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The Breckenridge news: April 20, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921042001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 20, 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. THE BRECKEN RIDGE 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 20, 1921 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, Pages No. 43 MERCHANTS AND MANUFACTURERS LESLIE FILES PETITION IN BANKRUPTCY In Owcnsboro Federal Court. Assets $975; Debts $875. Crave Leslie, a farmer of Mook, Hrcckinridgc county, filed a voluntary petition in bankruptcy in the federal court clerk's office at Owcnsboro on Monday. It is authentically stated that Leslie's assets total $975, of which $700 is real estate, $200 livestock, and $75 household goods. His debts total $875 of which $400 arc secured claims and $478 unsecured claims. The principal claims against him arc held in Drcck. inridge county, the larger holder being Wade Pile, who has a $400 mortgage on his farm; Pete Shccran, of Kirk, who has a judgement for $100; and V. B. Goodwin, of West View, who has a judgement for $180. The petitioner owns CO acres of land near Rough Creek. Candidate for Nomination as Sheriff in Breckinridge County 115 ATTEND BANQUET OF BRECKINRDGE NO. 12 67 COUNTY FARM BU- Seven New Members Take Degrees. REAU ADOPTS SEVERAL NEW PLANS Will Have Pig Club Organized Push Dairy Business; Publish a Monthly Bulletin. ial) EXPOSITION Held in Owensboro April 23. To Include Auto Show, Farm Exhibition, Etc. 21-22- Chapters Represented. iW X, , Interest in the Owcnsboro Merchants' and Manufacturers' Exposition is extending into counties adjacent to Owcnsboro. As it has become known that the show is to be an automobile show, an industrial exposition and a sort of carnival all in one, the appeal to the people of a wide territory has grown and' evidences of a large attendance from Ohio, McLean, Hancock Breckinridge and Muhlenberg counties is said to be in prospect. Exhibits of approximately 100 manufacturers, auto dealers, and merchants will be gathered undcT one roof. Some of the displays will be novel and show the operations in the manufacture of some of the products for which Owensboro is known all over the country. Elaborate decorations arc being used to transform the large Daviess County Loose Leaf Warehouse into an indoor carnival home. Decorations costing $1,000 are being used. A Good Time For All The large Evansville Municipal band will give concerts, morning, afternoon and night. In the words of the average society editor, a good time will be had by all." A late issue of the Owcnsboro Inquirer says: "That the Owensboro Merchants' and Manufacturers' Exposition may be as bright as day at nights, the appointment of D. T. Wadsworth, mancomager of the Lambcrt-Grishapany's electrical department, as director of electrical display has been announced by the executive committee. The exposition is to be open day and night for three days, April with as much provision being made for attracting crowds at night as during the daylight hours. "Announcement of a contract with the Evansville municipal band to furnish music for the exposition, has been made by Walter Samuels, chairman of the entertainment committee. The band will arrive on the morning of the 21, and will remain for the full three days of the exposition. "Word is coming from over the Green River district that the plans for the Owensboro show are arousing considerable interest and that large crpwds will visit Owensboro during exposition week. m Roast pig and all the necessary "fixins" were served to one hundred and fifteen Masons, Monday evening at the banquet given by the Breckinridge Lodge No 07 at Hardinsburg in the chapter room. Previous to the banquet seven members were received into the lodge four taking the 3rd degree, one taking the and, and one took the 1st degree. Bro. J.T. Adams, superintendent of the Widows' and Orphans' Home, and Dave Jackson, Grand Secretary were the special guests. Twelve chapter lodges were represented. LOCAL TEACHERS ATTEND K. E. A. Public School Closed For This Week; Largest Session of K. E. A. Ever Held. ed Monday afternoon for the remainder of this week in order to give the members of the faculty the oppor- The Clovcrport Public school clos- tunity to attend the Kentucky Educational Association, which meets in Wednesday, Tuesday, Louisville, Thursday and Friday. Teachers from Clovcrport who are attending the Association arc, Supt. R. F Peters, Mrs. J. R. Randolph, Miss Adele Frymire, Miss Virginia Wilson, Miss Ressie Hcndrick, Miss Lillian May and Miss Viola Bcatty. The meeting of the K. E. A. this year is the largest one in the history of the Association. Between 5,000 and 0,000 teachers arc expected to attend. Mr. George Colvin, State Superintendent of Schools, opened the first session on Tuesday evening. n addition to the K. E. A. meeting, the State Parent- - Teacher's Association and the Kentucky Music Teachers Association will hold their annual meetings in Louisville this week. MR. AND MRS. DeHAVEN LE- GALLY ADOPT DAUGHTER. y, Little Miss Mary Catherine Quisen-bcrrwh6 was born and reared in Dundee, Ky., has become the legally adopted daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wickliffe DeHaven, of Fordsville and Clovcrport, and has changed her surname to DeHaven. Miss DeHaven SENIORS IN ELECTRI who is Hearing her sixth birthday, is CAL ENGINEERING AT a very handsome and lovelablc little U. OF K. VISIT CHICAGO. girl. She has been making her home Mr. Forrest Dryden Weatherholt with Mr. and Mrs. DeHaven for a year,, but was not legally of the University of Kentucky, ington, was here Monday visiting his adopted until last week. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marion WeathRECALL erholt, who is a member of the Senior For the sake of harmony I recall my class '21 Electrical Engineering, was enroute from Chicago, where he with announcement as a candidate for members of his class went on their nomination for Representative- in this annual investigation tour of manu- district. Thanking my friends for every facturing plants in that city. Mr. Weatherholt is to be graduated kindness, I am, Yours respectfully. J. A QUIGGlNS. from the University on June 15. - TO THE REPUBLICANS OF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY: Having informally announced myself as a candidate for the Republican Nomination for Sheriff of Breckinridge County a few weeks ago, I wisli now to state that I am a candidate for said office subject to the action of the Republican Party at the Primary Election to be held in the month of Auguse 1021. It will be remembered that 1 was a candidate for the Nomination four years ago, but for the sake of party harmony, I withdrew and went on the ticket as a deputy I now feel that I am entitled to the Nomination at the hands of the party. Having served as Deputy Sheriff a. little less than eight years, I have a desire to serve the people of this county in the capacity of high Sheriff. I feel that I am competent to care for the duties of the office I have tried to attend to the duties of the office in an efficient manner: have also tried to be fair and accoiuidating 1 to all the people with whom I hfeve done business while acting as Deputy Sheriff Many times have been forced to make collections when it was not at all pleasant to me, but I had to perform my duty. I have made my settlements each year when called upon by the Fiscal Court and State and accounted for all the tax money charged to my districts. As to my fidelity to the Republican party, you will not puestion because that 'lias been demonstrated. I have spent all my life on the farm, which profession I have followed in addition to acting as Deputy Sheriff. I promise the people of Breckinridge County that if nominated and elected to the office of Sheriff that I will discharge the duties of the office to the best of my ability and will have associated with me a bunch of efficient deputies. Hoping that you will favor me with your support and thanking you, I am. C. PATE. Very respectfully. Apr. 1G. 1921, Clovcrport, Ky. 1 - W. V. PERKINS TO TO HALT WORK ON GOV'T DAM NO. 45 BE BURIED HERE te: BSP FOUR THINGS EVERYONE NEEDS A Checking Account with us will provide you with four things of decided value : g Safety for funds; a means of paying bills ; a stematic way to keep track of expenditures; an acquaintanceship at a bank where the officers are thoroughly experienced and ever alert to further your best interests. time-savin- Cloverport Man Succumbed in Lack of Funds Will Necessitate Curtailing of Work at Dayton. Remains Will Be InAddison. terred Thursday. i1ii vf tittfriirr rtn n full fnrfn Mr. William V. Perkins, who until five years ago, was a resident of of workers May 1, for the construcCloverport for many years, succumb- tion of Government Dam No. 43 at ed at his home in Dayton, Ohio, on Addison, Ky . ten miles north of Saturday evening at 12 o'clock. His Cloverport, there will be a curtailing remains accompanied by his widow of work owing to lack of funds apand children, arrived here Tuesday propriated by Congress for work on T I This announcement was made Satof Mrs. Robert Wilson, a daughter of urday morning through the Louis-vill- c the deceased. Courier-Journby Lieut. Col. The funeral will be held Thursday afternoon at the Baptist church fol- G. R. Lukesh, in charge of the Louislowing the arrival of Mr. Orville Per- ville District, United States Engikins, a son, who lives in Colorado. neers, who returned Friday from a The interment will be in the Clover- conference with Brig. Gen. Lansing port cemetery. Rev. E. C. Nail will Beach, Chief of Engineers at Cincinnati. officiate. Congress appropriated altogether Mr. Perkins had been in failing health for some ,time. About a year $2,500,000 to build locks and dams on ago he was stricken blind due to his the Ohio river, and $230,000 of that ill health. His condition became worse amount was alloted to the Louisville last Tuesday and the end was momen- district. At the conference in Cincintarily expected. It was his last wish nati it was arranged which dams to be brought to his former home and should be completed with the present funds. In the Louisville district the buried. Mr. Perkins was 01 years old. He $230,000 will be used in constructing was born and reared near Hardins- Dam No. 44 at Leavensworth, Ind. al evening and were taken to the home the Ohio River. Hardinsburg, Ky,, April 18. (SpecThe Directors of the Breckinridge County Farm Bureau held a most important meeting at their office last Saturday. Those present were: Jack Jolly, president; J. R. Eskridgc, .secretary and treasurer; G. N. Lyddan, Irving-toMRS. PILE, WITH SEVERAL J. E. Hart, McDanicls; J. M. KY. GIRLS. ARE HAPPILY Howard, Glen Dean; Orrin Hardin, SITUATED AT CAPITOL. Cloverport; Earl Wright, Kingswood and former president Vic Pile, of "Mrs. Joseph Pile, Hardinsburg, oc- Hamed. The Bureau decided to purchase a cupies, with twenty girls, an attractive apartment at the Hotel Gordon. mimograph or duplicating machine The Kentucky girls in this 'no man's and to publish a bulletin twice a land,' as the spacious territory is face- month to be sent to each member. tiously dubbed, arc Miss Girdler, of This work will be in charge of County Somerset, Miss Smith, of Bowling Agent Jos. W. Harth. Organize a Pig Club. Green; the Misses Landers, Pembroke; Miss Mabel Howard, Glen Mr James McCoy, Jr., of Harned Dean On the same floor Representa was employed to take charge of Club tive Kinchcloe and family had an at- - Work in the county and will begin tractive apartment in the Hotel Gor- work the first of May. He will begin don before moving to California the organization of a pure bred Pig street." Clipped from Daisy Fitzhugh Club at once. The McCoy boys have Airs' notes from Washington, D. C., had astonishing success in breeding published in Sunday's pure bred big bone Poland Chinas. l. The Bureau also decided to get behind the diary business in the county LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET and push it for all it is worth; believing that dairying will bring money Monday, April 18 to the farmers and upbuild their soil. In this connection it is needless to Prime heavy steers $S $8.05; heavy shipping steers $7.50 $8.00; say that success in this business is medium stpprs ST fit) S7..',n? fnf lii'ifpre arrived at only in keeping high producing cows. To this end the County $G $0.00 ; milch cows $20 $75. uaievs ucst veals $S..i() (a) $0.00; Agent was instructed to put himself medium to good $4 $(5; Common at the service of those interested to test their cows for butter fat or into medium $3 $4. k Hogs Urgent local demand for struct them in the use of the tester. best porkers. Best hogs, 200 pounds The Bureau will also encourage the and up, $8.25; 120 to 200 pounds $0; niffS 90 to 120 nounds $8.75: 90 notinds movement to introduce and keep pure bred sires in the county. There is no down $7 75; throwouts $0 down. best tall lambs $7 (ji 9; seconds use trying to argue the proposition $5 $G; best fat sheep $4 down; that "blood will tell." A Meeting on May 9 bucks $2.50 down. A meeting of prominent citizens and Bureau members will be held at SALE AT LOOSE LEAF Hardinsburg on the second Monday HOUSE CHANGED TO SATURDAY, APRIL 23. in May to put in motion a membership drive in the county. The membership Our sale of Burlcy and Pryor will has had a steady growth since the be held on Saturday, April 23 in place organization of the Bureau. The Bureau hears that there is of Friday as previously announced. some criticism being made against it; On account of the sale being on but this criticism is of itself a rccom- expect to have more buyers ' inundation of and for tiie Bureau as here from Owcnsboro The last sale for this year at the it comes from middle men who ha've Cloverport Loose Leaf house will be been handling commodities that the Bureau is now buying at cost. on Saturday, April :i(). citd It certainly is a J. W. Boyle. Manager, Cloverport Loose Leaf House izen who ran object under prevailing conditions to the farmer trying to save some money in this respect. NEWLYWEDS GIVEN AN Everyone in the county is dependent OLD FASHONED SHIVAREE. in a large measure for success, upon the prosperity of the farmers. Celebrating the marriage of Mrs. It might be well in this connection Martha Robinson and Mr. Ben to add also, that the Bureau absolutewhich took place in Hawesvillc ly knows no political or religious difSaturday morning April US, friends ferences, its sole object being to pror and acquaintances of the ncwlywcds mote the best interests of Breckingave them a real old fashioned shiv.1 ridge county. As to its paid emaree on Monday evening at their home ployees, two are Republicans and one on Slick Creek. About forty or fifty a Democrat. As to religious views no persons joined in the jamboree, questions are asked, and members which lasted well into the evening, and sympathizers are welcome even and they could be heard all over the though they are not religiously inclin East End. ed at all. The Bureau office will be open from 8 o'clock in the morning until five in BRABANDT LEASES AIR DOME FOR SUMMER. the afternoon with an