hovious M. Hclicu and Mrs. Ira D. lichen entertained the members of the Wednesday Club with a picture show party at the Star Theatre. Tuesday evening. The guests were served refreshments at Carter's following the show. ooo :.: Silk Poplin, high lustrus finish, for making one piece dresses, navy, black, gray, brown and rose. HG (J" AA t&J-..Uin. Per yard - - - - patterns. Miss Evelyn Hicks Cloverport, Kentucky Natural Pongee, just the thing for shirt waists and blouses. Comes also in pink. Per yard J54 Pvt. Orville Mattingly, of the 81st, Field Artillery, Camp Knox, was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mattingly, Sunday and Monday. o o Millintr , FOR SALE Single Comb Drown Leghorn Eggs, from selected stock. $1.00 setting post paid. Baby chicks $lft00 for 100. K. L. Frank, Sample, Ky. 3K tf FOR SALE Fine dahlias bulbs and plants Mrs. F. C. English, Cloverport, Ky. 3S tf FOR SALE Emden goose eggs, 2." cents each, goslings later at 00 cents each. Mrs. 3(1 tf Taylor Heard, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE OR RENT One two story dwelling, 7 rooms centrally located in Hardinsburg. Hood repair. Will sell at a bargain. Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. 3ft tf inches wide. tPl.OU I" PA J. C. Nolte & Bro., Public School Notes At the Arbor Day exercises held on the school grounds last Friday afternoon nine shade trees were planted, each room planting and dedicating its own tree Several patrons were present. Rev. J. R. Randolph opened the exercise with scripture reading and prayer, and Rev li C. Xall made a short talk appropriate to the occasion. The grades and classes dedicated their trees as follows: First grade, to James YVhitcomb Riley Cloverport Ky. LOCAL CHURCH NEWS "It's the best Missionary meeting we've ever had," was the verdict of the 'entire membership of the Woman's Missionary Soiety of the M. E. church at the close of the second all day meeting of the year under the leadership of the new president, Mrs. Shelby Conrad. Ten or twelve women gathered at the home of Mrs. Cornelia W- Fraizc 1 1 LETTERS WE APPRECIATE ji? . Mr. and Mrs. Joe ij. Sawyer and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis and children, Jane Maymc and Charles E. ents, and Mrs. Win. Hall. Sawyer, were in Louisville, Saturday Mr. o J shopping and the guests of Mr. SawMrs. J. Byrne Severs, of OwensMrs. J. B. Randall Renews. yer's sister, Mrs. J. H. Wills. boro, spent Wednesday and Thurs- - Mr. John D. Babbagc, Editor. Clov-etpor- t, day with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Frymire. Ky. Dear Sir and Friend: EnCloverport people in Owensboro on ooo closed $2 for Saturday were: Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Mrs. Virginia Willams. who has your please find check forBrccken-ridg- e valuable paper. The Cordrey and sister. Miss Bertie Cord-rc- been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Win. News, from Feb 22. 11)21 to Feb. Mrs. E. E, Graves and Mrs Joe Head, and Mr. Head, in Russclville, 22 1022. Our correct address is 200 Fitch. has returned home. ooo Shawnee Place. I notice it- - is wrong O fl o Mrs. Addie Ireland, of Skilhii.ui, Mrs. Frank Stein and daughter, on the label. With kindest personal here last week the guest of her Lila Stein, have returned to their regards to you and your family, I Mrs. Leon McGavock, and home in Pittsburg, Pa., after being am. Cordially, Mrs. J. B. Randall. r. McGavork. the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ferry. y, o WHITE WYANDOTTE Eggs for hatching, from high class white wyandottcs. from the best stock in the country, heavy layers and excellent show stock, cannot be excelled for their quality. Place your egg orders now $1.G0 per 15 eggs. Address Mrs, A T Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. 33 tf FOR SALE Old newspapers, ftc a bunch. Breckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages The Breckenridge Xeus, Cloverport, Ky. o o Mrs. Garland Roberts, of spent Sunday with her Mrs. Horace Gilbert, o o o Owe-ns-bo'o- , sister-in-la- Mrs. Harvc Douthitt and baby, of Hawesville, are the pleasant visitors of Mrs. Douthitt's uncle and aunt, Mr. and rMs. Lou Sahlie, of Hardins-hurRoute 2. g. is Miss Emma Allen, of Omaha. Neb., the guest of Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Pumphrey on the Hill. o Mrs. Frank Fraizc was Thursday. oo 0 111., oo in oLuis-vill- e, Mr. and Mrs. OIlie Lewis, of Dc-catu- r, are the guests of their par- - From Clarence Smith Mr. Charles Nisbet, of Earlingtou, Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find was the guest of his niece, Mrs. check for $1 00 for which please send A. Babbagc. and Mr. Babbage, me your paper. The Breckenridgc Sunday and Monday. News for six mouths. Please send i it this week's copy. Sincerely yours. Mr and Mrs. Geo. McManus, of Clarence Smith, Eminence, Iy Box week-en- d guests 40, Route 1. Lexington, were the of Mrs. McManus' parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Rurke. C. Bruner's Name Entered. oon Mr. J D. liabbage. Sir: Enclosed Mr. and Mrs. Joe D. Morrison, of Sedclia. Mo., were guests of Mr. and please find money order for $2.00 for Monday and which please send me The BreckenMrs. Wm. Hoffious, Tuesday They will visit in Louisville ridgc Xews one year and oblige. with Mr. Morrison's parents, Mr. and Yours. Cassie Bruner, Frymire. Kv. Mrs. J. H. Morrison, before returning Renewal. home. Breckenridgc News, Cloverport, Ky. ooo Miss Alice Waggoner,' of Louisville, Enclosed find $1.00 for The Brecken-lidg- c News for six months. Thanks, with her mother, spent the week-en- d Mrs. L. L. Waggoner, of Hardins-burg- . Mrs W. J. Dieckman, Stephensport. Kv Route 2. o o-- -o El-dr- UVASSAStIfWSVAnA FARM WANTED Wanted to hear from 12 WANTED owner of farm or good land for sale for fall delivery. L. Jones, Bo ftftt, Olney, III. It MALE HELP WANTED (let busy. Keep busy. Is your job unsafe? Is it permanent? business, You can deceased. You want a get into such a business selling mure than High School: Freshman, to R. F. 137 Watkins Products direct to farmers if you own auto or team or can get one; if Peters. you are under ftO and can give bond with Sophomore, to Julia Wroe. deceased personal sureties. We back you with big Junior, to Maude Harry, deceased selling helps. "2 years in business, 20,000,. Senior, to Maude Griffith IMHI users of our products Write for information where you can get territory. J. After dedicating the trees, the upper It. Watkins Co., Department lit, Winona, classes and grades pledged themselves 40 4t Minn. "cultivate, and protect" the life-lon- g Second and third grades, to Joel Chandler Harris. Fourth and fifth grades, to Thomas Alvah Fdison. Sixth and seventh gr.ules. to Lillian Pauley, 'deceased. Eighth grade, to Myrtle Johnson, WANTED 100 head of shoats running from ftO to 100 pounds. Call or write Frank C Ulovcrport or SKillman. Ky 3ft tf English, PUBLIC . I SALE SATURDAY APR. Three Months Subscription. Dear Mr. Babbage: enclose ."0c accepted a position with the Stewart Dry Goods Co., Louisville, in the for which send me The Breckenridgc News for three months Address Mrs. dress goods department. Willie Wells, Hardinsbtirg, Route, Miss Ella Smith, of Cloverport, has 1 X X XX TAKEN IT AS STRAY One eve and lamb at my place about one moii'h ago. O. T 42 2t Squires, McCJuady, Ky. FOUND a Ky. I ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE - ft Subscribes For Another. Babbage: You will please have The Breckenridge News Will sell at auction at my sent to Mrs Albert LaHeist, 10(59 8th & C. Streets, San Deigo, Calif., home in Cloverport a numfor one year. I send enclosed check for $2 to cover cost Best regards to ber of pieces of farming imall friends. Sincerely yours, Sallie M. TO. LET CONTRACT ON Parker, The plements and machinery, THE OHIO RIVER ROAD. ington, D. C. Northumberland, Washbuggy, harness, and quite a I'aducah, Ky., April 8. Ben Weille, Change of Address. number of odds and ends. member of the state highway commisDear Mr. Babbagc: Please change sion received a telegram today from our address to 1941 N. Edward St. Eugene Stewart, secretary of the We always look forward to the home Louisville Automobile club urging news in The Breckenridge News. Sinthat work on the Ohio river road be cerely, Mrs. OIlie Lewis, Decatur, III. started this year. Before leaving tonight for Frankfort to attend a meetTakes News and Courier. ing of the commission. Mr. Weille Mr. J. D. Babbage. Cloverport, Ky. expressed confidence that a number Dear Sir: Enclosed find check for $0 of courtacts for construction work for Courier-Journand The BreckCLOVERPORT, KY. would be let by the commission at a inridge News. Gratefully yours, H. S. meeting which convenes at Frankfort English, Amnions. Ky. Monday. Moved To Leitchfield. Mr. J. D. Babbagc. Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Kindly change our paper, The Breckenridge News as we are now living at Leitchfield. We have a very nice place and the people are by M. HamraaH, 1860 Under Present Man Established splendid, but we like to hear from old agement Since 1896 Breckinridge. Sincerely, J. B. Rhodes. debted to said estate are notified to come forward and settle at once. This March 21, 1921. H. L. Morton, Administrator of the estate of Napnie L. Thurman, deceased. Mr dear Mr. 23, 10 A. M. All persons having claims against the estate of Mrs. Nannie L. Tlittrnian deceised, will take notice to present the same to the undersigned administrator, properly proven as required by law on or before the 21st, day of April 1921; and all persons being in- A New One Entered Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find money order for $1.30 for which you may send me The Breckenridgc News for nine months. Yours truly, Blacie Cranan, 245 Mink-e- r St., Indianapolis, Ind. Mrs. FORREST L LIGHTFOOT Lillian Pauley, deceased, which was a Howering crab apple, was the special Sow ue. a classgift If people onlj worked as bard at mate of Miss Artelia of Miss Pauley's. job as politicians, are now worktheir ing to get jobs, conditions would be Rehearsals of the play to be given much better. You will be interested next Sunday by the high school students during morning if present at the Presbyterian commencement week were begun last church in hearing Dr. Williams preach Wednesday afternoon. This play bids and in the evening to hear Rev. J. R. fair to be a real hit when it is preRandolph. You arc .solicited to attend sented Announcement of cast of characters will be made later. Watch for both services. Owing to pressing duties Miss Jane it. Hambleton could not remain so long The annual meeting of the Kenas she anticipated but returned to her home in Louisville, after a short visit tucky Educational Association will be held in Louisville from April to relatives. Mr. Joe Ball, of McQuady. is on a Since Cloverport has pledged I (Ml per visit to Lee and John Wood. cent membership, school will he sus- iii'iuli'd niivt Mniiilnv :ifti'rnoon for Mr. Robert McGavock. of Louisville, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. I the remainder of the week, to give the Hilary Hardin. teachers an opportunity to attend this Mrs. lJurcell is much improved after meeting. There will he school Mon-da- v is usual. a severe spell of sickness. Mrs. Chas. Kcil and Miss Kliza May went to Louisville. Tuesday as How About It, Mr. McCarthy? delegates to the all day meeting of the While a still's owner is still, the Louisville Presbytery to be held at the still is still a still, but if he isn't still Union church at Snd and 4th streets. the still is still. Carrallton (Mo.) Mr. and Mrs. Addis Kramer arrived Sunday evening from Sedalia, Mo., to be with Mr. Kramer's parents. Mr and Mrs. P. J. Kramer. Miss Kattie Dora Kramer returned cherish trees in memory of those for whom they were named. It is to be hoped tint these trees will live and thrive lor the twofold purpose of perpetuating the memory of those to whom they were dedicated, and to beautifying the school grounds The memorial tree planted for Miss to HILL ITEMS shortly after o'clock Monday morning, April II. and the regular business of the monthly program was taken up "The Beginning of Mission Work in San Antonia" was discussed at length by the President. Each woman had brought with her a basket of lunch which Mrs. Fraize dining spread on table her as were the and members eated the Publicity .Superintendent gave to each a paper napki.i .m which was pasted an item of interest clipped from the Bulletin and some live missionary journals. The reading of the items as they weretcalled for started a missionary conversation that continued throughout the lunch hour and ended with several "yells" in appreciation of Mrs Fraize and the Woman's Missionary Society. Mrs. Frai.e was assisted by her sister. Miss Jane Warficld. The women of,the church continued to arrive in the afternoon swelling the attendance to an unusual number. Mrs Fraize interestingly related some incidents about her visit in Calseveral interviews with ifornia and the foreigners there, including the Japanese. Chinese and Italians An ever increasing wave of enthusiasm prevailed the body as the echoes from the annual Conference at Owensboro were given by Mrs. Babbage and others. After giving a brief account of the Conference Memorial service. Miss Margaret Burn sang "Loved Ones in Glory Looking This Way." The new members added at this meeting, were: Mrs. John Burn. Mrs. Chas Jackson and Miss Margaret -- 'it El-dr- ed 10-2- 2. Burn S. H. DAVIS BOUGHT 225,620, EGGS IN NINE DAYS. Mr. S II. Davis, who has an extensive produce business at Harned, made a shipment on April ftth and 0th of two cars of eggs from his store. The cars contained (127 cases, which held 1S.S10 dozen or 225,020 eggs. The eggs netted Mr. Davis about S4.000, and were all bought from his customers with in nine days. al to Louisville, Sunday. Mrs. OIlie Pate was last week shopping. in Louisville, LIGHTNING CAUSES $3,000 FIRE AT McQUADY. Special Prices On NEW SPRING MERCHANDISE A full line of Men's and Bovs' Clothing, Hats and Caps at BOTTOM PRICES.' A complete line of staple and fancy groceries. Per yd. for good quality Utll organdies in pink, blue, rose and gray. Buys an extra heavy tie of ity silk a color or design regular $1.25 and $1.50. M. H AMMAN SON FURNITURE DEALERS, FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS Kcntacky Jtnd Indltnt License J Owensboro and Louisville agency for cut flowers; Singer Sewing Machines (easy terms, special contract to farmers) Needles and Repairs for all machines. Eastman Kodaks and Films, Premo Cameras; Hoosier and Sellers Kitchen Cabinets; O'Cedar and Liquid Veneer Hops and Polishes; Palace, Cedarine, Waxit and Monarch Furniture and Auto Polish; United States and Kokomo Auto Tires; Reach and Spalding Base Balls and Sporting Goods; Linoleum; Pillows; Window and Plate Glass. All Goods Marked in Plain Figures i Mr. Burn Dejarnette, who lives near McQuady, lost his barn by fire on Friday evening. The bam was struck by lightning. The fire' consumed the building with .'10 tons of hay, a new silo, a cream separator and a lot Wants An Almanac. of lumber. His loss is estimated at Mr. J. D. 'Babbage. Dear Sir: Please $3,000 partly covered by insurance. find enclosed check for $2.00 for which renew my subscription to The MR. FRANK McGAVOCK, DEAD. Breckenridge News one year and please send me an almanac. RespectMr. Leon McGavock was apprised fully, W. H. Pemberton, Beaverdam, last week of the death of his aged Ky Route 3, Box 54. uncle, Mr. Frank McGavock, of Tennessee, on March 2ft. Mr. McGavock RAISING THE STANDARD was 81 years old. He was the brother Farm hands applying for jobs this of the late John McGavock, of this year will have to know more than place, and the last member of that just enough to say "Whoa." Atchi- immediate family son Globe. QQ qual-OO- C four-in-ha- Q Tti flowered shades. A Per yd. extra good quality voiles of various ODL Qf? Per yd. Ramie linens in J? A OUC white and navy makes serviceable middy blouses. Men's pure thread s silk "Gordon" Hose, gray, brown, navy and black. col-or- Fr VISITS HIS NATIVE HOME. Sprint; and Summer Fashions SEASON tosi Tlie styles are more beautiful than ever and the materials of the finest grades to he had, and all in all, the garments are the tery liest that money can huy. It will he a revelation and a plea, sure to you to look through this beautiful Fashion Hook, whether you wish to buy or not. You are cordially invited to call ami ee the most wonderful line ever offered in WOMEN'S AND MISSES' HIGH CLASS SUITS, COATS, DHKS-SKS- , SKIUTS AND WAISTS. si.4sr f I (J- Mr. Charles G Warfield. of Dallas, Texas, arrived Saturday evening to spend three weeks with his sisters, Mrs. Cornelia W. Fraize and Miss Jane Warfield. Mr Warfield is enjoying meeting his friends after an absence of twelve years from his native home. Per yd. for splendid qual-Oity challies in blue, grey and lavender flowered designs. QC lot of men's sam- hats Trooper and Alpine shapes all colors and sizes. Regular values $2.50 to $4.00. shoes sizes 6 to 12. Good soles and rubber heels. ?Q Men's reclaimed Army DJLmMJ marching shoes sizes 6 to 12. Good soles and rubber AA Good quality navy blue tDX UU percale bungalow ap(t tDJLJJ marching QQ Men's reclaimed army rons, extra large sizes. C. it ' CamW. Ytk SOLE OWNER Cloverport, Kcatacky Phone 23, Day er Night W. Hamman MRS. R. T. POLK . Victor Ladies Tailoring Co. CLOVEIU'ORT, KY Agents For Goats have become so numerous in Shauiokiii, Peiin.. that the city is to appoint an official to rid the city of the nuisance The animals nave been tolerated for some time, but matters came to a head when one was found calmly enjoying a fine box of oranges in front of a central store This is believed to be the first time in the history of the United States that any borough has selected goat-catches Qpf Buys the very best quality chambray blue men's work shirts size 14 to 17. ttlv heels. We Pay Cash Prices For Eggs. Bring Us Your Produce. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT. KY. a goat-catche- r. PAGE SIX THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY OWNER-'SHIP, APRIL CIRCULETC., REQUIRED BY -- U,.lll ) SHEEP SHEERING CONTEST PROVIDES FUN FOR NEWENGLAND FARMERS !