hour for lunch at noon. It is at the service of all. Call in Mr. C. G. Brabandt, owner and manager of The Star Movie theatre, person or by telephone. has leased for the summer months, the Air Dome on Main street and will PRESBYTERIANS TO OBuse that for his show house when the SERVE CHILDREN'S WEEK. warm weather opens up. Mr. Brabandt In observance of Children's Week, purchased the motion picture machine owned by Mr. J. S. Beaviu. The Star members of the Lucile Memorial theatre is fast getting its reputation Presbyterian Sunday school will, on Friday, April 29, at 7:45 o'clock, have established for having good films. a song service and story hour. HARDINSBURG TEACHERS ATTENDING K. E. A. INFANT SON DIES n; Courier-Journa- Bab-coc- Sat-urday- ' narrow-minde- " i Den-niso- n, ' ' Hardinsburg, April 18, (Special) County Superintendent of Schools J. R. Mcador and Mrs. Meador, Supt. Fred Schultz, Mr. Boyd, Mrs. Andrew Driskell, Mrs. Lela McCubbins, Miss Clara Eskridgc, Miss Johnson and Miss Shires left Tuesday morning for Louisville, to attend the K. E. A. meeting. son of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ferry, born clock, died three hours later. The remains were interred in the Clover- Thomas Jay Ferry, Jr., the infant 10, Saturday morning, April at 9 o'- port cemetery Sunday morning. The Rev. J. R. Randolph officiated. RETURNS FROM HOSPITAL. Open a Checking Account Iwith the next funds coming into your possesion. Large or small deposits are equally 1 Sm, itHm burg, and the son of the late Jerry Perkins. He was a carpenter by trade. Mr. Perkins was a deacon in the Cloverport Baptist church. He lived a faithful christian life, and was held in high esteem during his residence in this city. He was the father of eight children, all of whom survive with the widow, three sisters and three brothers the children are: Miss Alma Perkins, of Dayton; Orville Perkins, of Colorado; Mrs. Robert Wilson, of t, Cloverport; Mrs. Robert Akins, Mary Perkins, Willie. Lillian-anHal-berd - Work was started on Dam 45 at Addison last fall ai)d less than two per cent has been constructed. Work on Dam 47 at Ncwberg, Ind., was to have been started this spring but the appropriation was not sufficient to allow the work to be finished on Dam 45, or even started on Dam 47. Mrs. Thos Brown, who underwent TWINS ARRIVE IN THE JAS. CHAPIN HOME. an operation at St. Anthony's HospiTwin girl babies arrived at, the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Chapin on Thursday morning April 14. They have been named Nancy and 1'rances. Mr. and Mrs. Chapin reside near Cloverport. tal, Louisville, returned to her home on Hardinsburg Route 1, last week. Mrs. Brown feels greatly improved since her operation. than sober. Some men find it easier to get drunk of Dayton. The sisters are Misses Mina and Mary Perkins, of Cloverport; Mrs. A. B. Simpson, of Louisville; brothers, James, George and R. O. Perkins. Misses Eleanor and Minnie Mack-e- n and brothers, Willie and Jimtnie Macken, of Clarion, Iowa, have returned to the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Mackcnafter visit ing relatives in Cloverport, Hardins burg and Axtel, J. his was their first vis't in five years. Enroute home the Mackens were guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Acos, in Evansville, for a few days. Mayor Barry Orders General Clean-U- p Days Thurs. and Friday I, John A. Barry, Mayor of the city of Cloverport do ordain and set apart Thursday and Friday the 21st and 22nd of April as Days. Everybody is requested to clean their general Clean-U- p premises of all rubbish and put it out where the wagons can get it. The town will furnish teams to haul off the rubbish, etc., down under the river bank clear out of the way. Signed : JOHN A B.ARRY, Mayor. - vfcz- TAXT K OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST OOMmNY KENTUCKY Ltt me do your IOWA VISITORS Auto Painting PrlcM Right old Boat Naw Work Gauranteid Old Furnlhya raflnlihad Malta th HARDINBBURQ ' Jest Hall Cleveriert, Ky. 1 PAGE TWO a( the HE school house last Friday night arc to be congratulated. Mr and Mrs. Clarence Pcnick, of Rcdficld, Iowa, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Bandy, Thursday and Friday, Mr. Charlie Gross has returned to New Albany, Intl., after a visit with relatives here. Mr. J. L Gray sold his interest in the feed store here to Mr. J. W. Bruncr, of Guston The members of the Methodist church are perfecting their plans for a three days meeting of the District Conference, beginning April SSth. Mr. Haydcn Bramlcttc and sister, Miss Evelyn Bramlcttc were in Louisville, Friday. Work has begun on Dr. V, B. Taylor's two story brick building on Main street, Mrs. Win. Mullen, Clovcrport, has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. E. BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Bobbie APRIL tO, lttl In the County HARDINSBURG Misses Dcss and Judith Watlington left Monday for Dowling Green to enter the State Normal College. Mrs. Vic Robertson, who spent last week in Louisville, has returned home. Mrs Chas Hlaudford, of Minneapolis, Minn., is visiting Kcv W. II Roe, and Mrs. Roc. Preston Green, of Falls of Rough, visited friends here Saturday. Mrs. S. A. I'atc, Eden would, Tenn., who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H M Heard, has returned home. John Lewis ,of Evansvillc, I ml., is visiting relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. T. II. Moorman have returned from a visit with Mrs. Moor- S. McAfee. Mrs. Tom Kirtlcy was called Saturman's sister, Mrs. Forrest Lambert, day to sec her daughter, who is ill at and Mr. Lambert, of Lcwisport. Mr. and Mrs D. C. Walls have re- the Convent, St. Mary's of the Woods turned from a several days stay in in Indiana. Mr. C. L. Trent and Mr. J. L. Louisville A son, Franklin Stith, Jr., was born Gray were in Hardinsburg, Friday on April 12, to Mr. and Mrs. Franklin a business trip. Mrs. A. D. Ashcraft and son, WalS. Kinchcloc. Dr. R. I. Stephenson, who spent last lace, spent Wednesday in Louisville. Mr. George Piggott spent tbc weekweek in Louisville,, has returned end with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. home. Mr. and Mrs. Ticc Hcndrick and W. J. Piggott. Mr. R. A. Kascy was in Louisville, daughter, Miss Judith Isabella Hcndrick and son, C L. Hcndrick. were last Monday. Mr. J. C. Payne was in Hardinsin Clovcrport the guests of their daughters, Miss Rcssic Hcndrick and burg, Wednesday. The ladies of the Methodist church Miss Eloisc Hcndrick, Saturday and Sunday. sent a case of eggs to the Methodist James Skilhuan, of Louisville, spent Orphans Home of Louisville, last week. Friday here on business. Mr. Lon Cowley was in BrandenMurray Heard. Mr. Jordon, and Mr. Woods of K. M. I., who were the burg, last week on business Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Trent were guests of Mr. Heard's mother, Mrs. have week-en- d guests of Mrs. Trent's fathSallie M. Heard the week-en- d er, Mr. C A. Bruncr, of High Plains. returned Judge S. B. Payne is going to Sheriff J. H. Carman has returned Louisville, Tuesday to attend the from Louisville Presbyterian Presbytery of the Mr and Mrs. Jonas Gray, of have moved into the Paul church. Mr. and Mrs Carl Mcador have reBasham property in the South end. Mrs. Nannie Cannon was the guest turned from Freedom, after a visit of Mr. and Mrs. Denver Robinson, of with Mrs. Mcador's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Mcador. Harned. the Mr J S. Hufhincs was the guest of Chas. Blair.' of Rochester, N. Y., has returned after a two week's visit Mr. and Mrs. C. L Trent, Friday night. with relatives Mr. Wilbur Parks was in Louisville, John O'Reilly and C. Vic RobertThursday on a business trip, son made a business trip to Owens-bor-- Louisville, has returned to her home. Dr. T. J. Hcndrick received a card from Mrs. T. J Hcndrick stating she would start home the 24th. Mrs. Hcndrick has been spending the winter with her son, Mr. Lee Hcndrick and Mrs. Hcndrick, in California. Misses A. B. Cashman and M. L. Rhodes were in Irvington, Tuesday. Miss Dillazinc Morris was Friday night guest of Miss Ossie Payne. I Mr. Charles Vaughn, who has had charge of the depot during Mr. Crut-chcr- 's day. Miss Wonda Basham is ill. Mrs. James Rhodes was absence of three months returned to his home at Macco, Sun- I Friday Cash-ma- n. afternoon guest of Mrs. Wash J Misses A. B. Cashman and Lcitch Cashman were Sunday guests of Miss M. L. Rhodes. Miss Ossie Payne was the Saturday guest of Miss Ora Hcndrick. Mr. and Mrs Almon Chappcll were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Garter Louisville, this week. Uasliam. Miss Ellen is visiting in GLEN DEAN tives here. Mrs. Walter Moorman is visiting in Louisville, this week. Mrs. Florence Moorman, of Louis- iville was here a few days last week. E. L. Robertson and Fisher Moorman were in Louisville, first of the week. Mr. J. D. Babbagc, of Clovcrport, I I J Mrs. R. A. Crider and daughter, with rela Ruth, spent last week-en- d Clov-erpo- rt, 'was here last Saturday, Mrs. P. B. Iloskius, who has been in Louisville, for treatment, is greatly improved. New lights will be installed in the Baptist church at once. Sam Jones is with his uncle and aunt in Owensvillc, Ind Rev. English preached a powerful sermon on "Enlargement" last Sun- mid-wee- k. day. Mrs. Kate Jones was in Louisville, last week having dental work done. G. H. Cooper, of Vanzant, Ky., was here last Saturday. Little Misses Maxinc, Nancy and Hoskins visited their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Fisher, our MuaiNKsa ia to manufacture H near Rockvalc, recently. AND rHOMULY FIT Cclla Matthews, of Askins, Ky., is studying telegraphy in the depot here witu brncst bskrulgc. In thinking of our Breckinridge county people living away from here, bbbYbblbbb and I wish to speak of one worthly reared bbVbbbbbbb! baits: kind to wkar" -H HMHNMIMffll at this place, who graduated here in school then went to Hardinsburg a BOARD or TIMDI H B BV HHWHBVXV while , then to "Castle Heights" in Tennessee. He is now at Fort Worth, Texas. He has a position with Armour & Co., the same firm Harry Moorman is with, Harry having been reared in the same home. This noble young man is Lewis O. Moorman, son of Mr. and Mrs. W C. Moorman, of I Hardinsburg, Ky. I read a letter writ-- l ten to his father which was very pleasing to me. He told of his work: in Sunday school etc., and the great church there. He is studying the Spanish language to be prepared to take charge of work in South America when Armour establishes a business there, which may be soon. He makes prnnf snerificp of nnf niakmcr n visit Mrs. Clint Davis and sister, Mrs. gatc. Mr. and Mrs. Springatc have back here for he must hold his work, but insists that his father visit him Charlie Dowcll, visited their mother, moved to their new home in Clovcras his mother went to sec him last Mrs. Martha Macy part of last week. port Raymond Webb spent the week-en- d Mr. and Mrs En's LcGrand, who year. He is quite young and bids Jair have been in Tcxas",'arrivcd Saturday. with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John to be a splendid business man. Mr and Mrs. Gilbert Lyons and Webb. Taylor Dowcll was in Irvington, little daughter, were week-en- d guests GARFIELD of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Thursday on business. Mrs, M E. Fowler, of Scdalia, Mo., Carman, of Locust Hill. Mr and Mrs. Wallace Brown and is visiting her son, Jim Jones, and Mrs. II. B Moorman, Mrs. J. ,D. daughter Louise, of Woodrow, were Mrs. Jones. Moorman, Misses Ruth and Mary guests Sunday of her parents, Mr. Mrs. Robert F. Smith was the week- Ann Harned, motored to Hardins- and Mrs. W. T. Dowcll. end guest of her parents, Mr. and burg, Friday. Miss Ruth Harned is attending Mrs. Will' May, at Webster. Miss Eliza Horsley, of Woodrow, Kentucky Educational Association in Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wood and son, is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. I. Steer-ma- Louisville, this week. Carrol Rollins, were in Hardinsburg, Monday, on business. Mrs. Claude Shumate visited her MYSTIC Miss Nancyc Board was the guest aunt, Mrs. Jim Jones, last week. The rock crusher has started up of Misses Lydia and Ollic Macy, FriMrs Jonas Bridwell, of Louisville, ClOSCQ uown IOT tile day . again aucr ucing is visiting relatives at Woodrow. Misses Cova and Edna Hohbs were Having resigned as pastor of the past three months. guests of Misses Elizabeth and Judith Baptist church Rev. Harvey English .Mr. Eldcn Parr and sister, Mildred, Squires, Saturday night. preached his last sermon here Sunday. of near Clifton Mills, spent Saturday R. O. Pcnick, of Whiting. Kansas, The work on the Federal Highway night and Sunday with Miss Georgia Morton Pcnick. of Buffalo, and C. A. jn this part of the county is progress- and Annie Lcc Skilltnan, and attended Sunday school at Popular Grove, Pcnick, of Iowa, were here Tuesday ing nicely. enroutc to Hardinsburg, after attendAir. and Mrs. Warnic Horsley have i Mr. Willie French'' and Vernon ing the funeral of their father, R. H. moved into the property recently Pnvi1l Micenc TTIJd, ,nJ 17!1. ..... .,..., ,u.,,, u nuiu Pcnick. vacated by Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Sprin- - urown were the Sunday evening K"5fi Hk)3S BlllaafWil HKnKwNM UEHHIN HrpPfB EYEGLASSES spectacles HI vf BH PH , I . n. .1 , i I --- j.., o, Zi nm t Smith and D H. Smith, of Garfield, were here Saturday. Mrs. John E. Kinchcloc and children. Robert, Nancyc and John Allan Kincbeloe are spending this week in Louisville. Miss Sadie Hall was the guest of her sister. Miss Monna Hall, in Louisville. Suifdav and Mondav. Mrs. Gilbert Oldham, of Tell City, is the guest of relatives. R A. Monday. 3TEPHENSPORT Miller, of Clovcrport, here with relaspent the week-en- d tives. Will Sargent, of Owensboro, was the guest of Mrs. Georgia Gardner last Sunday Mrs Allen Barbcc returned Saturday from a week's visit with her mother, Mrs. Addic Driskell, in Louisville Mrs. A. M url z?z f J$ OWENSBORO S. W. ANDERSON CO. Inc. KENTUCKY KJ I IRVINGTON Miss Lula Lockard, who has been spending a few days in Louisville, has returned Mrs Jesse Hruington and baby, of Garfield, were guests of Mrs. Lucy Bandy. Wednesday. Mrs. John Vogle was in Louisville, Thursday shopping. Mrs. Nannie Ashcraft, of Guston, is visiting her daughter. Mrs. A. D. Ashcraft Miss Eva Carrigan and Mrs S. P. Parks, have been attending a mi.ision-ar- j meeting of the Presbyterian church in Louisville. Mr and Mrs. Hate Washington are on the sick list this week. Mr. John Miles lias bought a home on Maple street from Mr. J. L. Grav Mr and Mrs Raleigh Mitchell will mo e into the house now occupied by Mr and Mrs. Miles Mr. and Mrs. John Jo!iii.