( By Frank P. Sibley in Boston Globe Sprint? sports Amherst. April here today at the Massachusetts Agricultural College with a sheep shearing and judging tournament, which was enjoyed by all, with the possible exception of one contralto sheep with a vox humana stop She or he. as the case may have been protested long after every other sheep had accepted the inevitable. Visitors to the college sports gained a great deal of information concerning the intermediary steps between the gambolling lamb of poctrv and the necessary mutton chops and the tweed suitings of commerce. Manv of them Icirned for the first time the tri'C outline of a sheep. The sheen is one of the smaller ruminants. To most people it is best known either as a dirtv grav animal, d something like a large, blackboard eraser, marring the bcautv of s viva n scenes, or else as in animal which has apparentv been killed when at full gallop' and then hung up in a attitude, disvcrv much strctcbcd-oii- t playing its whole interior The sheep wears its woolen underwear for an overcoat. It is also very susceptible: it can he tricked by the sight of a few snowstorms into producing far more wool than it can tolerate in the following Spring Man takes ingenious advantage of this trait of the innocent animal and pretends to help it out by relieving it of its extra weight of wool in the Snringtime. hoping to sell the fiber, when washed and degreased to the manufacturers of woolen cloth. Sometimes, as in the nrcsetit vear. man finds after netting his wool that there is no market for wool What hapnens then can he learned onlv in a business collccc Apgie docs not pursue the suh'ect so far as tb?t Sheering Sheep Is Not Simple. Todv's tournament was ronccmed with shcrine the Iicpo which isn't tbe sinmlest thing in the world, and with iiidcinp sbrcn The second contest is less snectarnlar than tbe first, but is even more important from the noint of view of the sheepit For one indues well when huvini he will have the less occasion for skill in shearing Two "nens" which means teams of four been ctcIi were no for nidging in todav's toitrnameint One was a pen of Shronsjires and the other a pen of Southdown The can be told anart. d even after Mr Smith, the Scotch has fimmed in the Shroos prtisticallv for exhibition nurnoscs. Ordinarilv it is siiuole. for the Shron has longer ragfeder wool than the Down When trimmed to svmmctrv howver. the onlv wav for the lavman to distincuisb them V bv the black nosps nnd feet One breed's nose is d black and tbe other's isn't The sticcn don't burv their eves so deeplv in their wool cither, and as a concnnence look a little more imbecile than the others. The sheen nmtestinc and exchanging comments f'otn one nen to the waitino- in the "arena" on otber this morning at tbe college cmi'nt 0 when t''c conference oncned Agricultural College students "nlaretl" two pens iviiiT written reasons for their choices and hovs from the secondary schools nlncecl the sanie nens: a gronn of firtyiers who have become sheeneters there are iono sheen in Massachusetts had a chance to nick . resturant9 and theatres even away STATEMENT OP THE AMERICA WANTS TO from the church collection plates. MANAGEMENT, GO BACK TO WORK It is an endless chain, which runs And Men Must Be Willing To Wages. cept Pre-War Ac- bcnati small-legge- OF The Breckinridge News publishfind itself sitting up for the first time With port facilities, water front im- ed weekly at Clovcrport, For April 1, in its life these were yearlings that nrovcnicnts and pier work in this city 1021. it doesn't even protest. At least it it is the same story as with every doesn't until the shearer accidcntlv other form of construction. Because State oF Kentucky nicks it with his shears, and then it of prohibitive hbor costs, which arc SS. just wiggles in silence, in accordance the chief items of expenditure in such County oF Breckinridge etiquette. development, all work is at a standwith the best barber-sho- p BcFore me, a Notary Public in and The shearers all have the same sort still For the State and county aforesaid. Hundreds of nillion-- j of dollars shears. Thcv are Familiar to lovers of . personally appeared Jno. D, Babbagc, art. in the hands of new investment arc either aban-- of who having been duly sworn accordtinned or shifted to harbors and tcrof Clotho. Lachcsis or Nenicsis. (the initials in ing to law, deposes and says that he other parts of the rountrv. MAY TAKE STEPS IN CURBline underneath the well known picING OVERDRAFT EVIL. is the cditor"and owner oF The Brcck-enridnever read from left to right, and o the men who will not work unless ture News and that the following the war timi arc even better known to all subur- tbov can continue get no job wages: ! is, to and no ' Frankfort, Ky best oF his knowledge and banites under the title of grass shears. I and short hours Unless "the over- belief, the(rue statement oF the ownera Sheep shears arc brighter than grass pav at all draft evil is not materially curbed the ship, management etc., oF the aForc-sai- d Hut that wit the worst )f it for shearers, but work on the same prinpublication For the date shown New York Men who are jobless and department may be compelled to reciple of squeezing the handles. wapelfs't here mean that their pur. commend to the next session of the in the above caption, required by the The iudfes give the word and the chasing power is missed in the butch- General Assembly measures to elimin- Act oF August 24, 1912, embodied in shears begin their not unpleasant me- er shop and grocery shoo. It isn't the ate the practice altogether," James P. section 443, Postal Laws and Regulatallic, rhythmic snipping. The differ- worst of it for the country. Their Lewis, State banking commissioner, tions, printed on the reverse oF this ence in technic is at once observable: lost pav is missed bv the farmers and statctl in a circular letter to State Form, to wit: some shearers begin bv giving the the manufacturers at a distance, who f bankers "Banks in a measure are re1. That the names and addresses sponsible for this objectionable habit sheen a clean shave, once over, free- sunnlv this niaTkct. of their customers," he declared. of the publihcr, editor, managing ediing the face, turning the thick fleece More vet. the transportation busitor, and business inanagcrs are: Jno. hack in a roll collar, and eventually ness, which is diverted from the citv "Why not train them to refrain? foreleg, bcllv. "We want to nrcre von to eliminate D. Babbagc, Editor .and Publisher, working down to a ports because it cannot be to other flank and hip and then rolling the nroperlv handled here when the facili tlrafts. You can do it by requiring I Clovcrport, Ky. 5. That the average number of copsheep over Others clear the front are not maintained at top noicn. your customers to make prearrange-- 1 ies oF each issue oF this publication executing to the bank notes elevation first and null the sheep's ties takes jobs and wages awav from ments by needs." sold or distributed, through the mails shirt off over its head, as it were. clerks and stenographers drivers and for their or otherwise, to paid subscribers durColor Transformation agents and many others Tt takes not Insanity ia said to be akiiv to love i ing the six months preceding the date From the vcrv first clip of the shears not mcrclv sales away from the stores I but a man in love doesn't care if j shown above is 10,000. however, an astonishing color trans- but nickels out ofthc subwav and ele- Jno. D. Babbage, Editor formation begins. What was a dirtv vated boxes, receipts awav from the he i? crazv steel-engravige J with active industry from workers to workers one after the other buyers and sellers one after the other, spenders and savers one after the other. Conversely, an industry stopped, idleness forced and wages gone, these react all the way back .along the endless chain, from the ship to the forest and from the city to the farm. This country wants to go back to work, but it must wait for men to fill the jobs on a peace basis of normal wages for normal production New York Herald. ATION. 'THE ACT OF CONGRESS OF AUGUST 24, 1913. .Iwnrn f ann1 ttihrrihrt hpfnr n this 7th day oF April 1921. V C rtatih-KMnHrif Pk1U x... tummissiuii;' tAjiutn xva my "LZ"?"-- :""' ."" i INCOME AND PROFIT TAX COLLECTS NEAR 975,00O,009 'Washington. Income and profits tax collections For the March 15 installment was estimated by Secretary Mellon today to aggregate $075,000,-00To the close of business March 22, actually had been deposited from the collections, Mr Mellon added. Mr Mellon estimated On this basis that total revenue from income and profits taxes for the fiscal year ending June 30 would aggregate This amount he said, was fully up to the treasury expectations. AGED FATHER OF SENATOR A. O. STANLEY, DEAD. Frankfort, Ky., April 7. Notified by telegram at Ashland that his father, the Rev. William Stanley, had died suddenly this afternoon, vScantor A. O. Stanley returned here today. He had started for Washington, where congress opems next Monday. The senator's Father, who was 89 years old, had not been ill, but was wcak because oF infirmities. He was a native oF Nelson county, was a confederate veteran, and For upward of sixty years a minister oF the Christian church. He came to FrankFort From Shelbyville soon aFter his son was elected governor in 1919. 