-:- i and little diugbter. Frances, spent tbc week-en- d with Mr Johnson's parents. Mr and Mrs T. X McGluthlan. Mrs. Ad'sin and son, Cirl Adkiiis, and daughter. Miss Nell Adkiiis. have returned from a visit to, her d mgliter. Miss Mabel Adkius, of isville Dr and Mrs S. P. Parks are building an addition to their home on Maple itreel. Mrs Charlie Siinm m. M - Owen Robbius and little son, Edj.ir Lee, wcie dinner guests of Mr. .'ml Mi. Willie Simmons. Tucidav Mrs George Jarret ind little djtnrli-te- April by Mr. and Mrs. Evans Carman on the arrival of a son, Lester David, on 12. Congratulations are being received TORE. NEW April calls for new things in the wardrobe and new things in the home. And' this store responds with glorious assortments of the very new things everyone wants at prices a great deal lower than have prevailed for many months. Our efforts this, year have exceeded all previous records in value giving. For Anderson Patrons. April is a month of thrift. Careful planning for April Selling months ago and replenishing of stocks . frequently keeps every display at the top notch of efficiency at all times. The following values are typical. day and were guests of friends. Mr. and Mrs. Gipson formerly lived near here. Mrs Elizabeth Paulman is very ill. Mrs. W. J. Scbopp is suffering from a praincd ankle Mrs. Taylor Basham is in Owens-botthe guest of relatives. Mrs. Smith, of Hawcsvillc, is the guet of her daughter, Mrs. Evans Caiman, and Mr. Carman. o, Clovcrport, attended church here Miss Nannie Lee Gardner, of Che-nauwas the guest of Mrs. Georgia Gardner, last Tuesday Mr and Mrs. J. H. Gipson. of lt, Bargain Ccrsets Batiste Corsets with elastic top. Made to sell at $1 75 Special d- Sweaters All Wool Sweaters in (PO styles. All colors Special tic-ba- Sun- - U (( QQ D&,VO Medium bust Coutil Corset Made to sell at $2.00 (P" QQ Special tD-L.- Handsome Sweater Coats made to sell at from $0.00 (Pf? QQ to $7.50. Special -- fDOuVO m Voile Waists A wonderful lot of Voile Waists Trimmed in contrast- - d OQQ ing colors. Special - WEBSTER Hot Water Bottles Rubber Hot Water Bot2 quart size. First quality. An exceptional value. Sold by some houses at $1.50 5Q Our Special - - - 50 Red J. M Rhodes was in Louisville, last week on business. Kinu.ett Cliisni and Alex Rhodes delivered a crop of tobacco to Garfield, list week. Mr Ilufhines, Guston, was in town ( ue dry tlit i week. T e ptople of Webster are busy buih'.nu; a pike through Main stieet tu week. k..,d Engineer of Breckinridge count;, was in town one day last week. Mis es A. B. Cashman, Lcitch Cash-ma- n and M L. Rhodes were Wednesday nijht guests of Miss Ossie Payne. II II Norton was in Hardinsburg, r, one day list week. Lucille, of Gttstou spent Monday Mr- - II II Norton is visiting her afternoon with Mrs Verda daughter Mrs Forrest Compton. The pupils of the Irvingtoii Graded Miss Ora Hcndrick, who has been School, who took part in the program empl ncd in the income tax office in tles full DlUO ORDER BY MAIL Bungalo Aprons April Fljer in Ladies Scout Percale Aprons full size neat floral patterns. Organdy ruffled trimmed Actual value $1.75 Special Each dtD-L.- Ut L' Feather Proof Ticking Genuine Amoskeag Full Feather Proof Bed Ticking. Neat blue stripe. No better for service. 35c value. Special for this month 200 Men's Suits Young Men's Suits. All wool in single and double breasted styles. Colors green, blue and brown, in plain, solid or pin stripes. All sizes 33 to 42. Specially" ft ft tDU.UU priced at 3 Mi-Ghe- e t) OP Per yard --- 25c 9ft aV If new size In Ml 1 S3 Boys' Blue Serge Suits Boy's all wool blue serge suits. Made in the latest styles of good durable Boys' Two Pants Suits Fine all wool suits. New styles with two pair of trousers. Wide range of patterns. Specially (g" O pJA priced at Window Shades Shades made and cut by chart by our own experts to fit your windows, from BR NLIN incomparable the SHADE CLOTH. Special prices made on all orders for houses shaded complete. Call us for estimates and prices. i lpackage J material. Specially priced at flf7 Kfi DI V DJ..tJV i STRIKE 10 both sizes : 10 for 10 cts : 20 for 20 cts. I) v LUCKY MaBBBBBV Mattings 110 Warp best China Matting, extra heavy bump warp, beautiful QQp patterns 180 Warp cotton chain matting, in all colors, beautiful patterns QQ OVL Special Grass Rugs I lot of imported 0x12 grass rugs, in blue, tan and green Cf r Q? tDO.Jt) 1 M Rugs 2 JM 5 Special Oriental tloral and designs. Special - - - fl?99 Fft D&&0J 1 91 I " I i 1 "2 l Handyand convenient; try them. Dealers now carry cigarettes for 10 cts Royal .Russian Polish For furniture, Pianos, Automobiles, and all highly finished surfaces. Removes the dirt and grease, and polish es to a beautiful lustre. Quart size, regular '-value Pint size, regular 30c value O-Ce- dar Mops wool-fille- d O-Ce- dar Triangular $2.00 values Special Triangular $1.30 value mops, QQ (DX0 wool-fille- d j1 regular Sixteen-ounc- e Polish size --- Q'Cedar polish. Special Four-ounc- iQp 9Q tOK It's Toasted $,1.00 49c 23c S! CM S -- mops, regular Special (1 Aft tDJL.UV e size O'Ccdar --- polish. Special Q K --- --- p irafiuarainajii APRIL SO, 1M1 THE BRECKINRIDGE C. M. Payne was in Glen Dean, on business, Tuesday, Wilbur Pile went to Beaver Dam Thursday. Mrs. Nannie Cannon, of Hardins-burwas the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Denver Robinson, Wednesday. Mrs. Emma Cooper, of Louisville, with her parents, spent the week-enMr. and Mrs Henry Skillman. Miss Dollie Barger, of Frymirc, and Hohson Hall, of Constantinc en-- j tcred the Normal here last week. The enrollment to date is forty-fivMallow Robinson returned Satur-- ! day from Elizabeth, Ind., where he hat been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Adam Robinson. Rev. C. L. Bruington delivered a splendid scrmoii at Ephcsus, Sunday. No one could have listened to it without having a greater desire to do more for the Master. Mr. and Mrs Milt Davis spent the week-ennear Basin Springs with Mr. and Mrs. J. Mcador. Miss Jacic Alexander who is teaching at Jrvington, spent Saturday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Alexander. Mr. and Mrs. David Penick, of Hardinsburg, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. C Brock, Sunday. The Young People's Society met Sunday afternoon with Altha Robinson. A very interesting program was rendered. Mrs. J. A. Gray, of Hardinsburg, spent Saturday with her daughter, Mrs. Albert Tucker. Mr. and Mrs. Bowmer Smith, of Lodiburg, are visiting relatives here. Mrs. Hawcs, of Macco. spent several days of last week with her father Mr. Thompson, who is ill. Special Last week I sent the following items: "Mrs. Ethel Moorman went to Hardinsburg Thursday." "Richard Perkins, of Clovcrport, spent Wednesday night with "McQuig-gins.- " g, NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE V passed through here last week on her way to visit her father, Mr. II. A JJasham, of btcphensport. Lena May, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Handy, is suffering from a dislocated arm. Miss Georgia Skillman started for Bowling Green, last week to attend school. Mr. Clarence Payne was the weekend guest of his sons, at Bowling Green. Mr. N. L. Gilland and Mrs. M. Bowycr were married in Evansville, last Monday. Millard Brown and Willie French went to Irvington last week on business. Little Kathcrinc Rose has been on the sick list but is better at this writing. guests of Misses Hester and Laura Cook. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie French and little son, Douglas Burton, pisited Mr. and Mrs E. K. ftobbins, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Roberts were guests of Mrs. Roberts' the week-en- d parents, Mr and Mrs. J. R. Burton. Mrs J E. Johnson and baby, of Irvington. d , e. d Mrs. Hewitt Canary spent last Monday with her sister, Mrs. W. H. Beauchamp. The hail storm on last Friday did great damage to gardens.' roofs and window lights in this vicinity. Priutis Pullman. Fred Miller and Albert Kraugcr, of Stcphcnsport. attended Sunday school at Popular Grove, last Sunday. HARNED Miss Alvena oily, of McQuady, visited relatives here last week. Glen HOWARD FARMS BULLS Din. Ky. ). M. Howird & Son. Prop. V Grandson of White, hall Sultan. Orandadughters HEIFERS of Whitehall Sultan. COWS In calf to a son of Rodney. Also Dairy CaUle. DUROC HOGS OF ALL KINDS 1st Class Stock, Satisfaction Guaranteed Will tak'c in exchange any kind of common stock. It will pay you to see my herd. Now is time to buy Pure Bred Stock Through a mistake of the publisher one line was omitted and the two items were printed as one and read as follows: "Mrs. Ethel Moorman went to Hardinsburg, Thursday night with McQuiggins. I am very sorry this happened but I'm sure it was a mistake and I'm ' equally sure the Editor will be glad to correct it in this issue of the News, I L-U-rVI-B-E-R AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES FLOORING, CEILING, SHEETING, LATHS, SHINGLES, FINISHING BOARDS, MOULDING, METAL AND FELT ROOFING, LIME, CEMENT, PLASTER, PAINT. WEATHER-BOARDIN- Write us for prices Jake Wilson, Manager, We can make prompt shipments. Fordsville, Ky. FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY guests of Mrs. est, Jr., were week-en- d C. M. Compton. Miss Helen Miller, of Constantinc, Mrs. Lucy Heron called on Mrs. spent last week with her grandmother, Z T Stith. Sunday. Taylor Norris and cousins, Miss Mrs. Miss Pauline Smith, of Gustou, was es Lena and Lillian Hoard iniatiated into the order of the EastJ. L. Morris, J. V. Clarkson and ern Star here Saturday, April tith. Rev Ivan Allen attended the Metho- There was a good crowd present and dist Educational meeting at Elizabeth-tow- work well done, after which refreshlast week. ments were served. Mrs. Lilly Mac Scott, who has been We arc glad to report Hon. Chas. in Louisville and Owensboro, since R. Blanford as improved after a December, returned home last Satur- severe illness day. We have a cream station at Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler Martin, of now conducted by Compton Louisville, spent last week here with & Compton, which adds a little interhis parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C .Mar- est to our town tin and her mother, Mrs. Lilly Mac Mrs. R. P. Carman and Mary RichScott. ard Carman arc expected home this Mrs. C. B Witt entertained Thurs- -' week for a few days holiday. day evening with a Rook party for the Ray Keith was in Louisville, Satyoung people. urday to see his doctor, who is well Mrs. George Prathcr entertained pleased with his improvement. Monday evening to a six o'clock din- - i Miss Nina Kascy and brother, Howncr in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Schuy- -' ard, arc visiting their grandmother, ler Martin, of Louisville. Plates were Mrs Nannie Foushce in Ekron. laid for: Mr and Mrs, Martin, Mr. Misses Laura Mcll Stith and Louise and Mrs. Guy Springate, Mr. Ed Hardaway are in Ekron, where they Martin, Miss Leah Mcador, arc to play and sing for the comLilly Mac Scott and J. H. mencement of the Kkron High Mcador. School. Some of our citizens have forgotten there is a stock law and have turned their cows out to graze the streets YELLOW LAKE John Storms was the guest of his and worry people. Mr. aijd Mrs. Frank Hilf spent sister, Mrs.. Con Mattingly, from Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Hilf, church last Sunday. Miss Vonnie Cannon was on the near Salem church. E. C. Martin went to Elizabcthtown sick list a few days last week. Rev. J. Odendahl went to Lcitch-ficlSaturday on business Sunday afternoon enroute to Louisville LOCUST HILL Paul Britc and Walter Storms moMr. and Mrs. Murray Butler and tored to Hardinsburg, last Thursday. Mrs. Liga Brite and daughter, niece, Miss Ruth Butler were the Elizabeth, also Mrs. Edward Britc, guests of his father on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Butler and Mrs. Willie Compton and little daughchildren, were the guests of his sister, ter. Tommie. were guests of Mrs. Mrs. Hardin Butler, and Mr. Butler, Jonas Butler, last Tuesday. Saturday night. Friends here of Mrs. K. E. Rhodes, Mr. and Mrs. Evie Carman and of Owensboro. arc sorry to learn of daughter, were the guests of his bro- her serious throat trouble. Uncle Cliff Mattingly is spending ther, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoc Carman, a few days with his daughter, Mrs. Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis were Mary Joe Mattingly. near Kirk Frank Hinton and family and Lon-ni- c the guests of their daughter, Mrs. Vandcrver and family have rentRoscoc' Davis, and Mr Davis, Sunday. ed their farms and moved to Illinois, during the cropping season. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davis entertained the following to dinner Sunday: Fred Rhodes, of Trotlcy. N Dak., Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Mingus and sbn. wrote home last week that they were Irvin, Mr. and Mrs, Jeff Butler and having blizzards and mercury down to children and Mrs. Wilber Butler and l." below zero. Seems today a little of baby. that breeze reaches here. Around a Mr. and Mrs. Mack Alexander and good fire, reading, or popping corn baby, were the guests of her sister, is a very pleasant pastime, while the Mr.s Sidney Johnson, and Mr. John- cold wind bloweth outside. son, of Woodrow, Friday night Mr. and Mrs. Marsh Mercer, of Johnnie Davis had a bush cutting, McDaniels, entertained several of Saturday which was well attended. their friends for dinner last Sunday. They cut bushes until the noon hour Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. and then enjoyed a sumptous dinner. Andrew Dudgeon. Dr. and Mrs. J E. Tucker. Mrs. Bettie Hayes, Mr and Mrs. Frank Rhodes. Mr. and Mrs. BEWLEYVILLE Joe Tom Bradley, Joe Rhodes and Rev. E. G. Diamond filled his reg- wife, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Compton. ular appointment here Saturday and Bob Weathcrford, of Harncd, was Sunday. He was accompanied by Mrs. through here last week and bought Diamond and they were house guests several crops of tobacco, of Mr. and Mrs. John Triplet. Mr. Julian Storms went to Leitch-fielMrs. Ernest Dowell and baby, Ern- last Monday shopping. n, BIG SPRING Warehouse Area At Camp Zachary Taylor I t &'(a i IP bf---?j ME." t sWBafcMMaJB vw jBPiMBBBB' x IBLI Bcw-leyvil- lc lltiKLY VbbbbbK ImKBEEK'C' IP$ m w yj"W'"'JJ,'t ,Srt(IMM. I , Mes-dame- s. d. constructed, built upon concrete foundations, having the Southern Railway trucks on one side nnil n rock asphalt road on the other, waiehouses would these thirty-onl make an nucleus for a warehousing system fur the marketing of tobacco, gruln and other Kentucky farm products. Built upon heavy foundations, which have been subjected to the carrying of enormous loads, the warehouses would sene admirably for the storage of tobacco, hides, wool and other commodities which the farmer sells today lit a low price boeuu&e of the swollen market. Here the farmer tould storo his products with the knowledge thut he had access to u ready market at the proper season In the ralroad facilities and roads leading Into Lousvtlle. A wonderful opportunity Is presented here for the establishment of u loose leaf tobacco market lu Louisville with these warehouses purchased at a low price to form the base of a warehouse system, either on a plau propoor on a straight sition. Stress has been laid on the fact that n great deal of tobacco now being grown In the outer edge of Jeuersou County and the adjoining counties, those In Southern Indiana, must be hauled loug distances to reach Splendidly e ld-a- n loose leaf market, because no such market exists In Louisville, and the Innumerable benellts to he galpcd by