0. $3,050,-000,00- 0. one. with the same curious subcuticu- grav animal becomes a crcamv white lar coloration showing through that mav often be remarked in a plucked he f! I real show for ''e 0"ts?der is the sheen's harher el'nn The contestant receives liis sltoen which doesn't liVe a bit hehinr lielped nn on to tho sliear-in- n landing behind the nbtforin shppri tal-eit around t''p vi?t. lifts it "to tl'e n?r w'th its feet a wav from him nnil sits ilou-slioon Mill all the slierp so to sneak i" bis Ian Of course the .slieep reallv sjts on the floor and it is so astonished to s chicken Bv the time the fleece is half off. it is difficult for the bystander to tell which is sheep and which is fleece And for a long time it looks as if the fleece had no more cohesion than the floor clippings on anv barber-sho- p When the operation is finished, however and the astonished sheep is led awnv the shearer picks up the fleece all in one piece, ties it up with a string into a bundle and weighs it. n expert savs that a Sbrop fleece will do ivell to average eight pounds. Tt was said that the first sbrops shorn today yielded an average of 11. The Globe reporter, however beheld a scale st with a fleece hanging from it and the scale marked IS pounds The expert said the slearer must have bad bis thumb on 't The professional who finished first was A R Fiske of Huntington TTc piaVes a business of sheen shearing and tbroimh this morning's contest was the first shearing he has dope thic sheo-berprinfT and he hasn't vet got his hand in he did, the actual shearing in 1 minutes and 4." seconds and then took minute and a half more to tie up bis fleece "T usually do five in an hour," he said afterwards " oiioen in 1" minutes'" Can Shear Sheep ;n Eight Minute grav-noseTn eight minutes "Yes three months from now T could shear any one of those sheen there in si- - minutes T'll bet on it "T never sheared a sheen till T was no vears o'd " he went on "This is the first time T ever bunted into .a contest T don't know anvthinor nhont it and what an obi man told me T didn't do as ho said at that. But then everybody lias, to do his own wav " Mr "Mskc's method was to start down the underside of his sheen "ml com., out on the ri"ht hip Arthur Bielirnond of helhurne Falls a mudi older nion was second in t'e time TTo went no one forelecr and on nen Then cmtip the shearing contests t. f,p f.fnd 1cs clearinrr tl.e nen whn sheer "hole after deck before proceed'"0, Three nrofes!onas other thin their n'n been habitmllv forward arriin TTis st'enn fter entered the first chise- two students .round like 1,1 followed them, and t'H-ra "'ere two birr through half the nroCCSS contests with shearing machines Tn Viek iust if the wrntr niomc"t and was n special contbe afternoon rot a slifrbt snick TTowpver it was test with sneer) riiit'n 00 per cent , id. pre t1'o sheep rontdn't see it so Tt had t''is cheerful provision: "Anv it nrohhtv never lnpw it was there ri'rpd P HTownstp,. nf Asbnld the contestant shnwin" "lore t'nn 10 larie he ili""-Iified.cuts on hie s1ecp list to finich hjs rl.port in the first Real Show the Barber Shop pontes! the closest clip of Thp iiuln'nrr is ot snectaenlar The l.rpe T,4p animals irpnf aivay loolf-mitn-lecv-ce- nt n1n,-nm,',-,..- ., sit-in- cr 1iot-v.,.te c e n-i" CANT ZACHARY TAYLOR AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION Beginning Monday, April 25, 1921, at 10 a. m. And continuing day by day until all land, buildings and equipment have been sold'. The properties to be disposed of at this sale, represent an outlay on the part of the Government of Ten Millions of Dollars All of which will be sold, in units, to suit purchasers at . The Greatest Auction Sale in History ?fv, I.... ?tiG ?i Pilsi& 3Btti5;S4i3B HHNKritnw. BBJ BBBBBBBBBB?IJBrlv2aBBBBBBBBnMJ:'' BJ BBBK ' '- ' ; .. .', v .. ' . . 'V sKSKHRlfirMVMiMvariritf Iw Z aHtfT!9)V fTViBFtVBB-A4- ti I htr .W i&&'Ltu)lJM. ' .. BBBBBBBBfiO&jPlwSBBBlBBfeBBBKML BSsWRHHBBfflK'K WIVBI. I sSBBMiiM B Bv I MVvh. -- MaaBBBBBBBBBBpBBBTwffWh"'' IJBjEBwjgffaiioBjBPBjtya,; j A !: Js: v.J fc. .. ,. BBYBPPBBBBBBBBBBBK ssP BK fc T b1 St .jMl'aWh. 'BbBiiL 94 3JBHHKBSyqHlB$'$yJlftSBB BBBffftjSfWBBaHIBBBBB Rt BBIPP'A--?yT'wfc,tiiW- P-- Mr J fl '.''I PMawaMh te y fA sa,. v .y. "BBBfriWWBWKTWFJ&Ui3",JWWx9VVBBBBPBBBBEv99b.j ' BBB&l WM"Wt?i iffiLys. v AaBaVu v.jmMB9BbVJ V? va. "' . ' Vv S ' ' "!Bfc'5g3BWBJWWWBTByBJBg 4jBBBBBBBBBBrv?3lHiQttu.BBBBB&rRBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBflBiiM j- ??BTBMBBBBTBTWPByBTBTBTByBTBBBi-- s . Jl '"' nr rpalb' flip )oot- - of ilwmii' o'lnl.t to be pallpd s1pariclta"d indeed more like n rrnt or o riper tl.nn a slieep T"1.e "lost snrnrisinor t'.inor developed In- - l.p shparinrr wis this thpn ? 1,p sl.ppo hid black uocps and bjiet" 1es on w'.ipb flip thicV pray wool down When the n'ool was ropn fbat ti( bhek ".I'li.'PlI :t didn't cro back under it at all r-- n shppneh jbo"h sonie-l.n.- v Sectional view of one of the areas at Camp Zachary Taylor showing character of buildings to be sold. vs MlSn'S BRKCKTNRTDG"'. SALE CIRCUIT AND COURT. KENTUCKY THE BANK OF HARDINSBURC TRUST CO.. PUIntlff AGAINST MARGARET LYONS, Defendant EQUITY NO. S929 "Beginning at a I shall apnrrciate the support oF everv riroperty, stake on the public road in Vitetoes one who Feels I am the right man to line thence with said line S. 87, W. 80 represent and protect your interests. poles to a stone on a branch; thence Yours trulv. down said branch as It meanders S. J. A. QUIGGINS. to-wi- By virtue of a Tudgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at February Term thereof. 1021. in the above "came, for the spin of $10.V00 with interest from April nth. inn until naid Subiect to the following credits: SIS no paid Tulv 3.'.th. ion: Sinnn paid Sept. mtli. ion. Also the further sum of $71.10 with interest from the ifith dav of Tanuarv IMS: and the Further sum oF $20.00 ANNOUNCEMENT with intercyt From the 4th day oF April 1910 until paid and the Further Being solicited bv manv Friends. T sum oF $18.35 and $1 7S. and all costs herein, T shall proceed to offer for have decided to announce as candidate sale at the Court-hous- e door in Hard-inbur- for the Republican nomination for to tbe highest bidder, at Representative in tbe district composPUBLIC AUCTION, on Mondav the ed oF Breckinridge and Hancock 23th dav of April 1971. at one o'clock counties. I was born and raised on a Farm P M , or thereabout Hieing County Court day), upon a credit oF six and Taught in the public schools twentv twelve months the Following described veirs I now own and operate a Farm. g. 5 nVA, W 11 poles-poles: S 7f.V5 W IA W in poles: v R" W W 1"'$ oo'es to a stake Harris' corner thence S "0 F. SO noles to a stake on a public road: thence with said road as it meanders N. 44. E 20 poles: N. 47, E. 33 poles: V 30. F " noles- N 11 E 39K poles to the beginning containing acres more or less, The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond bearing leal from the da' oF sale until paid' and having the Force and effect oF a Tudgement Lien retained to secure payment oF purchase mnnev Bidders will he prepared to complv promptly with these terms. Annrovimated debt, interest and cost. $287.fi1. Lee Walls. Commissioner i 11 W poles. S "4. W R poles- - S P.9'4 F poles: S 30. This Army Camp comprises 2,000 acres of valuable land, adjoining the city of Louisville, together with 2,000 buildings of various sizes, and a vast amount of equipment, such as boilers, plumbers' supplies, stoves, hot water heaters, radiators, electrical equipment, motors, heating and refrigerating plants, etc. Kor years building- has been at a practical standstill. The nign cost ol material, especially lumber, and the scarcity of labor have compelled a stoppage in the erection of - THE BUILDING PROBLEM - iA homes, storehouses, barns, etc. That time has now passed. Workmen have been released by the hundreds of thousands and Camp Zachary Taylor will release lumber and equipment. 68,000,000 feet of yellow pine will be disposed of at this sale and at such prices as bidders see fit to pay Come to this greatest of bargain sales and buy what you want at your own figures. Join with your neighbors tn making up car lots to save freight rates. A vast number of cedar, white oak, chestnut and creo-sote- d fence posts, water troughs and grain bins will erv farmer. There are miles of woven wire hog-tigfencing. Two grain elevators, completely equipped with motors, conveyors and chutes. in-tere- ht This is an absolute sale. You win or you lose on April 25th. We sell no one privately, but do an exclusive auction business. No set price, no reservation, no no private sale. This has been our motto for the twelve years we have been in business, during which time we have operated from the Great Lakes to the Gulf, and have never failed or refused to sell a single piece of land, or property of any kind, after it was placed under the hammer. You make the price. The Government makes the deed. That's all. g, OUR GUARANTEE For catalog giving full details as to material, land, etc., not given in this announcement, address Louisville Real Estate & Development Company D. C. CLARKE, President ski Stark. Building, Louisville, Kentucky 'Sales Agent, War Department U. S. A. t: i '. vy. APRIL 13, 111,1 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, NEWS FROM CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY I PAOE SEVIR OUn t FRUIT BLOSSOMS NOT STOPPED BY FROST THE COUNTY Head of Horticultural Department at K. S. U. Makes Report. JV-VJFt- JINB la TO MANUPACTUnK (Continued From Page 3) of Mr and Mrs. TAXI PART IV (Continued From Last Week) "No, T can't," said Miss Thornton decisively, and stared meaningly at the clock, as though she were worrying over her next engagement. Mr. Randolph Hushed, row hastily, and possessed himself of lint, stick and gloves. "I mustn't keep you," he snld, "I've H got an appointment in about five minutes myself." look In She rose, an absent-minde- d her eyes, and accompanied hlra to the door of the room. He opened It and took his hand from the knob to shake good-by- . Her hand reached out toward his listlessly, as though It had become Infected with the selfsame droop that had assailed the corners of her lips. "May I er call again?" "Not" cried Pamela, snatched back her hand, threw both arms up against the doorjamb, dropped her curly head upon them, and burst Into tears. Randolph's platlnum-headeMr. cane fell with a clatter; his gloves t fluttered to the floor, and his new top emitting a clucking, mirthful sound, hurtled across the room. In less time than It has taken to describe these simultaneous events, he had seized tUe sobbing girl In his arms and was babbling as follows: you Tho Pamela Pam, "Miss dearest and sweetest of all the little Oh, darling, women Iri the world don't cry; but If you must, then 'cry on me so That's right, my precious ; put your arms round my neck mid hold me close. S strangle me, b but never, never let me go." He stooped gradually, picked lien up. and made for the couch. Just before he got there, he reached u small prayer rug of Persian design and of great value, one of many such nneea In the large expanse of beautifully S I I with one arm, "I think It Is due you to explain thnt Miss Thornton and I were merely rehearsing, or, rnther reviving the occasion of our first meeting. It was sitting Just as you found us thnt we first made each other's acquaintance a decade ago, except that the encounter took plnce on the western sidewalk of Fifth avenue at about street. I the corner of Forty-eight- h trust that this Information will clear up all doubts In your mind as to our sanity, and that you will now leave us to the settlement of certain personal affairs of great moment." Tomlinson withdrew, still shaking his old head from side to side, and mumbling his opinion that the explanation, fur from condoning an affront to what had once been an orderly establishment, was In the nature of a plant on his credulity. No sooner had lie closed the door softly but firmly on the scene of wreckage than Mr. Randolph turned nil his attention to the lady in his arms. After a few moments, he laid his hands on her shoulders, held her nt arm's length, and forced her eyes to a long and breathlessly solemn meeting with his own. "My dear girl," he continued, "when I came here tlds afternoon, the sudden bloom of your benuty swept. me off my usually confident mental hearings. I saw how completely desirable you are and my courage sank and left me, as though some one had said, 'You can have her If you'll Just step up to Mars.' When I was running away, so that I might live to fight for you In many other days, the flame of you swept down and seized my coward heart. It's yours, darling, forever if you'll only take G. F. Bandy, last week, j Lexington, Ky., April 0. "Blossom Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Springatc were time" in Kentucky, although 'checked guests of their daughter, Mrs. Estillc by the killing freeze and frosts of Davis, and Mr. Davis, Sunday. last week, is not entirely over, acJonas Gray, of Clovcrport has cording to Prof. C W Mathews, head bought B. II. Springatc's property. of the horticultural department of the State College of Agriculture. Some SAMPLE apple and most of the cherry trees of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Maccy, of the State did not respond to the liarncd, arc spending a few days with warming touch of the sun during their parents, Mr and Mrs Milt Tate, i March, which brought out the early Mrs. Barbara Brumficld and Mrs. blooming apples, peaches, plums and pears James Jolly, were in Stcphensport weeks from two and a half to three earlier than normal. Tuesday the guests of Mr. Mort j I The majority of fruit trees in the Brumficld. Mr. and Mrs. Gard Roberts, of State, he said, however, had completed Owcnsboro, spent a few days of last their blooming, hi 11)17, he recalled, week with his sister, Mrs. N. T. which was a normal year, fruit trees of the State were not in full bloom Basham. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. White and until April 25. KSfcj NHJgS LjJJBBBBBK'Bk HlFnKMIV HBftMMnfAI EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES and vou ca kino . HI BM sJJjjjjJ H wear to t Am thk bIV BbBbB bH VHpjJj a few days of last week shopping. Mr. J. H. Miller went to Hardins-bur- daughter, Dorothy, were in Louisville, g, Monday on business. Mrs. Kate Cunningham, of Stcphensport, was the guest of Mrs. O. D. Shellman, Saturday. Murray Laslie, of Harncd. was the guest of friends here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wheeler, of spent the week-enwith their daughter, Mrs. L. A. Stewart. Morris Hickcrson is home from a visit with friends in Hardinsburg. Franklin Harris spent the week-en- d with his sister, Mrs. Bled Waldrip, of Clovcrport. , Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Brumficld, of Stephensport, are receiving congratulations on the arrival of a girl, Dorothy Louise Miss Bessie Brumncld was the guest of her sister. Mrs. Abe Bryant ' Mr. and Mrs. G L. Gibson and with her parson spent the week-enents, Mr. and Mrs. Win. Dowell, of Union Star. Mrs. Herbert McCoy, of Medora. spent Saturday and Sunday with tier parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Horton, Har-dinsbur- g, d But the fruit trees arc not the only blossoms that arc due to show up in the spring in Kentucky. The red bud comply with these terms. trees, although in blossom when the Lee Walls, Commissioner. 8 SALE,' frosts came, were not harmed in most of the State. Lilacs were nipped hardA spite fence 13 feet high, that was est by the frost on Wednesday night. BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT March 30, but not killed entirely The erected 20 years ago when the familt, ies of Frank Martz and William dogwood is yet to bloom, while in the COURT, KENTUCKY of Berwick, Pcnn., quarreled, is mountains the mountain laurel has being removed the parties having patyet to come out. ZACK BURDETTE ETC., Plaintiff ched up their difficulties, and a wire The flowers of the woodlands, vioAGAINST fence will take its place. lets and wild pansies, sweet william, and others, arc not gone, and in many LUELLE BURDETTE ETC., Defendant EQUITY NO. 4238 instances arc in full bloom. Sey-bcr- cTTlcTcjRY d FALLS OF ROUGH The farmers are getting along very nicely with their spring work. N. C. Fentress and John Salmon have returned from Louisville, where they went to sell their tobacco but they were not very well pleased with the prices. Miss Cook, of Beaver Dam. is visiting her uncle. S. T. Cook. Dwight Tubb and Elzie Eskridge' left Wednesday for Iowa, where they will work this year, ville, Ind., last week where he went Bert Fentress returned from Boon-t- o accompany his, little nephew, It!" Wayne Fentress, to his home. And then they kissed each other Mr. and Mrs. Afner Woods attendone of thn.e long, unhurried marriages ed the burial of their neice, Mrs. Lee Whitely, of near Short Creek. Sunday. Rev Henninger filled his appoint' ment at Shady Grove last Sunday with a very good attendance. Mrs. J. N. Tubb. who has been quite sick, is much improved. McKinley Allen was in Leitchfield. Monday on business. Leo Wheatley, who is working in Ind., spent Sunday with his family. Th specified rug waxed flooring. seemed to take Midden offense at Mr. Randolph's rude fnotfi II. It took t itself wings and flew from under him. The crash of two of the choicest bits of Manhattan's humanity was terrific. Above the din of scattering furniture could be heard the peal of a girl's sLlear laughter, and presently a voice "Trlnglng merrily through d BEWLEYVILLE Mrs. W. J. Stith has returned home from Louisville, where she has been under treatment. We' are glad to report her much improved in health Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Cotnpton and baby, have returned home after several days visit near Mystic, the guests of friends' and relatives. Miss Mary Louise Hardaway has returned from Frankfort, where she has been 'studying music. Miss Wilda Triplet, of Louisville, spent the week-en- d with her parents, Mr and Mrs. Fred Triplet. Hon Chas. R. B Ian ford is ill at his home near this place. Mrs. Dave Wilson, of Basin Springs spent last week with Mrs. B. S. Wilson. She was accompanied home by Miss Lucy Wilson. Mesdames W. W. Keith and Boyd Wilson spent Wednesday with Mrs. John Triplet. Miss Maggie B. Jolly is in Louisville, with her sister, Mrs. Bettie L. McCoy. Mr. and Mrs. sobs: what a b bump I" They sat on the floor, fnce to face, and matched a treble: "Hal Hal Ha!" with a heavy male: "Haw! Haw I Huwl" The terrified Tomlinson burst In upon the scene and there are twenty-siadjectives that would have fitted the look on his, countenance, the first five "scandalized," being "astounded," "amazed." "deprecating," "appalled." e "M Master Robert! M Miss "M my ( x Imo-gen- I" Pamela pointed one finger at him weakly, and was off again to tumble down another cascade