the flintier thinuuh tho establishment of pitch a market here have been Indicated. Hope has been expressed that the recent meeting of the State Farm Bureaus In Louisville may result in the development of a plan whereby these warehouses could he utilized for the services of the farmers, tiiiougu their acquirement by an organization of men Interested In farming, and it Is hoped that such an organization will be formed prior to the sale of the Canton- raoney-uiuklu- g ment, which begins on April 25. The warehouses are GOxlUS feet, having the Southern Hallway trucks on one side and a rock asphalt road on the other, while, with the city conveniences and splendid roads leading to every part of Northern and Central Kentucky, the buildings would furnish a most suitable base for the phuinei system. They are now available and can he purchased from the (loverument at prices that will be much less than the cost of erection would be today, and It is almost a certainty that the entire area will be purchased by some Individual or organlza- r tlon that will convert them Into useful channels of trade, rather tl'iiu allow them to be wrecked and sold as salvaged lumber. METHODISTS CONSOLI DATE LOGAN COLLEGE AND JOHN LOCKE SCHOOL. d. Louisville, Ky., April 14. Through action today by the board of education of the Louisville Methodist conference. Logan college, Ru'ssellville, THE NIGHT BEFORE PAY DAY. and what has been known as the John Locke school, will be brought under Twas the night before one administrative head and broaden-i'i- t And all through my jeans in srntH'. Tin- decision reached will I was searching in vain he put into effect following the next For the price of some beans. annual conference Logan college is the only Methodist school for girls in But nothing was doing, The milled edge had quit; Kentucky Tnlin T.nrki- srlionl n traiiiim? .school Not a penny was stirring Not even a jit. for boys, will attain the rank of a junior college and will be known as Forward, turn forward, Oh. Time, in thy flight junior college. Dr the Morton-EllioMake it tomorrow A. P. Lyon, president of Logan college, will become the administrative Just for tonight. pay-day, head of both institutions, each of which, however, will be under a dean. Prof Richard A Foster, head of the former John Locke school, has been called to the chair of English at Columbia university. - j ( - tt I I I r-- h r I. competition educates . be there April 21-22-- 23 You cannot dream yourself into leadership. ability to compete. You must develop through an See There There competition that materially improves a village, a town, ob a city. It makes for better citizens, incites more cheerful and comfortable homes. Such is the aim of the Owensboro Merchants' and Manufacturer's Exposition that will be held in Owensboro April is a kind of 21-22-23. ' competition in excellence commending itself to a discriminating community. Here will be an exhibit that will afford amusement, entertainment and education. The people of Owensborb invite the people of Western Kentucky to visit with them during trfis show of excellence in manufacturing, agriculture and merchandising. a Here will be . (i Under the auspices of This exposition will afford abundant proof of how well the manufacturer, the farmer, the merchant of this section competes with the master minds in industry, agriculture and merchandising. CHMBERraMERCE Admission 10c War Tax Paid ni ' I Thoi ody. I lltjy ' es a smart w'se wWan to keep appearances up and expenses down." Owensboro Merchants and Manufacturers Exposition Daviess County Loose Leaf Warehouse at Third and Clay Streets. I t f PAGE FOUR THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, A KENTUCKY APRIL tP, 1M1 residences now under construction in the city. It is fortunate for Bowling Green that nature has provided this elaborate and efficient shemc. When one considers that the surface soil is not sufficiently deep in many places to bury the sewer pipi that the expense of digging trenches in the usual way would be prohibitive. The Breckenridge News "MY OLD KY. HOME JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher BIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY County Disgrace BOWLING GREEN HAS NATURAL WEEK" MAY 8 The' 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 Program is Planned For SEWER SYSTEM Over Million Years Old And Only One In United States. (By Charles E. Mace, in May Popular antes Magazine.) I SUBSCRIPTION RATES lubtcrlption price $2.00 a yetr; $1.00 lor 6 months; 60c (or 3 months. Buslnts Locals 10c line and 6c lor each additional insertion. Card of Thanks, over 0 lines, charged for at Mr (he rate of 10c per lint. Obituaries charged for st the rate of Re per line, money in .ranee, examine tne unci on jour paper, ll is it not correct, please notny us Week's Celebration; Funds To Be Raised to Purchase The Home. BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Young, of Providence, Ky., on the arrival of a daughter, Frances Louise, on Friday, April 13. Every Kcntuckian at home or is to have an opportunity to NEWS hand It to contribute to the popular fund to t friend who Is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. purchase "My Old Kentucky Home" where WEDNESDAY,.. .APRIL 20, 1921 at Federal Home greatest Stephen C State song Foster wrote the in the world. "From pennies to CLEANING UP pounds" every one may give as the Going to clean up your back yard and get rid of all your old tin cans, heart dictates. and The ashes, and the stuff that has accumulated around your hack door all winter thirty-si- x estate of two hundred home acres, the old colonial aren't you? This is the general Clean-UWeek all over the State of Kentucky. It with all its valuable antique furniture, is ordered hy the State Fire Prevention department each year and it is a relics and Jouctt and Hcaly portraits splendid plan for getting all the towns and cities in the State to cooperate is offered through the State Commisin having this general clean-u- p in the Spring of the year. Not only is it done sion, for the sum of $30,000 a most reasonable price. Through private fire, but for sanitary reasons as well. 'to prevent payment has Mayor Harry has ordered Clean-U- p days in Clovcrport on Thursday and contributions the first option. made to hold the photograph accompanying Friday of this week. The town will furnish teams to carry off all the rub- .been is The planned to raise through con- shows a part of the well known "PatIt bish. the sons and daugh terson Hill," which lies between ClovSo now if all the residents of Clovcrport will do their part, and we are tributions from sure they will, in cooperating with the Mayor, we will have a spankin clean ters of Kentucky a total of $100,000,' crport and the Hancock county line, the amount above the purchase price and which takes up half the distance town by the end of the week. But that isn't all. After wc once get our town cleaned up let's keep it to be used to transform the grounds of two miles. This is not just the into a park, restore the interior of the "worst part," but it is only a section clean all through the summer. home and its furnishings, and then of the u'holc thing. Nor is this the turn it over to the State to be con- only bad road in the county. If we FOR COUNTY JUDGE ducted as a shrine which pilgrims and were to make a picture of BreckinJesse M. Moward has a host of friends in Breckinridge county. He is lovers of romance and the great traknown the county over as a good substantial man and farmer. Mr. Howard ditions of Kentucky may flock to visit. ridge county from an airplane, flying a height of ten thousand feet, we is spoken of as a candidate for County Judge on the Democratic ticket. The Commission has arranged a at We believe Mr. Howard is qualified for the position of County Judge. campaign for the week beginning May would find at least four roads equally He is a successful farmer, acquainted with the business of the, county, and 8 which will he known as "Old Ken- as bad as this, leading into Cloverport being a practical farmer he would apply his ideas of economy to the bjisiness tucky Home Week." In order that it alone, and many more in other parts of the county. He stands for good roads and knows the value of them and may be carried out in every town and of the county. And may I add these would apply his efforts along this line of improvement. He is a Democrat, county in the State, printed instruc- roads have never been any better than but not a partizan, and a man who would not make the race if he had to re- tions, with suggested programs arc they are now. Such roads as these arc a disgrace sort to unfair means to get it. being prepared. to a county and a country. No coun Here is a chance now for the Democrats to put up a good man for Sunday, May 8, will be called try can prosper condi County Judge if they want one. "Church Day," when all ministers will tions. Breckinridgeunder these expect county can be requested to preach sermons on very little in the way of progress so e home with especial reference to the One of the things that President Harding brought out in his first policy regarding Federal Aid for home life in Kentucky in its tradition- long as it allows roads like these with- to Congress which was good was his building highways. The President urges Congress to condition all Federal al and hopeful aspects. Sunday school in its boundaries. in The road shown the picture is on provision that the roads be kept up after they arc exercises will be also suggested. Aid for May 9, will be "School Children's traveled by more people than any constructed. Regarding federal appropriations for road building he said in in the the part: "I know of nothing more shocking than the millions of public funds Day " Prof. George Colvin, State other roadHancoqkcounty. Half ofover county come is no policy of main- Superintendent of Schools, and his people of wasted in improved highways wasted because there tenance. The neglect is not universal, but it is very near it There is noth- associates will arrange for ceremon- this road and do business in Clovcring the Congress can do more effectively to end this shocking waste than ies, addresses and sketches by pupils. port, besides a large part of BreckinMay 10. will be "Women's Day." ridge. condition all Federal aid on provisions for maintenance." in Clovcrport is But the the plans for which will he arranged not what itbusiness be if these roads would Look at the picture on our front page. It is of a fine young man just as by tlie women's clubs of the State. May tl, "Moving Picture Day," will were improved. Cloverport would be good as helooks and is true to every thing that goes to make a good citizen a greater shipping point, both by a servant of the people. You know him and it goes without saying that be in the hands of the theatre manand agers to arrange for special perform- water and a by rail. The merchants most every man woman and child in Breckinridge county knows of him, if would do greater business if the not personally lie is a candidate for high sheriff in the Republican Primary. ances. people could get to them." In fact all May 12, will be "Old Kentucky He has made a good deputy and he will make just as good a sheriff. It kinds of business would improve. looks now that lie will not have any opposition in the primary and, he ought Home Day" with special entertainPeople of the county, will we allow is to be hoped that ments in every town and city arrang-c'- d ourselves and our not to have any. He deserves the endorsement and it to with refrence to the song, other he will get the nomination without any fight travel roads like these? Don't we apFoster melodies and addresses, call- preciate the trade of a neighbor best Two of the most agreeable and entertaining gentlemen we have met in ing for theMay localis talent. Friday, 13, left open for county any more thanusto let a barrier a long time were in Ilardinsburg. Monday. They were Col. Jeff Adams, like this lay between and them? Superintendent of the Masonic Home and Col David Jackson, Grand Secre- later suggestion. If the Federal Highway, which is Saturday, May 14, will be "Foster tary of the Graiid Lodge of Kentucky It is certainly a great pleasure and Day", to close the week. This will now in progress, is placed along the an inspiration to be in their presence. present surveyed route, the traffic on be for street contributions. Marvin II. Lewis, General Execu this road will not be lessened. The Did you stop gardening and long enough to read all of tive Chairman at Louisville, has the people of the two counties who travel the President's message? state organization in hand to , help this road, will have to come over it all localities with suggestions, litera- still to reach the Federal road Again I say, will the people of the County Keep in mind the election of school trustees the first Saturday in May. ture, music and supplies. Contributions may be sent to Old stand in the way of their own progress by ignoring these conditions? are in the market for 2,000,000 pounds Kentucky Home Commission, Room IJohn K. Duke. 9. Hoard of Trade Building, LouisAND xxxx ville, Ky. J. M Howard sold Mike Ketzner, was the dinner guest of Mrs. Eliza of Holt, a fine thoroughbred ShortTaylor and Mrs. Bcttie Taylor, MonTobacco was rolling into Ilardins- horn heifer last week for $130. This Breckenridge News. day. Miss Louise Taylor, of Louisburg, Monday Heard Hrothers were sale was a direct result from Mr. XXXX ville, was at home spending Sunday. receiving at three warehouses. They Howard's in advertisement The George N. Lyddan, of Webster, was xxxx in Hardinsburg, Saturday attending Kirby Dowell and Alf Hawkins, of a meeting of the Directors of the Farm Bureau. Mr. Lyddan is a very Hardinsburg Route :, who are farmenthusiastic member and sees great ing together have 80 acres of corn Breckinridge county from this Bu. ground broken, they report that a results coming to the farmers in very short acreage of tobacco will be rcau. He says every farmer in the planted in their neighborhood this spring. The average per farmer will county should join. be about one to two acres. 