of laughter. Tomlinson shook his solemn head from side to side In a grieved and palsied motion. doings! "Such I never no I never l" "Tomlinson Is right," said Mr. Randolph solemnly, as he rose and helped Pamela to her feet. "I consider this the most astonishing sample of de: portment that has come to my Immedl- ate attention for for ten years." He turned to the unmollifled servitor, "Tomlinson," he continued, still supPamela porting the laughter-weakened One of Those Long, Unhurried riages of the Lips. Mar- Rev J. F. Knue, of McQuady, was the guest of Rev. J. Odendahl Sunday evening and night. James W. Mattingly near Kirk, who has been very ill with typhoid fever, is improving Paul Brite has moved his saw mill to Bill Cannon's, where he is sawing lumber to build a new barn and dwelling house Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Jarber and little son, Rupert, who have been abroad working for a telephone Company, are visiting at Mr. J. E. Wilson's and other relatives. Willie and Herbert Compton and families. Mr. and Mrs. Marsh Mercer also little Joe Rhodes, were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Gana-walast Sunday. Misses Lucile and Louie Moore, of Fisher, have entered school at Bowling Gu'fit Miss Cecil Mattingly is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Fannie Moore Foote, of Irvington. Miss Mary Poole is visiting at her aunt's, Mrs. Jim Hinton, of McQuady. Mrs. Tom Brown, who underwent an operation at St. Anthony's hospital Louisville, has recovered successfully and will return home Soon. Janus Mattingly and family have moved into the residence occupied by his father, Cliff Mattingly. Mrs John Moore has been some was indisposed this Spring Miss Veronica Mattingly wa- on the sick list last week. Hope the kind readers have not grown impatient to hear from Vclluw Lake during the long delay of reporting My! your correspondent did have a most pleasant and happy vacation visiting old friends in Morganficld and Union county, for an extended period. Attended Holy Week and Easter services at St. Ann's church. Morganficld, Ky. Every thing seems prosperous in spite of low prices. The parochial school there taught by die Sisters of Nazareth is very flourishing, and the pastor Rev. C. E. Rahm is speedily making arrangements to build a new church leaving the old for another school room. On my route home I made a stop at Clovcrport the guest of Miss Lizzie Beaviu and Mrs N'else Quiggins, Clovcrport is a good home town every body sociable. Rev Henry also has an excellent school there taught by the Ursuline Sisters. At Addison I also made another stop with my brother John L. Rhodes and family. Addison is much alive while the Government is building the dam across the Ohio. The good old Southern hospitality extended by the dear friends whom I visited will long be remembered and I hope to be able to continue sending in the items for the benefit of those who wish to hear from the old neighborhood, etc. Margaret Rhodes. y, By virtue of a Judgement and Or- Of Cattle and Hog Breeders der of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court rendered at February Term Chicken Raisers, Live Stock in the above cause, for thereof and Tobacco Dealers of the Sale of the hereinafter described real estate, and all costs herein, I shall Breckinridge County c proceed to offer for sale at the door in Hardinsburg. to the highest bidder at PUBLIC AUC- ME HOWARD FARMS TION, on Monday the 25th day of J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. April VJ.il, at one o'clock P. M or Snortnorn, Roan ihortnorn thereabout (being County Court day), ton of and l PolledSultan, headi the Sultan, herd. upon a credit six months the follow- Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender headi the nerd. ing described property, to wit: A cerBreeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn tain tract of land lying in Breckinridge Heifer (Senior yearling class) County, Ky., and bounded and decrib-e- d Chicago, ltU'J. as follows: "Beginning at three Glen Dean, -: -: Ky. beech trees on a branch near a tenant house of Mrs Hawkins and on the original line of a 1700 acre survey; thence with said original line N. 54J4, Valley Home W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietori W. 84 poles to three white oaks; thence with a line thereof N. 63, E. Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 UV2 poles to a popular, hickory and Poland China Hogs a Specialty ironwood.; thence with a line thereof Polled Durham Cattle S 12, W. 03 poles to the beginning containing 27 acres more or less. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Hardinsburg. Ky. bond, bearing legal interest from the Dealer in day of sale until paid; and having the force and effect of a Judgement. Lien LIVE STOCK AND retained to secure payment of purTOBACCO chase money. Bidders will be prepared 1!)'-- 1, Court-HousWhite-halInter-Nation::- Stock Farm BEARD BROS When Thinking of a MONUMENT Remember Prock Keith sells you the BEST for LESS than any agent or competitor in this territory. He is in Cloverport once or twice Eliza-bethtow- every month.. Write him at Ky. for prices or any other j n, Southern Optical Company of the lips in which eye meets wondering eye so closely that the barriers of flesh and space and time are been recent guests of her parents, Mrs. pushed aside, and all the whole wide Mr. andhome. G. A. Foote, have returned world together with seven heavens are Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Foote are recrowded Into the tiny sphere of a sin- ceiving congratulations upon the ar gle lucent orb. Look at them, oh, rival of a daughter, Mildred, born you growing public; watch them do March 31st. It I For while it Is customary to draw Escar Payne, who is working in the veil on these Intimate first con- this neighborhood, is now giving tacts of the soul, let It be said that Philip Cain's nice little cottage a coat such conventional literary hypocrisy Is of paint. This is one of the nicest kept, herein abjured on the grounds that ' home and farm in this county. W. R. Keith, who is in St. the real thing In youth In love doesn't ony's hospital under treatment, Anthwrites give a whoop who sees. that he is feeling some better. Even such a kiss as is under re- , Mrs. W. R. Keith, who has been view has an end as well as a begin- visiting her" parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. ning, and just as this one finished Its J. Stith, of Ekron, has returned lib me. too brief but crowded span of life came the honk three times repeated YELLOW LAKE Incorporated of a motor horn, as though the world Mrs. Joe Hayes spent a few days at large had availed Itself of that with Mr. and Mrs. Willie Compton, Spectacles, Eyeglasses means to cap the shameless osculation last week. Kryptoks, with three exclamation points. Willie Cannon, of Hardinsburg, i cried Bobby," "Why, Psmela, who spent last week out on his farm ' Artificial Eyes, "you've never kept your cab wait- near McDanicls, returned home SatInvisible Bifocal Lens urday. ing?" Misses Mary Edwina and Monica tonight," mid Mr. Ran"Sometime FOURTH and CHESTNUT, dolph dreamily, sadly, wistfully, "I'll Rhodes spent Easter week in Grayson county the guests of their aunt, Mrs. ' have to go somewhere away from Amanda Rhodes. Louisville, Ky. . here. Let him wait." Joseph Odendahl has recoverRev. THE END. ed from a severe attackaof tpnsolitis. j Misses Von n a Canno'n and .Nora Alice Rhodes, of McDanicls, are, spending several days with friends and Pencil No. 174 relatives in Hardinsburg. EAGLE"MIKAD0" Miss bailie Hornback, of Sand Knob, is visiting Mrs Lonnie Glassnt MWT'l IJI" cock, of McDaniels. LMJJ Miss Alma Cannon, of Axtel, was the guest of Mrs. Harry Storms, SatMnmm For SU at your Deader urday night and attended the picture ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED SAND show at McDaniels. EAGLE MIKADO J. W. Storms and son, Julian, made a business trip to Hardinsbury, last COMPANY, NEW YORK EAGLE PENCIL Friday, I I John Bircher and ENTIRE WOMAN'S TICKET children, of Brandenburg, who have ELECTED AT THAYER, KAIS. Thayer, Kans., April 0 Two widowed grandmothers, three housewives and a woman telephone operator will administer the affairs of this town of 400 population for the next year. An entire woman's ticket, was a platform, swept into power in yesterday's election bv a maioritv of four to one. Members of the new administration include: Mayor Mrs. A. H. Forret, widow, three children and eight grandchildPolice Judge Mrs. Hattie Brewster widow, four children and four grandchildren. All of the new town Council are men. Eery member of the new itiiiu:i.i anuu 13 a .uui in nui rwti. wo- ad-- 1 information regarding a monument that you might desire. He guarantees to save you money ' I PROCK KEITH With ren.. C. E. KEITH & SON ELIZABETHTOWN, KY. ( ' Bulls For Sale 10 Shorthorn and Polled Bulls, 8 to Months Old, At Special Prices 24 , I ': I 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 off 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. HI W. R. MOORMAN GLEN ttEAN, KENTUCKY fit SON s,' " FAOE BIOHT ento-j- THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY DAVIS BE SECOND HIGHEST IN WORLD Plans To Be Made For It's Completion Today In Louisville. The Board of Trustees of the Jefferson