520 Acres With Stock, 'Feed and Tools XXXX Carl Richardson was in Union Star In the 10th century the blades of last week visiting his mother. table knives bore on one side the XXXX 1 -Ginger Bandy went to Louisville, musical ncHcs of the "grace before Saturday. Mr. Bandv has recovered meat" and on the other side those of his health and is as stout and healthy the "grace after meat." I.")0 acres of jjood creek bottom land ready for cultivaas lie ever was, NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading jour copy of THE BRKCKENRIDQE p mes-sakroad-buildi- Congratulations arc being sent to Mech- t. . I fellow-citize- The only city in the United States boasting a sewer system in which all the "pipes" were laid by Mother Nature is Bowling Green, Ky, Although the prosperous little municipality has a population of 13,000 there is not a e foot of sewer pipe in any of the streets or alleys. i The explanation is that the city is built over a formation of oolitic white limestone which is a maze ofAconncc- ted crevices extending to a considcr- able depth below the surface: much the same formation as that of the famous Mammoth Cave just 30 miles distant. This limestone is said to be composed of the fossilized eggs of prehistoric marine animals. The "logs" of oil wells drilled in the western Kentucky fields, show that limestone of.oiKj kind or another is encountered as deep as driling has ever yet been carried. When a new residence Ts being built in the bowling Orccn region, a "sitik finder" is employed, who merely goes out in the back yard and digs about in the red surface soil, which is seldom more than 3 feet deep, until he locates a fissure. A garden hose is then placed in the crevice, and the water isaalIowed to run until it is free from obstructions. It is them approv ed by the city inspector, and the house has nerfprt spmcr rnnnprrinn No city has a more sanitary system, Chemists say the sewage would be purified in a very short distance by passing through the limestone. Sce- page never comes to the surface, the cxolanation of ceoloeists heintr that t flows through these natural pass ageways in tne stone until it finally ' finds an outlet in the river bed. An interesting character is found in "Uncle" Henry Jameson, an aged negro who has specialized in locating fissures and digging "sinks" for the past 25 years. When asked just howl many he had dug. he lauched and said, "Lawdy, Boss, I reckon I couldn't1 count that many." Uncle Henry uses the divining rqd, or "witch stick," as he calls it, in locating the fissures, and declares he would never dig wihtout) first employing his forked peach-tre- e branch. The frequency with which his attempts are successful is amazing. Although Henry is 74 years of age, his ' services in this capacity are in such demand that the boilders will not let him retire, and he has just signed a contract to locate sinks for 25 new man-mad1 , Mrs. Young, before her marriage, was Miss Eliza Taylor, daughter of Mrs. Alfred Taylor, of Hardinsburg, and a granddaughter of Mrs. Eliza Taylor. The war seemed to set a new fash"Haig Jones," "Bcatty Smith," "Yprcs Robinson" and "Dardasclla Davis" were a few examples. ion in baby naming: Southern Optical Company Incorporated Spectacles, Eyeglasses Kryptoks, Artificial Eyes, Invisible Bifocal Lens FOURTH and CHESTNUT, Louisville, Ky. For- - , Sewing Machines Supplies Needles and Oil and For First Class Watch Repairing Sflfi T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler Hardinsburg, Kentucky house-cleani- ng FAMOUS SUNSHINE Until a dealer Is established In this county, we will supply automobile own-er- a FARM STOCK BATTERIES At 25 DISCOUNT if Till' I liaVGLUBw 1 ' Wmm ; direct with the Famous Sunshine Battery at 25 discount from resale ' prices. lS-pla- t, Resale Price Your Price $32.00 $24.00 $.18.00 $23.50 $33.75 F. O. B. Louisville, Shipped 0. 0. D. 1 GOOD FARM FOR SALE Each Sunshine Battery, before leaving the factory, is discharged at the rate of 500 amperes. No other battery will Maud this test. It reaches you in perfect condition. Weguaianteelt for two jears. The Sunshine Starting and Lighting Battery is the result of 'JO years' experience In the manufacture of storage batteries. It will outlast and outperform any other battery. Requires less attention. Plates will not bucklo or warp under severest service. Cost $10 to lift less than any other standard make. We guarantee It for tiro years. Order today, giving model and year of your car. LOUISVILLE, KY. 6 2 MILES OF CLOVERPORT , 425 S. GARAGE EQUIPMENT & SUPPLY CO. Incorporated THIRD AVE. tion, about h0 acres of new land just opened up which is slightly rolling-- about 00 acres of rolling land which has been cleared some time, the remainder 200 acres are in woods, all of which could be cultivated if cleared except about ."0 acres which is rough. Most of all the land is under good fence; has enough timber for the up keep of the farm. There are about 45 acres in meadow, about 4 acres in alfalfa, about 100 acres in pasture. Improvements consist of : good houses and 1 smaller house, 1 good stable 5(5x10, one good tobacco barn 32x10, one old barn, one barn pattern cut for large tobacco barn, one 4 acre apple orchard, 4 good springs, 1 good well at main residence. tons of hay, 100 doz. bundles of oats, 4 good work mules, 4 good work horses, 8 milk cows, 7 yearling cattle, 3 two year old cattle, 31 head of sheep, 20 head of hogs, 1 self binder, 1 disc cultivator, 1 sulky plow, 3 two horse breaking plows, 3 two horse jumping shovel plows, 4 one horse single shovel plows, 1 two horse corn planter, 1 one horse corn planter, 1 mowing machine, 1 hay rake, 2 road wagons, 1 large section harrow, 1 small harrow, and other small tools such as hoes, axes, cross-cu- t saws and carpenter tools. l X The Hon. Crit Seaton is a prospective candidate for Magistrate of the Glen Dean district. Squire Alex Eskridge would like to have the position once more he says. X XXX pastor of the Baptist church at Garfield made his last rip over the branch last Saturday. He resigned his pastorate on account of his work at home. He will be missed by the members and many friends outside of the church. He was a faithful con scientious worker and never missed an appointment. Bud Ashley, of Topeka, Kansas, writes home that his sixteen months old boy died very suddenly at his home a few days ago. W. R. Moorman & Sons, Glen Dean, sold recently 5 Shorthorn bulls. The purchasers were Alvin Withers, Kirk; - Rev. H. S. English, who has been XXX 1 at XXXX J&rGo? vmMiSMipMifistmimtM I w ' XXXX 430 bu. of corn, Jack Lyons, McQuady; Emmett Wells, Owensboro; W. H. Rhodes, Hartford- and H. C. Barlow, McKin-neTexas. XXXX y, Three good tenants are under contract to farm on the halves and one more to give Immediate possession can be had by purchaser assuming landlord's one-thir- d. contract with tenants. Price on entire proposition is only $10,000.00. $2,000 cash is required and the remainder may be paid in 10 annual payments. fk W. R. Moorman & Son, have recently purchased the Dunk Powe!l farm of 140 acres for $2,000 adjoining their present farm. This gives them 1,300 acres of the finest land in Breckinridge county. They are farm builders and never let a piece of land go backwards that they have any thing to do with. Their purchase of the Moorman tract is already showing their handy work. Your individual efforts at everyday work should show a steady profit. If they don't, then you are not operating your personal business at a Profit. Saving means profit. Profit means Prosperity. Better take stock and make the start. t" I For further information inquire of J. D. SEAT0N, Cloverport, Ky. Lon Rhodes of Kirk, has planted 13 acres of corn. This reminds us that the late "Uncle" Billy Withers used to pride hirrjself on coming to April court with all his corn planted and would take a week off attending court. Charles Lyons has sold her residence in McQuady to Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm O'Brien. Mrs. Lyons and Mrs. O'Brien were in Hardinsburg, Monday shopping. Mrs. Miss XXXX XXXX 9 REAL ESTATE DEALER J Nannie Board, of Garfield, XXXX r hhu'. ,, W PAGE FIVE , APRIL Qflj 30, 1921 SfoutH 20, 1921 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, A LIFE WORTH LIVING By CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY you Smkriirftg? APRIL a CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE Please notify the editor nnt.i desire advertisements discontinued. WEDNESDAY, Entered at the ATKS Tot Office at Cloverpsrt, Kr. second c'am .natter. ANNOUNCE Some of the McCready Sykes In Commerce And Finance. Spring Housecleaning Is Now On Your window decorations are seen by everyone passing your home. We have a new line of curtain goods and draperies to suit most any window. Now is the time to buy. BUNGALOW LACK NET per yard MERCERIZED per yarn .... Newer Spring Hats are on display in my shopj They came in the last week and they are right new styles. Black and white is being extensively worii for late spring. Come in and see some of our new FOR POLITICAL MENTS. Vor Prcrlnct and Cltr Offices t 2.SO For Countr Offices t 5.00 For State and District OpvCSs $15.00 For Calls, per line..-- ..10 For Cards, per line .10 For all Publications In the Interest of Individuals oiNexpresiion of Individ ual views, per '"- .10 Foreign AdvrrtUlnR Representative THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE We are authorized to announce Judge J, R. Layman as a candidate for to the office of Circuit Judfie of this District, Prisubject to the action of the Democratic mary Election, August (J, 1021. It seems a pity that the angel of ROAD WAGON death might not have passed by the S.M.K beloved figure of John Burroughs and KOH complete Karrs two horse wagon niw, all A liarK.iin. Pat Dillon, granted his wish to round out a hunKy. 4'J It years. He was a young man dred bycle cheap. Kd (irejfory his I'Olt when the civil war came upon 4.1 tf. at the IManinK Mill, Cloverport. country. He tried to enlist, but failed to get into the army, and in order to l'OH SAI.lv Huff OrpitiKton crr for setting $1.00 per Iff, aho males and Kilts. Mrs. Geo. be of some service he went to the .1!) fit E. Shclman, Union Star, Ky. Treasury Department, where they set 1884 his FOR SAM'. Krrs for scttlnR. Castle White him to watch the vaults Till Hock. FischcMla'hach strain, $2fi0 fer IB. formal vocation was that of a NationMrs. Frank MattitiRly, The Castle, Cloveral Bank Examiner a queer biographport, Ky. .18 tf SAI.K-Ooort FOR SALE In white and cream, 3 MARQUISETTE A fine quality; FOR REPRESENTATIVE We arc authorized to announce Judge G. W. Newman, of Hawesvlllc, as a Republican candidate for the Legislature to represent Breckinridge and Hancock counties subject to the action of Republican primary. patterns. Mr. William Furrow, of ElPaso, Illinois, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Furrow and his brother', Mr. Fred Furrow, and Mrs. Furrow. Miss Evelyn Hicks Cloverport, Kentucky , Milliner i if R I Miss Marian Bclicn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Belicn, had her tonsils removed at the city hospital in Owensboro, Monday. Miss Bchcn was days visit with his parents, Mr. and accompanied to Owensboro by her Mrs. Henry Lewis. ooo mother. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Ollic Lewis returned Hudson Bolilcr, of Scdalia, Mo., is to their home in Decatur, 111., Monat home for an indefinite time with his day evening after a week's visit with parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bolilcr. their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry ooo Lewis and Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hall. Mrs. Leo Monarch. Mrs. Pauline Monarch and Mrs. Charles Snyder, Mrs. Johnnie Gillians and children, of Owensboro, spent the week-enMary Joe and John William; Mrs. with Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Taylor, of Hettie Beavin, Cloverport, and Mrs. Hardjnsburg. James Acos, of Evansville, Ind., were nc- - o.i.i MVc t? p f the guests of Mrs. Beavin's daughter, Mrs. John Walker, and Mr. Walker, wSorgho, Ky., were the guests of Mr. of Holt, Thursday. sister, Mrs. C. E. Light- yHambleton's ooo oumruay unu iuui, uuu .ir. Miss Elsie May is in Louisville, this Sunday. week attending the K. E. A. and will A deed with my seal on it will pass be the guest of relatives. muster anywhere. V. G. Babbage, Miss Ella Smith, of Louisville, is Notary Public. spending this week visiting her sis ooo Mrs. Sallie Moorman has returned ters, Miss Frances Smith and Mrs. from Louisville, where she spent, the T. J. Ferry. ooo winter with her daughters, Mrs. Edward Weber and Mrs. Joe Harpole. Mrs. S. R. Berry, Jr., was in Louisooo ville, Friday spending the day with Mr and Mrs. Wick DeHaven and her son, Paul Edward Berry. daughter, Mary Catherine DeHaven, ooo of Fordsville, were in Louisville, Miss Forrie Hardin, of Holt, was shopping Monday. the guest' of Miss Jennie Warfield, oo Friday and Saturday. Herman Lewis, of Sedalia, Mo., Sunday morning for a several Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. White, of Louisville, spent the week-enwith Mr. and Mrs. Dave Swarncs and Mr. and Mrs. Walker White. Dr. T. N. Williams, of Louisville, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Satterfield, Sunday. d u-,,,,- !., . ar-riv- ed d PUBLIC SALE! SATURDAY APR. and Mrs. T. F. Sawyer, of Hawesville. spent Sunday with Mr. Sawyer's brother, Mr. Joe J. Sawyer, and Mr. Sawyer. Mr. o o o o o o . The Ladies Reading Club and Wednesday Club meetings have been called off for this week. Mr. and Mrs. John Biggs and daughter, Mary, of Camp Taylor, spent last week with Mrs. Biggs' sisters, Mrs. Jake Weatherholt and Miss Lizzie Blake in this city. in 23, 10 A. M. Will sell at auction at my home in Cloverport a number of pieces of farming implements and machinery, buggy, harness, and quite a number of odds and ends. Eva Johnson spent Sunday Addison, with Miss Magdcline Monnen. Miss o o o er Mrs. Chas. Hawkins is in Lake, Ind , visiting her daughter, Mrs. Heb-Hawkins, and Mr. Hawkins. Mrs. Milton Squires and Mrs. Peyton Claycomb spent Monday in Owensboro, shopping. o o o Mrs. FORREST L. LIGHTFOOT CLOVERPORT, KY. On Saturday of last week, Mrs. Hettie Beavin had for her guests to a twelve o'clock dinner, Mrs. John Gillians and children, of Cloverport: Mrs. James Acos, of Evansville, Mrs. John Walker and children, of Holt; Misses Eleanor annd Winnie Macken Messrs. Willie and Jimmie Macken, of Clarion, Iowa. ooo Rev. J. R. Randolph was in Owens Established by M. HAMMAN SON Hamman, Under Man M. agement Since 1860 Present 1896 John Burroughs found in life a FOR SAT.K SinRlc Comli Hrown Leghorn 35? and 40? KgRS, from selected stock. $1.00 setting wonderful joy He spoke a language post paid. Ilahy chicks $15.00 for 100. K. WHITE SCRIM Very good quality; wherein few of us arc at home, and L. Frank, Sample, Ky. 3S tf 34 and 30 inches wide; per yard - 12J4? read familiarly in what to most of us is a scaled book. The print of an FOR SAI.B OR RF.NT One two story dwell- . ing, 7 rooms centrally located In CRETONNE Several pretty patterns in light and dark; animal's foot in the snoT, the call of Hood repair. Will sell at a bargain. lib inches; per yard 50? Heard Ilrothcrs, Hardinshurg, Ky. an insect by night, the notes of a a.f tf thousand birds, were to this philoso- IfOR SAI.I'V-OSI LKOLINE Flowered and plain; good for drapery; newspapers, fie a hunch. pher of happiness a language wherein, Hreclceiiridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. 3ii inches; per yard 35? lie was always at home. RAG RUGS Home made in several colors; Parents do well to open to their FOR SAI.K Illank Deeds ami Mortgages. yards long; each ine lireckennuge News, Uloverport, Ky. children the wonderful world of books - 51.75 and thus provide for all their lives SAAMMAMMMMWMAMAMMMAMsMVWVtfWWS CREX RUGS In green and blue; the means of keen interest in life and WANTED Two yards long; each $1.50 resources to which they may always IlKLH husy. Keep turn. But the book of nature is one MAM: Is your WANTICD-f- ict TABLE DAMASK New line; nice assortment of patterns; liusy. Job unsafe? Is it permanent? in which mqst children hardly learn You want, a lifelong business. You can per yard 50c; 65c; 75$f and $1.00 to read. Every now and then we get get Into such a business selling more than 1.17 Watkins Products direct to farmers if some fresh reminder of the existence you own auto or team or can get one! if of this great unexplored field close at you are under W) and can give bond with J. C. NOLTE & BR0 out hand. Cloverport, Ky- personal sureties. We back you with big selling helps. 