Davis Monument association and officers of the Daughters of the Confederacy will hold a conference in the city of Louisville on Wednesday, April 13th, to devise ways and means for the completion of the Jefferson Davis Monument at Mr. Davis' birthplace, Fairvicw, Ky The monument is to be 3.'1 feet in height when completed, the second highest monument in the world It is more than half finished but the work has been delayed on account of the war intervening and the general conditions throughout the South, The Daughters of the Confederacy and the patriotic women of the South will sec that this monument is completed as a fitting tribute to one of the greatest men of his age and the South will honor itself by honoring its great leader. APRIL IS, KY. FARMERS LOST THE JEFFERSON MONUMENT TO FIVE MILLION DOLLARS ON STOCK FIFTY THOUSAND ENROLLED FOR TATESVULE MAN GIVEN HOI nHHWiRN ''Si ill X . Extension Specialist in Beef Production Urges Kentuck- ians To Raise Pure-Bre- d Livestock. E. H. Woods Elected Presic of Ky. Farm Federation Hope to Southern Methodists Louisville. Regain Family Altar in Its Ky Louisville, April 3. E. Educational Drive. Woods, of Pa'tcsvillc, Ky., was More than .'0,000 Methodist heads of families have enrolled for family prycr and systematic "Bible reading in the home, anil now members of the family altar league are being received at the rate of forty to fifty a day. Southern Methodists claim that the concerted effort of that denomination to deepen the prayer life of its people is not a forward movement, but rather a return to the days when family! prayer occupied its rightful place in the home and marked the beginning and close of each day's activities. As a means of returning to these "fundamentals," Southern Methodists have made the family altar league a definite part of the Christian education movement This phase of the educational program is conducted through the department of Spiritual Resource, of which Dr. P. D) Cobb, of Nashville. Tcnn., is secretary. The names of those enrolling are kept on file for correspondence and receive encouraging and helpful literature on prayer. For the beneit of those un-- : accustomed to the language of atidi-- r hie prayer there has been issued an attractive little book of prayers which members are invited to use freely. Methodist leaders say that whether (lis effort be a forward move, or a return to first principles, it is a step in the right direction, since any program which will bring about a closer com- nifiiity of interests" in the life of average American family is greatly to he desired. t'.-- e FAMILY PRAYER mm? ; r f-- . 72 sCi iitj- tnaiHTinr mHI jnypiJi -- EXPERIMENT AT K. S. U. AN EYE OPENER. Farmers of Kentucky lost $5,000,000 last year in profits they would have received had their cattle been the of pure bred bulls. Breeders and farmers were told Mondav bv YVayland Rhodes, Extension Special ist in licet Production ot tnc Kentucky University College of Agriculture, in an address at Assembly Hall Louisville Livestock Exchange, Bourbon Stock Yards He declared that the losses due to low grade of animals offered ranged as high as $8 to $42 on the animal. Mr. Rhodes plead with the farmers of the state seriously to enter on the production of better grade and more livestock, urging its necessity to keep up the fertility of the soil. He cited the Blue Grass counties, to (50 per cent of the where from ' livestock of the state is raised as the most productive for that reason. The address by Mr. Rhodes was the first noon hour talk of the scries to be given by experts of the College of Agriculture and the Government in support of the "Farmer's Better Sires Sales" to he conducted by The Kentucky Pure Bred Livestock Association and The Louisville Livestock Exchange. The second talk will lie made next Monday by Prof. T R. Bryant, asst. director of the State Experiment Station What Missouri Is Doing. Mr Rhodes said the Government and State experts were watching experiments being made in the last four years at Grain Valley Mo., with pure bred short horn bulls bred to high cattle under the terms of endowment created by the late Colonel Nelson, founder of the Kansas Citv Star Results of these experiment showed. Mr Rhodes said, that had cattle of! this type been raised in Kentucky farmers would have increased their ' profits at least $10 a head. "Kentucky always had a good reputation for il livestock." said Mr. Rhodes. Whether it is U be made better in the future depends on livestock people rf this state. There always is a market for good beef. A pure bred breeder is interested in the live stock market and the Bourbon i lock Yards is the logical market for Kentucky and has been for a long period or jears. Want All Counties Interested. We have counties which have held their prestige, mostly in the Blue Grass section, but we want to get , all the counties of the state interested in better breeding and we must show where livestock raising of the pure'i bred kind pays more. There are two. ways to make it pay better, first by pure breeding and next by sales. We have before us now the question of sales and intent to pull one off here at the Bourbon Stock yards in a short time. "Now if we are going to keep the fertility of the soil believe livestock farmii.g is the safest and best way to do it. (f we take the Blue Gss coun-- . ties s ere ."50 to (50 per cent are in livestock, these farms will show to be the most productive " "lu October 1910 the Bureau oi Animal industry started a movement in Kentucky and did some work af encouraging pure long tl e li".c breeding. If one man in the neighborhood has a pure bred sire, the farm- -' ers should get together and breed to this sire, or if they have not a pure bred sire, club together and buy one, thus improving their stock Statistics ' show that where cattle are fed open, on pasture all through the summer, those that are of pure bred stock will lie teady for the market." Experiment Made at K. S. U. "Last year at Lexington they tried an experiment at the abattoir, they took three animals, one of pure breed one high grade and one scrub and the figuies on the last two animals are: the higher grade was two years old. weighed 1.42:1 pounds, dressed (l.i:i per cut and was valued at $2(i.33 while the scrub was five jears old weighed 1,277 pounds, d'.cJscd at j7.2' er cent and was valued at $134 08. Li tween these two steers their value as meat for the .ur.rket there was a Now if you condicreiu f sider what it would cost to feed' the difference in the animals." "Another thing that shows we need more cattle is last year's corn crop The cattle would consume only half of that crop and the other half must goes hack to soil, but we could get j go to waste. Probably some of it ' more for it if it were fed off-spri- QUJbOtAJbUr sWmwsiW MrtVXvCvvyWH i Vmuii WUI w It I fa jMdrmfi U& CmfGWTMW'TjOWVVnFsA ? STEAMER GUEEN CITY IS WITHDRAWN FROM TRADE Cincinnati. O., April 7. Because there is little demand in northern markets for southern products, the Louisville and Cincinnati Packet company is to withdraw the steamer Queen City from Cincinnati and New Orleans trade and place the boat in the Cincinnati and Louisville' trade, it was announced by Captain W. E Roc. general manager of the company on the return of the Queen City to Cincinnati today. The Queen City made three trips from Cincinnati t'i New Orleans and A'hile the freight and passenger traffic lOiith were satisfactory, there was practically no fi eight and little passenger traffic on the return trip north. Captain Roe said. elected president of the Kentucky Farm Federation at the final sessioti of the second annual convention hertV this afternoon. R W Hitc, of St. Matthews, was elected first vice- president and H. S. Berry, of Owens- - horo. second Gcoffrjtyj ? tnrir3M will rntitintm no prrnlarv The election of officers followtdfj the adoption of a resolution by Xhtri , rcdcration approving rural bargaining, collective marketing of all farm products, the movement to secure lower freight rates on packing products and the advocating of pure breeding of live stock. W. T. Harris, of Morgonficld,was elected a member of the board. vice-prcidecredits,-collecting- re, H. " It will be hardto leave her and the children, but it will be much easier if you have made your will and A truth is not altered just because we deny it A thousand unbelievers do not effect a single page of God's ' Word. made our Trust Department your executors or with your wife. We can help her to conserve your estate, make safe investments and carry out your will as you direct. You know positively that men who are experienced in financial affairs will save her from worry and loss. Trust your estate to our Trust Department. Come in and talk it over. ."i.'i For- - Sewing Machines Supplies Needles and ! ' ' ' Oil and For First Class Watch Repairing Sea FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HAROINSBURG, KY. TEN SIZES HANDLED BY ONE DOUBLE-ENDED Think of His Responsibility! FARMERS SPEND 30 PER CENT OF TIME KILLING WEEDS U. S. Dept. of Agriculture Of- SOLDIER'S BODY BURIED IN ROME, IND.; MISSES MAY HAD CHARGE OF MUSIC. Koine. I nd., April 8. A most impressive funeral ceremony took place here last Sunday, that of one of our soldier boys, who had paid the supreme sacrifice overseas, Corp. Fred Wegenast, whose remains arrived here on Friday. They lay in state in the M E. church until the time of the funeral The services took place Sunday afternoon at which time Rev. Ham led in the exercises, assisted by Miss Eva May and sister, of Clovcrport and Mrs. O. W. Dowell, of Stephens-porwho had charge of the music. After the services at the church the body was borne to the grave in the new cemetery named in honor of the dead soldier recently opened by Mr. J. T Pontrich. At the grave a firing squad and other members of the Amerian Legion from Cannelton took charge of the service firing the salute and sounding taps on a bugle, which was very impressive to all present. Cannelton Telephone. t, fers Publications Giving Ways to Eradicate Weeds. Fighting weeds ocupies about :!