52 years in business, It was here that our grand old nausers of our products. Write for Inturalist found his own formation where you can get territory. J. joy. He did great service in opening R. Watkins Co., Department III, Winona, this wonderland to his generation Minn. 40 4t Lemaster attributed her longevity to jnost of all perhaps to the younger WANTED 100 head of shoats running from "generation following him. Simple and 50 to 100 pounds. Call or write Frank C. BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS constant work and the fact that she did her daily tasks without fretting or in the quiet serenity almost child-lik- e English, Cloverport or Skillman, Ky. 315 tf worrying. She maintained all her facof his life, two characteristics stand Women jurors brought good luck ulties to the end. It is said that Mrs. FOUND out that will long mark his memory St. R. the lovablencss of his happy nature TAKEN VV AS STRAY One eve and lamb to the L. H. & whenL. the R. Company Lcmaster had never missed a meal or jury in the taken any medicine until the day belast Tuesday and that he found life so absorbingly my place about one mon'i ago. G. T. at Daviess Circuit Court returned a fore she died. She could sew without 42 2t Squires, McQuady, Ky. interesting. judgment for 3,103 in favor of the the aid of glasses. Parents who arc bringing up their L. H. & St. L. in the action against She was a devout Christian and children on automobiles are dulling the Owensboro City Railroad Com- leaves of hundreds descendants their eye's and cars to a world where- WHY CHURCHES pany. The controversy was over the throughout the mountains of Kenof they would be in no danger of SHOULD BE BEAUTIFUL. maintenance of railroad and street car tucky. being bored, to a life so interesting crossing. that like our old friend gone to his Four women served on the jury. MILLION DOLLAR "What an unattractive place the rest, they would pray for a hundred COAL CO. average church is 1" complains a years of it. FOR REGION. in Philadelphia, and the preacher The Cloverport cemetery commitPittsburg Post, remarking that the tee, by its constant efforts, is making attending the boro, Wednesday Cincinnati, O , April It. A number a measure of truth vast improvements in beautifying the Owensboro district meeting of the statement contains which should receive careful consider- cemetery. The committee has employ- of operators in the Bell and Harlan Educational ation, observes that money is not Methodist Southern ed three men for the last two weeks county coal fields in Movement. on beautifying our houses of in filling those graves that needed it. Kentucky ooo at a meeting here today enMr. and Mrs. Homer Morrison and worship. Though the church occupies seeded and rolled them, the lawn and tered into agreements for the n daughter, LaHoma, of Scdajia, a field different from that taken up by driveways arc getting their share of little e under the laws of Ohio, of a and the theatre, it attention. The committee is handicapthe Mo., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Win. HofTious. From here they will go to should be no less clean, attractive, and ped by insufficient funds, and is now new corporation to be known as the Louisville, to visit their parents, Mr. sanitary In addition, "a church should sending out letters requesting annual Standard Harlan Coal Company with head quarters at Cincinnati and and Mrs. Joe Morrison and Mr. and give some regard to beauty, not only subscriptions from the lot owners. Ky. from the standpoint of making it a Mrs. W. L Arnold. The new corporation will have a worthv temple to the Most High, but ooo Mrs. Charlie Smart, of Hardins- capital of approximately 1,000,000 Mr. and Mrs. Roy MacMillen, of also from that of the value of esthetic hurg Route "J, who some Addison, were in Cloverport, Monday surroundings as an aid to putting a advertised dahlia bulbs for weeksin ago whidh hvill be representd by 50,000 the shares'! of preferred stock of the par sale congregation into a frame of mind to classified on business. Brcckcilr columns ooo make the most of the spiritual truths ridge News, had of Theorders for value of $10 per share. more Mrs. Ernest Pate and sister, Mrs. given them in the services." It is Itlltt5" Myron Moorman, and Mrs. Peyton against human nature to rise to its bulbs than she was able to fill and t Eskridge were the guests of Mr. and height amid dismal surroundings, she had a large supplv of bulbs. Mrs. Marion Hamilton, of Patcsvillc, and "it is but common sense that the 423 WEST MARKET STREET Mrs Raphael Lewis and twins. the last week-entemples erected to ,the worship of James llagman and Mary Catherine God should he fitting " "To those who argue that it would Lewis, who have been .at the home HILL ITEMS Saturday afternoon, April Hi, the be better if the money put into adorn- of Mrs. Lewis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. anniversary of Harry Hambleton, ment of churches, were given to the Victor Kaguiau in Skillman, joined Mr. Lfiwis moving Jr.'s, birthday was celebrated at the poor, it may be replied simplv that the cottage today and are Moiiucn in in owned by Joe Third, nr. Liberty. while the Church is constantly mind1 home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. East End. Mr. Harry Hambleton, About 22 boys and ful of its dtitv to the needy it alo has the with his father. Lewis has entered Artistic Unusual Inexpensive in girls enjoyed the happy occasion. A a dtitv to maintain itself as an inspir- the coal and lumber James Lewis in business. The point fine luncheon was served after which ing place of worship . a prize was given to Forrest Kinder is that the needs of both charity and for guessing the lucky number in a the esthetic are to be met. Care for WOMAN OF MAGOFFIN COUNTY SAID TO BE 10G 5 S. THIRD ST. box of candy. Some boys would like the' poor and likewise keep the churchYEARS OLD SUCCUMBS Draping, Wall Decoration, Painting for Harry and Robert Daugherty to ' es as nearly as possible to the ideal of temples of God. have more anniversaries. Upholstering, Furniture Making Paintsville. Ky., April 15. From "No beautiful church is erected in Mr. and Mrs. C. W Satterfield enand Rcfinishing vain. Even to those who may not Falcon, Magoffin county, comes news tertained Dr. Williams during his last Estimates and Suggestions Submitted Mrs. Fannie Lcmaster, appointment in town. Both sermons worship in it who may see it merely of the death of preached at the Presbyterian church in passing it has the effect of an in- reputed to be the oldest person in List Your Farms With on Sunday were very much enjoyed. spiring picture. It helps the cause of Eastern Kentucky, at the advanced Rev. J. R. Randolph preached in the religion just as a fine government age of 100 years. It is said that Mrs. evening to an appreciative audience. building gives a good impression of a or nation or state. No tumble-dow- n mustv building gives a good impresCONS HANCOCK IMPORTANT CHANGE IN SCHEDULE TRACT FOR FEDERAL ROAD sion. Thus, while it is the words snok- - ' cn in a church that count most, the LOUISVILLE, HENDc'RSON & ST. LOUIS RAILWAY The Hancock County Road Builders value of impressive surroundings as Association which were the success- an aid to the inspiration of the scr-- . ful bidders on that part of the Feder- vices should not be overlooked." EFFECTIVE APRIL 10th, 1921 al Road to be built between HawesMISS SHERRON, OF GLEN ville and the Daviess county line has .4:49 P. M. Train 144 Leaves Cloverport DEAN TO BE GRADUATED sub-lthe building of that part of Arriving Louisville .7:20 P. M. FROM MT. ST. JOSEPH'S. the road extending from Lewisport, .4:45 P. M. Train 143 Leaves Louisville to the Daviess county line to the .7:37 P. M. Arriving Cloverport- Of the nine young women to he Brothers and May of Knoxvillc, Train 144 leaves Cloverport 15 minutes earlier. Note: Tcnn. This step was decided on by graduated from Mt St Toscnh's Arriving Louisville 25 minutes earlier. Train 143 leaves the original contractors in order that Academny near Owensboro is Miss Louisville 55 minutes later. the entire work can be completed in Mary Sherron. of Glen Dean. The E. M. WOMACK, G. P. A. annual commencement exercises will time possible. the shortest be held Wednesday morning. Tune 17. at the Academny. Rev Father YOUNG MOTHER, 16 YEARS . OLD, DIES AT TAR FORK. Fitzgerald will deliver the commencement address. The other graduates will be Misses Mrs. George Basham, age 10 years old,, died Friday evening at her home Edith Briscoll, Alexis. Til.: Agnes in Tar Fork, Ky. She was buried Sat- Eckman, Morganfield: Roberta Roburday afternoon in the Tar Fork grave erts. Henderson; Gertrude Thomas, yard. Surviving are her husband and Owensboro; Nancv Montague, Beech Grove; Clara Vize. Waverlv; Eula an infant child. Eckman, Uniontown, and Kathleen llanlins-hurgXA 20,000,-000 never-endin- g BELL-HARLAN nt ical item. SCRIM White and cream; drawn work border; HO inches wide; per yard .... ...... ...... ..... ..... 30. inches wide; 35?; 40f! and 50c 20? and inches wide; 35? A .l South-easter- n organ-ixatio- movie-hous- Pine-vill- e, . I Good Food d. BEST WALL PAPER 417-42- T. B. Duncan & Sons J. L. STRASSEL CO. 443-44- , SUB-LET- , ! BETTER SERVICE FASTER TIME et O'-Cel- lo Featuring This Week FURNITURE DEALERS, FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS Kentucky DOWELL-MILBUR- N Dane, Louisville. ni Indiana License Mr. Clyde Dowell, 21. and Miss Bessie Milburn, both of Breckinridge county were married in Jeffersdnvillc, Friday, April MRS. NANNTE S. NORTON TO GET $10,000 WAR RISK. LOW PRICES On Spriug and Summer Merchandise ODL fl" 15. 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 Residence TELEPHONE 86 Office 36-- J DR. JESSE BAUCUM DENTIST CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY OPFICE HOURS 8 to 18 A. M. 1 to 5 P. M. Nannie Stevens Norton, of Louisville, was made the beneficiary of a $10,000 war risk insurance by her nephew, James who joined the navy and died Sept. 5. 1018 at Camp Logan. III. Simm had lived with his aunt from infancy. "M rs. Norton's girlhood home was at Holt, Ky. Mrs. Plaid 90c Per yard New inches Sport Skirting. 36 wide. 15c and 44. Per yard, bleached and unbleached towel crash. Men's Suits, Per pair; Men's pure thread silk "Gordon" hose; in all sizes. Colors, navy, black and brown. Din-tDJ- L Qpf, SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS in browns, and mixed materials; sizes 40, 42 $15.00 All Wool rrp? Per doz. Damask J ner Napkins hemmed ready for use. PA t)Ul Ladies' knit union suits; lace trimmed; all sizes. Watch For The Lucky Number! C. SOLE OWNER CleverBert, Keataeky Cvab. Phone 23, Day er Night W. Hamman Corn Planter, in good condition. One I. H. C. Walking Cultivator W. R. MOOR1V1A1M & SON 2-R- ow One Hoosier We will raffle the "New Home" sewing machine Saturday, April 23. The winner will be published in the next issue of The Breckenridge News. THE HOUSE OF LOW PRICES 7 GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. GLEN BEAN, KENTUCKY AOK SIX THE SETTLEMENT GIRL FINDS ODD IDEAS ON BABY'S DIET The Very Modern Girl ha9 a friend who was once a debutante, but who has now taken seriously to settlement work. Three days a week she trudges cheerfully up and down dirty tenement stairs and into evil smelling rooms to teach alien mqthcrs how to feed their families and care for their babies. She has been especially inter1-cstcin j BRECKINRIDGE NEWS. CLOVIRPORT, KENTUCKY 120 pounds of dry beans, squat to about 220 pounds of beef As source of mineral matters and proteins needed by the body, vegetables are much more valuable than many people realize. Also they supply roughage, which is believed to keep the body in good working order. In the course of nature, human beings as well as some animals seem to have so developed that they need a certain amount of roughage, which is best supplied by the coarser vegetable foods. During recent years there has been a growing tendency to reduce the roughage in cereals and some other foods, and in order to offset this, an extra effort should be made to supply plenty of vegetables and fruits. In addition, fresh vegetables arc among the best sources of what, for lack of a better name have been called vitam-incs. APRIL If, IMS' It is through the "woodloh th vacant corner, the bit of uncultivatt deforested land on the farnx and tht farm boy's familiarity with it, that tht state hopes to lay the foundation for, the restoration of Louisiana s forests. The state has placed a forester, who, formerly was conncted wall tliepuDi schools, and thus is familiar with tn American boy, and methods of teachJ mg him, in charge ot tins reforestation plan, and has issued 5,000 copies of a bulletin describing in simple language the trees best adapted to the lands in various sections of the state; how to tell the age of standing"1 trees, how to plant, care for and protect natural forests, as well as how to dispose of the products of these forests with the best financial results. CHINESEWORKTO OFFSET FAMINE Intensive Relief Efforts Are in Progress to Help Their Own People. Pekin, April, 4. Never have the Chinese people ami their Government made greater Hforts to meet a lutiou-a- l disaster than they arc now iiaking to feed the hungry of the famine stricken districts say observer. here. When relief measures hegan presigave the first dent Hsu big impetus to Chinese relief measures with a contribution of $1(10.000 and he has gnen ?:io,ooo to the national .clief drive which has raised several hundred thousand dollars The President's wife is a contributor to many funds Chinese students and numerous organizations of farmers, business men or workci in various industries have contributed tl.cir efforts to aid this drive. ,, Chinese civil employees are giving 20 per cent, of their sa'aries. Taxss on railway tickets yield a large sum The Government is now collecting monthly, all devoted to famine relief. $730,000 monthly by means of a surtax. Chinese provincial and city governments in the region south of the fa mine area are providing worK ior wit starving. The central Government is buildmg a highway 80 miles long in Shantung and all victims in that district "arc given employment. Towns and villages in every part of Manchuria have organized relief committees, and a fund of $00,000 has been raised by the residents. An entire district in the famine area has been taken over by the Manchurians for care until the next harvest. A loan of $4,000,000 for relief work Iras been floated by four Chinese banks Merchants in Shanghai raised nearly $.1,000,000 and Chinese outside of the country have sent thousands of contributions. One rich' Chinese merchant is the Straits Settlement has sent more than $1,000,000. TheSheng family of Shanghai has already given $500,000 A large land owner in the famine district has mortgaged his entire property