() per cent of all the time a farmer spends in cultivation of crops, according to experts in the United States Department of Agriculture, who recently have been conducting a weed survey. Special attention has been given to the best methods of conquering some of the worst weeds, and the following publications on their eradication or control may be obtained by writing to the department till). Farmers." bulletins: Wild. Onion; OuO, Weeds in General; 8X5. Wild Oats in Hard Spring-WheArea: !4."., Bermuda Grass; mil. Dodder; Itiiii I'oison Iy and Poison Sumac; II0'. Canada 'Thistle. Department circulars: tils. Chicory; l.'iu (,." cents i cop), llawkweed-- or I aim 1'rushe.s Department bulletin: ."! (ic cents) Farm Practice i:' t!e Cultivation of Cotton In addition to these the following nniltigr pi' Ic'ilets on spcuitl weeds may lie obtained bv writing direct to Forage Crop Investigations. Bureau of . taut linlusti. I'uited States Department uf Agriculture. Washington D. C: CUnu'eal Weed Killers; Eradication of Nut Grass; Wild Carrot; Killing Dandelions in rrcl. Cliickwecd in Lawn?. Sneep Lawii Eradication of Quack Grass; I lone.. ..tickle as a Weed; Perennial Wild Morning Glorj. or Sow Thistle at 1 3-- The fellow who can fool all the T. C. IWIS, Jeweler .women all the time is the fellow who Double-endetiardihsbiirg, Kentucky wrenches arc popular especially among autoists, for tneir changes the fashions. Jewell (Kan.) Republican. sturdy simplicity, as compared with the awkwardness of the ordinary monkey wrench, says Popular Mfli-anic- s Ik vk Magazine for April in an illus0T V "w trated article. Even the latter's advantage of adjustability now has been d conferred upon the former, for a ...PGWMANKNT... wrench that handles 10 si7cs of nuts has been placed on the market One jaw at each end is slidahly mounted with a pin moving in a slot, anil locks in place against a ratchet edge. in long and The body, which is 7 Alwiie tn iittire 8 Office Houre: in. thick, has positions for the irrlnglon. Ky flice hnur various sizes, from in.. to marked upon it. d WRENCH. DR.. W two-ende- f. JAYLAJK. (hn-ln- DENTIST 3-- 4 -4 m rFE.KV An Addition to Our Line FORMULA FOR MAKING GOVERNMENT WHITEWASH Whitewash properly made is almost as servicable as paint for rough wood brick or stone and much cheaper than the cheapest paint, according to the farm engineering department of the Snte College of Agriculture Directions for making is recommended by tlu" college are as follows: Take bushel of mislacked lime, slack it with boiling water, cjv-- t during the process to keep in the ste-strain through a line sieve or ttniner and add to it a peck of salt, previously dissolved in warm water, thiee pounds of ground uce boiled to a tnin paste and stir in while hot, half a pound of Spanish whiting and one pound of ilean glue, previously dissoIed by soaking over a slow pot hung in a larger one filled with water Add five gallons of water to the mixture, stir well and let stand for a few davs, covered from dirt. The wash one-ha- lf m. i 1 I i -, , Crab-Gr-s- ,; . Blind-Wee- d; ! VICTIMS RESCUED COLD MEDAL WATERLOO BOY The Original Kerosene Tractor In offering to you the Waterloo Boy, the Original Kerosene Burning Tractor, we believe we have selected the most practical, economical and dependable farm tractor on the market. Points of Merit on Which Our Judgment Is Based: PAST PERFORMANCE.. The Waterloo Boy has been a success on farms for five years. In no way is it an experiment. ECONOMICAL .. It is a three plow tractor r most economical and practical size to use-b- urns kerosene perfectly without destroying lubricating oil. Its special, patented inbuilt manifold converts every drop of kerosene into pure gas cylinders arc not carbonized spark plugs are not fouled. The perfect burning of kerosene saves the owner of the Waterloo Boy many dollars every year in cost of fuel and care of motor. POWERFUL .. The two cylinders, with big bore and long stroke, furnish a guaranteed power of 12 H. P. at the draw bar and 25 H. P. at the belt, with ample reserve for emergencies. The Waterloo Boy pulls three plows under almost any field condition. Hyatt roller bearings ft all important bearing points conserve full power. Weight of the tractor is sufficient to insure good traction for drive wheels. SIMPLE .. Every part is easy to get at and easy to adjust or repair. It doesn't require a tractor expert to keep the Waterloo Boy in good working order. The crank case cover, the inspection plate, the upper half of gear case can all be removed for the purpose of inspection or repair the operator can work from a standing position. should be applied hot for which purpose it can be kept in a kettle or portable furnace. A pint of this mixture if properly applied will cover one George Colviu. state superintendent, today advised them not to allow any more graded school districts to be formed, hut to encourage these now in existence and revert to the county systems. lie said that most of them could not maintain high school with The world's standard remedy for these the maximum rate, and that the condisorders, will often ward off these solidated schools meet the situation and strengthen the body against more satisfactorily. The law. he exfurther attacks. Three sizes, all druggists. plained, does not debar a district from CHRISTIAN COUNTY FORMS Look for tba name Cold Medal oa Trr twit voting a tax in addi.tiou to the county RECORD JERSEY CAIF CLUB nd accapt no imitation rate Lexington, Ky April 0. Christian county has one of the largest Jersey PROMINENT INDIANA FARMER Calf Clubs in the United States, ac-- j cording to authorities at the State College of Agriculture. Organization CURED OF RHEUMATISM BY TAKING of the club was begun Dec. 1, 10U0 and has just been completed with '1 uicuiDcrs enrolled more man cu oi NUMBER FOR THE BLOOD whom have already obtained their calves. The animals which the youngsters will raise are all purebred regisNcwbiirgh, Indiana, April 17. 1019. of the .iphvii and liver. Kncournges tered calves several of them being l .the How of bile uud collects suffered with rlieiiiiiatiHiu for "I catarrhal from register of merit sires and dams years uud tried numerous rem- condition. l"ed with advantage in edies with little or no benefit. Num. eet'inu and hkin eruption of whatCOUNTY COMMON SCHOOLS ever character uud in general run tluv it ber 40 For The Blood was WIN OVER GRADED SCHOOLS. to uiu and I have used in all condition of the system. Mudo bv Krankfort, Ky April 5. Livestock six bottlcH and am entirely cured, .1 C. Mendeiiliall, Kvr nsvlllc, Ind.. 10 and other personal property on farms nnd have had no Kyinptouin of the years a druggist. The best druggUt in outside graded school districts, but disease for over two years." Frank your neighborhood hells Number 4, but belonging to persons living within Stacer. Number 10 entourages lapid if It happens that he does not. scud ill such districts, is taxable Tor the elimination of morbid and unhealthy rect to .1. C. Mendenhall Medicine Comcounty common schools and not the products iited in the treatment of pany, KvanHville, Indiana, and receive graded districts, Charles I, Dawson, chranic enlargements of glunds, in it delivered to you at $13 per bottle, state attorney general stated in an blood troubles, chronic enlargement six bottles for $7.00. opinion given I. B Ross, of Carlisle Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE county. dis-eas- Kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles are most dangerous be- GRADED SCHOOL DISTRICTS TO BE ELIMINATED. cause of their insidh..".., attacks. oou Heed the first warning they give Frankfort. Ky.. April 7. In a letthat they need attention by taking ter to county boards of education. square jard. ST'-Y-'.- 'i 40 DURABLE .. Its steel cut gears; its force and. sight feed oiling system; its 11 sets of Hyatt Roller bearings at all important bearing points and its simple, powerful motor combined with uniformly high grade construction throughout, result in a tractor that has given and will give many years of dependable and economical service. FOR ALL FARM WORK .. You can depend upon the Waterloo Boy in all farm power work, up to its high rated capacity. It is just as satisfactory in operating belt machines threshers; shellers, ensilage cutters, hay balers, etc. as it is in pulling tractor implements of all kiack. heat-treate- d two-cylind- er wv-ora- We Want You to See the Waterloo Boy Come In the Next Time You Are in Town PLANING MILL-GU-N tecum-mende- d 4 FUHUbVILLE rUKUbVlLLE, PAN Y KENTUCKY k