and borrowed all he can on notes, thus keeping alive a whole township. The Chinese Government is guaranteeing free transportation of supplies and relief workers, with priority for all grain shipments for the famine ' sufferers. "Tag days" in this city, Haiikow. Changhai, Canton, Tientsin and jFuc-hohave produced funds In Uekin Hhih-chaiiB VEGETABLES IN HOME GARDEN All Kinds Should Be Planted; F.ood Value of Vegetables is Necessary to One's Diet. - One of the reasons that many pco- pie have to a great extent cut vege- tallies from their diet is that they have been unable to get fresh vegetables and and did not relish stale ones. The individual home vegetable garden planted either in tnc backyard, or a convenient piece of land, not only solves the problem of supplying the family with vegetables at low cost and in abundance, but guarantees their freshness. . ( d carriage in the out door air for the onion a day," and probably the regreater part of the day. sult would be about the same as re"What do you give her to cat?", gards reducing the doctor's bill. Vegeasked the worker on her last visit to tables of all kinds arc necessary in the diet, but narticularlv valuable are the tenement. Like you told me, lots of milk," those available in the spring and sum- answered the mother laconically, "but mcr, say specialists ot tnc united she won't never get fat on just milk " States Department of Agriculture. "Well, she's big enough to have Value of Vegetables in Diet. other things," said the vUitor, "bakWithout going into definite figures ed potato and a coddled egg. for in- it may be stated that the food value stance. Do you know how to coddle of vegetables such as beans, peas, poan egg?" And she proceeded to give a tatoes, sweet corn, beets, and carrots, detailed but lucid decription of the is very high When considered from correct way to coddle an egg. "And standpoint of the food value of now,"shc ended chccrfully,"You could the crop that may be produced on a the do that, couldn t you? given area ot land. Deans, nccts, anu 1' iC C1...J.1.. sure, l rcpucni .urs. o.m.s, ..;! - carrots arc aj,eat 0f almost any other out enthusiasm. acre planted garden "And do you think the baby would ntire t0 'carrots wi yicld a',)0Ut a . . it? asked the instructor. take u be al t d . "I guess." responded the mother, ' j Itiyuili iiiw pounds n( average i' .. f 7n v with a charctcristic shoulder shrug acre of beets would also "Why for shouldn't she? She takes yicld about-ton and be equal to 380 her saner kraut and sausage fine." pounds of average beef. New York Evening Sun. acre of lima beans would yield about -One-tent- h . t The old- adage, "an apple a day who still looks pale and peaked, al- -' though her mother following instruc- keeps the doctor away," might finite tions, bundles her up and stations her as well have read "a carrot or an Hilda Slarsky, 25,000 BOYS TO REFOREST A STATE Louisiana Is Making Appeal OPINION OF THE MAN WHO DOES NOT ADVERTISE. For Boys to Replant 4,000,000 Acres.. The man who does not advertise because his grandfather did not ought to wear knee breeches and qucne. The man who docs not advertise because is costs money, should quit paying rent for the same reason. The man who docs not advertise because he tried it and failed, should throw away his cigar because the light went out. The man who does not advertise because he doesn't know how himself ought to stop eating because he can't cook. ?1 ' One-tent- h a One-tent- h Nobody lias ever been able to stand vitaminc up by itself, or a group of them by themselves, so that we. could look at them, but it is known that they hre present just the same because of the action that they have upon the human body. Eat More Vegetables. Too much can not be said in favor of a larger proportion of vegetables in the diet of the American people. The English arc considered a nation of meat caters, but it has been shown that Americans eat more meat per capita than do the English. A certain amount of meat in the diet is highly desirable, but this hould always be balanced by a sufficient supply of vegetables. a The State of Louisiana has called upon its boys to replant 4,000,000 of the 12,000,000 acres which have been denuded of forests, says Harry H. Dunn in an illustrated article in the May Popular Mechanics Magazine. Reforestation clubs have been established by the state department of conservation and, by the end of 1021, it is expected that 25,000 boys will be enrollThe call is being sent to farmers sons, though all boys, between the ages of 10 tod 18 years are invitedto join. A large lumbering corporation of the state has offered prizes totaling SSOO annually. ed. The man who does not advertise because somebody said it did not pay ought not to believe that the world, is round because the ancients said it was flat. COVINGTON WOMAN HIGHLY ELATED Says a Number of Her Friends Took Tanlac After Seeing Wonderful Good It Did Her. CAMP MARY TAYLOR "If I could talk to everybody suffering as I suffered I'd certainly tell them to take Tanlac for it has relieved me of troubles that made life miserable for six long years," said Mrs. Margaret Hutchcns, of fill Hakcwell street, Covington, Ky. "About six years ago my back,, limbs .and joints got to hurting me. and I gradually got worse until I -i to use a stick in getting' about the bouse Nearly two years ago my stomach became disordered and whatever I ate pained me for hours and much of the time I was badly bloated. "The painslin my back got so bad I could hardly stoop in doing my housework and I just suffered all the i; tilne. Finally I got so weak and ami bad such bad dizzy spells I liad to give up my housework altotary of the Graiid Lodge of Kentucky gether. presence. an inspiration to be in their "At night I got no sound sleep and frequently felt worse in the morning Did you stop gardening and house-- i than when I went to bed. I suffered the President s message: tortures from cramps and pains all over my body and rapidly went down Keep in mind the election of school hill I was so bad off I feared I'd never be well again. "As I had tried so many things without getting any relief my husband AND insisted I should try Tanlac. By the time I bad finished my second bottle I was fast getting better I have just rolling into Hardins-burTobacco was finished my tenth bottle and have no were Monday Beard Brothers more aches and pains and am no longreceiving at three warehouses. They er troubled in any way. I am so delighted with Tanlac I've put my little girl to using it as a tonic and persuaded a number of my neighbors to take it" bI w ner-von 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 Supc'lfltcraeHl,0;'-t.,Jni;Ksd...mQr(i...U'a.- Ten Millions of Dollars AH of which will be sold, in units, to suit purchasers at FARM STOCK g. The Greatest Auction Sale in History i,,' v - - '' v " '-' GOOD FARM & BISHOP LAWRENCE OPPOS- v aney W. J. OWEN numc oiuctvt atui SONS, Propieton 1 ES MIXING' OF MINISTRY AND BUSINESS HBMSflPffeftft " -j-MI- KLJl Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealers in LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO Hofton, April l'S. Bishop William Lawcrence in his annual address to the Massahusctts diocesan convention of the Episcopal church, todav deplored the number of clergymen who were mixing business with holy orders to eke out a living. Their number was startling he said and the condition was one which he regarded as symptomatic of a let down in standards of high devotion industry, self The danger of a commercialized minister', the bishop said, was due in part to small salaries "I believe." be declared, "that unless there is a bracing up of public .sentiment, respet for holy orders will decline both in the church and in the business world. sacrifice and efficiency. Sectional view of one of th,e areas Mill L..ilBi -- i w ! at Camp Zachary Taylor showing character of buildings to be sold TOO LATE GOLD MEDAL LOUISVILLE PRESBYTERY CONDEMN MODERN DANCE. Death only a matter of short time. Don't wait until pains and aches CondemLouisville. become incurable diseases. Avoid nation of the Ky., April 13. as "moral modern dance painful consequences by taking peril" was expressed by the Rev. D. P. B. Hill in his address to the Louisville Presbytery was unimously adopted as the official sentiment of the CLOSED WEDNESDAY; 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, vmotors, heating and refrigerating plants, etc. THE BUILDING PROBLEM For years building has been at a practical standstill. The high cost of material, especially lumber, and the scarcity of labor have compelled a stoppage in the erection of 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 jdLflumfewl if.viiqin Mf liver, bladder and uric acid troubles tha National Remedy of Holland since 1696. Guaranteed. Three sizes, all druggists. Look for lha buu Cold Medal on uwmrr box ad accopt bo imitation Ths world's standard remedy for kidney, bodv at the concluded meeting today The resolution was introduced by the Rev. J V. Logan, of the Cresent Hill Presbyterian church, and passed after a few minutes of commendatory discussion. The presbytery will meet in Glasgow in October. Nine-tent- pay, Come to this greatest of bargain sales and buy what you want at your own figures. Join with your neighbors in making up car lots to save freight rates. A vast number of cedar, white oak, chestnut and creo-sotfence posts, water troughs and grain bins will interest c cry farmer. There are miles of woven wire hog-tigfencing. Two grain elevators, completely equipped with motors, conveyors and chutes. ht ed in of the things you critize others are none of your business. OUR GUARANTEE 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. THIS MEDICINE HAS CURED THOUSANDS Mr. L. P. England, a reliablo citizen of Spartanburg, S. C makes the following statement: "About twelve years ugo I millercd with u severe spell of malaria ami uftcrwurd was I much troubled with rheumatism. tried many remedies recommended for the rlivumutUiii hut failed to get relief amounting to unytlilng. I saw Number 40 For The Blood advertised and purchased a bottle und found so much relief that I have taken several bottles an; am well of the rheumatism. I keep Number 40 in tlio bouse 11 the tlw tuj I do not wisk to be IT MAY CURE YOU it." Number 40 is in blood troubles from any In chronic rheumatism, cacautiu. tarrh, constipation, stomach und liver troubles. Under Its uso eeema and skin discuses disappear, ttoro ulcers and boils ure caused to heal. Mude by J. C. Mi'iidenlittll, Kvunsville, Ind., 40 years a. druggist. The best druggist in your neighborhood sella Number 40 but if it happens that liu does not. send direct to J. C. Mcudenhall Medicine Company, Kvansvllle, Indianu, and receive it delivered to you at $1.25 per uvtwe, tu. vvmtsn vr ?.w, without 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 x Starks Building, Louisville, Kentucky Sales Agent, War Department U S. A. , Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE i l J r APRIL to, 1SS1 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, THE DEBT OF HONOR CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE SEVE1T interest of the majority of the working people I have ten section men and only working three or four or them; the oti.er six haven t anything to do. If the tailroad .' Mpatiics cut wages they will work every man, and I do 'ovc to sec my fellow man and his little children have just as much of this world's goods as I have, and I am willing for my wages to be cut if it will help some one else that needs help. A SPEAKS; ALLEGES'FALSE PROPAGAND THE FARMER B E1NG COMBINED AGAINST BY LARGE INTERESTS iral Dept. K. S. U. Corrects Prof. T. R. Bryant, of Agricul the False Statement; Definite Plan Made for Every Co. in the State to Have Pure Bred Live Stock. Insidious propaganda alleging that all of the agricultural sections. He the fanner h being combined against called attention to the purchase of several pure bred bulls by the busi? "charged by Prof. T. R. Bryant, Asst. ness men of London, Ky., at their Director of TJic Kentucky University expense for use in the country as a College of Agriculture, in an address purely business investment. Prof Bryant then quoted the fol to farmers and breeders at the Louisville Livestock Exchange, Monday lowing letter sent to all county agcntsJ noon. Prof Bryant warned the fann- in support of the movement and outers against such reports, defining their lining their field campaign: menace, and urge the fanners to Letter Sent To County Agents. to the need for better bred Plan 1. Induce three or four farmlivestock as a move to maintain their ers in the same neighborhood to sell independence. their scrub bulls locally or by shipFarmers also were told that they ment to Louisville, with the underas business men standing that the combined proceeds must take their losses did and build for the future on a arc to be applied to the purchase of sound economic basis by abolishing a d bull. waste. The complete abolition of the Plan 2. A group of three or four scrub sire was urged as the first step farmers' who have no bulls at all may vvitii tnc principle mat in tne tuiurc be gotten together for the specific " the ownership of scrub stock would purpose of purchasing a bull. i oe a uaagc oi incmccucy. ' Plan 3. One of your banks can Bryant's address was the probably be induced to purchase a ?, Prof t second noon-da- y talk in the scries bull and nlacc the same in the. hands V planned by the College of Agriculture of a reliable farmer who will keep him f in support of the FarmerSs Better for his service and who will agree to Strc ale, to be held June SnuV under allow patrons of (he bank to breed j the direction of The Kentucky Pure their cows to the bull upon notifica-- 1 Bred Livestock Association and The tiou from the bank to the effect that Louisville Exchange af the Bourbon the man owning the cow or cows to Stock Yards iifiiiilTTll . be bred is a patron of the bank. In M(l!'lll The Idea That Prevails. this case the bull would have to be linn "I nn "I find this idea prevalent' that moved from one part of the county some interests arc combined against to another. This plan may be altered the fanner," said Prof. Bryant. "One by having the bank purchase a good hears it said that the fertilizer people bull as a business proposition and are down on the farmer and that the charge a fee of $2.00. Plan 4. One of your banks can implement people and so on arc trying to gouge the farmer. The term probably be induced to purchase a 'middle man' is used and some farm- bull to be given away at a drawing j ers feel that it is the common enemy, contest July 4th. The drawing will be if one stops to think and reflect, by numbered tickets issued with each will find that no one is down on time deposit in their bank between farmer. It is not to their interests now and July 4th. Plan 5. An implement house migh't to see the farmer put out of business. "The farmers have in a good many be induced to take up virtually the 423 South Third Street with same plan as the bank except that a instances the idea that every-on- e If! STORAGE BY DAY OR NIGHT whom they deal is an enemy. This patron be given a ticket for each pur Hi must be overcome. What we could chase of 1.00 worth of goods. Plan 0. This plan to locate inget at is to learn how to adjust things and to get them on an economic dividual fanners who will agree to Eye Glasses Spectac'es basis. The world is not going to purchase bulls out right. This is pertolerate paying more for an article haps the best plan. From all indications wc are led to because it was produced in an extravagant way. The cost of production believe that the bulls arc likely to sell must be cut down, or the final selling at abnormally low prices at the sale , Fourth and Chestnut St. Louisville. Kentucky June 2nd. The breeders consigning to price will be prohibitive ESTABLISHED 1 8S3 this sale are approaching the proposiIn the Blue Grass Section. As an .illustration take an outfit I tion with very great misgivings, as I. & saw near Lexington the other day in they are afraid that they arc being INCORPORATED 642 FOUftTH AVENUE a field; there were nine mules, nine taken to a position where they will Commercial School plows, six negroes and six white men. have to practically give away some CHINA-GLASSW- ARE A MUIAU MCOUKWUTtO IKITITUTK Of UMMM Now what do you think that com is valuable bulls. We should be excecJ-mgl- y TRAINS YOUNG PEOPLE FOR GOOD House Furnishing Goods sorry for this to happen, but if going to cost on the market, counting EMPLOYMENT AND SUCCESS any of our breeders will have to sell SIFT GOODS A SPECIAL FEATURE the cost of its production. an tuTH.it si- - Him or roit cma louimm. rt. It also costs more to produce these their pure bred bulls at .i sacrifice poor animals I saw in the stockyards ptiLC. I would lather the farmers of Hilliken Battery Service Co. today than it would to produce a pure Kentucky get bargains than anvonc (INCORPORATED bred animal. It is to the interests cf else. From every standpoint includDistributors of Formerly Dcaring's ing the conditions in your own counthe stockyards, the livestock buyers, BOOKS, STATIONERY, as well as to all- who wear clothes ty and .lso the conditions in your ' OFFICE FURNITURE and eat to" see that better methods of own county and also the encourage435 E. BROADWAY production are practiced. The first ment of our breeders, I am hoping 425 S. Fourth Avenue, Not u luSmm&tm thing is to get better sires, better that the movement will be at least a reasonable Micces,s bulls. ' are going into every county Schedule Given. IWi livestock can be produced to where The schedule follows: Automobile Accessories sell a plan whereby the farmer can Week of April 11th, J. L. Miller, produce better stock than ever before. Campbellsville; Robt. M. Heath, Athletic and Sporting Goods Outlined Six Plans. Springfield; C. L. Hill, Bardstown; Write for Catalog Prof. Bryant then outlined six plans H. J. Childress, Lebanon. 4th Street at Broadway April 18th, L. E. Cutler, Dixon; that had been adopted to promote the Morris Gordon, Madisonville; Leland sale of pure bred bulls and to insure their fullest distribution over the Bunch, Hopkinsville; L. C. Graddy, MAIL ' By Parcel Post. KODAKS state, adding that the movement had Elkton. ORDERS GIVEN IMApril 25th, J. W. Whitehouse, the support of all the bankers, busiAll Varieties. Write For Price MEDIATE ATTENTION Conktu't Butttrmilk Starting Food ness men and the general public in J. W. Harth, Hardinsburg; J. W. Make, Chichi Uvt. Jones, Hodgenville; G. B. Nance, W. D. GATCHEL SONS i pure-breI him who shall have borne the battle, KENTUCKIANS PAID OVER SEVEN MILLION IN and for his widow and his orphan." The present debt of lidnor is the same TAXES TO U. S. GOV'T. Recalling America's Entrance in as it was at the end of the CivilVVar. World War, April 6, 1917. For the good name of the Nation it Kcntuckians paid $(i,(iU7,i:il.'J2 in must be paid in full. Boston Globe. j income tax to Collector of Internal Four years ago this day the United Revenue Elwood Hamilton during the ' month of March, and a total of States went to war by vote of Con- MAN LIVES TO BE 103 gress. Anticipating the declaration, AND LIKES IT BUT in taxes was paid during young men had been thronging the HAS NEVER MARRIED the mouth, according to a recapitularecruiting offices for weeks previous, ' tion of the mouth's collections. This asking for a chance to wear their, Rome, April 7 Count Grcppi, the is a falling off in total tax collected country's uniform. Soon afterward the oldest person of aristocratic birth in of $1,000,280.01 whcni compared with Selective Service act was passed, the world, celebrated his 103rd birth- March 11)20 There is, however, an which put all young men at the dis- day today. He has been ill with pneu- increase of $201,0,12.00 over March posal of the Government. monia, which, it was feared a few days last year in the amount of income tax Boys in khaki and in Navy blue ago, would prove fatal, but lie is now collected. were heroes everywhere As they very much better. Until he was taken The decrease in the total amount marched away from home the crowds ill a fortnight ago he lived t'10 life of collected in March this year from the mingled tears and cheers with protes- a society man, going to the theatre, amount collected in March 1020, is tations that soldiers and sailors, re- to dances and receptions attributed largely to the refusal to perturned from the shadow of death, "Life is so beautiful I wish it would mit whisky to be withdrawn from would have their country at their feet last forever," said the gay old Count warehouses. In March 1U20, whiskey eager to make all right for them to The World correspondent. "You valued at $824,000 was withdrawn, Most of the heroes of four years ask what is the secret of my longevity. while in the March just pascd only ago arc back in their old routine, I never am in a hurry; I never run, $84,000 worth of liquor was removed. struggling along in the same old ways. I never ride and I always walk. But, Another reason for the decrease is But many thousands of them arc above all, I never married." New said to be the falling off in excise buried where they fell on the battle- York World. taxes. Louisville Post. fields of France, and thousands more, maincd, broken, poisoned, arc in MONEY BORROWED TO A RAILROAD American hospitals forgotten. MAN WHO KNOWS., PAY FAYETTE TEACHERS It is the shame of America that .. Lexington, ky, April III. The faith is not kept with its heroes who A section foreman on a railroad in still suffer from the effects of the County Board of Education has ar- Virginia has written as follows to the world's holocaust of youth. ranged with a local bank to borrow Roanoke Times: More than half a century ago Presi- approximately $4,001) to cover sala "I am a union man of good standing dent Lincoln, in his second inaugural, ries and expenses of operation until and common sense teaches tnc if the declared it the public duty "to care for the end of the school term. railroad cut wages it will be for the I i "I don't think it is right for a few men to lap up everything and the rest to go hungry, and I don't think it is right for my union to try and hold up wages just to accommodate a few people. Cut wages and let everybody work. This, will be acceptable and approved by God. William Parmelt, Section Foreman, Cambria, Va., March l Here is a man who understands now what every railroad employee must realize sooner or later. When the rail-.oa- d men take this section foreman's view they will be doing well by themselves. Lower wages, lower freight rates, more business less unemployment such is the inevitable chain of events. j ' . IN THE MEET BY AND BY. These arc hard times for the "poor working girl." It is all she can do to make the top of her socks meet the hem of her skirt! Cartoons Magazine A WHERE TO DEAL LOUISVILLE if Hosier's Garage The South's Largest Cleaners and Dyers 312 lit' m . Nickel and Silver Plating Brass Beds Refinished Stege Brass & Plating Works 448 S. Fifth St. Amerirau Ely? Utorka E. Wa'nut St. - . 9SSS0sssa SOUTHERN OPTICAL CO., Inc. CO. A Used Buick is a Belter Buy AUGUST R. BAUMER Than Any Cheap New Car Leyman Motor Co., inc. tt Say With Flowers tt 501 E. Broadway Louisville, Ky. It MasonicTemple, Fourth and Chestnut gift for In nov- j j DOLFINGER &iam "The fiood Old Days" by Wht't'Ier Bell makes an Ideal either younfc or old persons. elty form. Richly Illustrated Price, postage paid ."0c. Louisville, Ky. Cliarles Clermont Cafeteria "The Home of 423 WEST MARKET by Fox. The Standard Printing Co. New Muldoon Monument Co. Good Food" STREET W. K. STEWART CO. BEST WALL PAPER - Willard Batteries rdon Monuments, Markers and Memorials T. B. Duncan & Sons 417-42- 1 Third, nr. Liberty. 625-6- 27 SOUTH THIRD STREET Artistic Unusual Inexpensive Koe-O'Connor-Go- jfoeofak 6l C 550 FOURTH AVENU- 10UISVILU Send for Our Free Spring Flower Catalog E- J. L. STRASSEL GO. 5 S. THIRD ST. Draping, Wall Decoration, Painting Upholstering, Furniture Making ana Refinishing 443-44- Estimates and Suggestions Suhmltted "BABY CHICKS" HALLER'S PET SHOP St. SPECIAL i MUSIC 50C LUNCH List Your Farms With WHEELER REALTY W. R C A L. CSTAT6 AUCTION r & (Soobfe (Barben Kentucky Chocolate Shoppe 634 S. 4TH SALES Dr. O. E. HART May 2nd, Jno. R. Spencer, Marion; F. O. Townes. Greenville; L. C. Pace, ford. May 9th, J. A. Hunter, Scottsville; J. Stanley Pullcn, Munfordsville; J. C. Gentry, Harrodsburg; H. J. Hay-ncMonticello. May 10th, W. R. Whitlow, Russell-villJ. O. Horning, Glasgow; F H. Spickard, Morgantown; C. L Cunningham, Hickman. EGGS IN TOMATO SAUCE IS A GOOD SUPPER DISH Eggs are at their cheapest now, and new and appetizing ways of preparing them add variety to the menu. Here is a recipe recommended by the Experimental Kitchen of the United States Department of Agriculture. 2 cups tomato pulp and juice (put through a sieve, 2 tablespoons butter, 3 tablespoons flour,' teaspoon celery salt, teaspoon pepper, 1 2 teaspoon salt. Make a sauce of the ingredients. of the sauce in a baking Put dish, break six eggs, one at a time, into a saucer- and slide each egg into the sauce, taking care not to break the yolk. Cover with the remaining sauce and sprinkle 3 tablespoons of grated cheese over the top. Put in the oven and bake until the eggs are set. Serve hot on toasted bread or with boiled rice. 1- -2 1- -4 1-- I ifth and Walnut Louisville 210 W. Market LouUville, Ky. Strvicf that Safiifits CM, jwiun re mtt omar When you come to VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN APR. Louisville see us. Oscar Farmer & Sons Hay s, e; Women's Fine Apparel lul M Fwrtk, Grain The Rehm-Zeih- er (Incoroo rated) Co. V3 Rjr City Elevator and Warehouse QUALITY Investment Securities Street Service Satisfies" "Where No. 430 West Mdin Best Lire Slock Market Soilk of Ike Okii River ESTABLISHED 1 BBS f4vM iLVAjCTJB lislun Itti POULTRY, ANIMAL, DAIRY FEEDS 213 N. 15th and 122 N. 4th St. ItnsSff EYEGLASSES and SPECTACLES Hi "' ft'"1' "' list Tn Cm Sib IW t MtMhetin pHH WMM HSl Coats, Suits, Dresses, Furs, KjOlVTlS Skirts and Blouses Remodeling Also HfPK iti "Til hi tit An ur" ill IH WM f to order for all occasion. Yoar mafrlal ud if dttlrtd Done. Estimates Submitted. Bourbon Stock Yard Company INCORPORATED Margaret McCormick Off llJMJeana SC G. AL BIRCH, General Manager lalraurr. 408 Abe C. Levi Bldg., 526 4th St. Johnson & Main Sts., Louisville, Ky. (OTMIL arRaBar Yes it can be dyed or cleaned That last year's suit ar aVaaa can ba mada t . San apaaar Kka it parcal paat ta-da- y. jXcelence (511&I3S cf G4 jtandartt ever rer T. St DEHLER BROS. CO. ) Incorporated HARDWARE Diamond Pur tC. Jaffersonviila, ind. Established (Inc.) 1805 Third of BaiiMis More Thin Ctitorr. bur and sell all kinds of Farm Products. Wrlto (or our Wednesday's Price Current, glrlng you our paying and selling prioes. ! We Food Co. Roofing Fencing 116 Reinforcing Steel Expanded Metal E. MARKET ST. Herndon-Carte116-11- 8 r Inc. Co. St North Third (Between Main and River) one-ha- lf - Hay and Grain eeds of All Kinds Caummisar & Sons are Amos Yaeger 226 West Main Hy-Kl- as Manufacturers of & Power Stocks a big buy at this time. If Interested write us and wo will furnish you valuable information on tho subject. Traction Light Uyi!MLlJi;tij'jji'f( WflMsWltiiWiWJwJljsasawM -- CONVENIENT A-L-A-M- Excelsior and Brooms 135 North Third St 5th and Main Sts. John L. Dunlap & Louisville, Ky. Co. St. Boniface, Manitoba, April 13. The Rev, Father Damase Dandurand, OLDEST CATHOLIC PRIEST IN WORLD DIED APRIL PAINT Louisville, Ky. 13. Swiss Cleanars 6 Dyers aaa a st. UotevHfe, Ky. order of Mary Immaculate, died here today at the age of 102. He was said to be the oldest Catholic priest in the world. He was born on March 23, 1819 in the Vilage of La Prairie, Quebec, of French parentage. Merchants & Manufacturers Paint Co. 228 W. We Wrlto PAPER carry a full West Main Underwriters line Reliable Stock Companies We want Good stock salesmen FOR SHOPPER- S- or Wire for Prices -O Main St. Bur from our Agent In Tour town Southeastern Paper Co. 204 HOWARD &CONSH AFTER Suite Mantle 306-7-8-- St 9 Republic Bldg. Fourth Between libertr and Walnut LouitrUle's PREMIER PICTURE THEATRE ARTIFICIAL LEGS 1'ha are Comfortable, Ucbt aa4 Durable. IT" EAGLE"MIKAD0"- THEEMMETTILEVEMSCO. PARCEL POST Unfertile, Ky. 62W.Wf.raSi. Write lor Information THE ORIGINAL and Fireplace Supplies, Tile Bath Rooms, Monarch Metal Weather Strips, Watson Screens, Hardwood Floors. ,ataWJatiaaaW Pencil No. 174 (Ineorporaud) LOUISVIlXK NATIONAL BANK BUILUINQ Venaerly Walker BulUtas. IuUrtBa. Ky. LAUNDRY M OUNTPELIER. VT. CHAS. A. CRAVKN8. (tea. Agwat 17TJRS I REMODELING REPAIRING CLEANING HEGAN-MAGRUDE- R CO. - own catch. We tan and make dp skins FURSTORAG& o( your ! 316 W. MARKET STREET We hare Mtiined ciutomen In your town. GREEN & GREEN Incorporated Louisville, Ky. 1138 South Third National Life Insurance Co. Far SU at your Dealer EAGLE MIKADO Mad la fiv grades When You Visit Louisville Remember the Excellent ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND 301 Uaeefai Bldg. LottUrill. Ky. EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Slia Mer Brepodtloa for tUe eBlv Houses Advertised in These Columns! 'I,.- - BpB tfqrtnt TM BWii 'yja CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FORMER BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY GIRL MARRIED IN WASHINGTON, D. C. 'F'!" THE PAGE BIGHT BRECKINRIQQE NEWS, APRIL poor-house 10. till, SKIRT LENGTHS CAUSING PALPI TATION OF HEART Miwilt lif&tJFC7MSk England and France Determine Length of Skirts But America is Left Groping in Air. "The League of Nations and the next move of the Uolsheviki may be of interest to some people," says the New York Herald, "hut the thing that is causing wholesale palpitation of thq heart among dressmakers of England, France and the United States is the length of the skirt. This great issue has not become an international problem, with England already having decided upon a decorous dropping of this part of feminc apparel to the shoctops, and France has decided to continue the short skirts." The decisions of the French and English fashion arbiters leave the United States groping in the air, unable to decide which to follow. The long skirt has. been definitely classified principally by those who have excellent reasons for wearing short oiics, as very decorous but very dowdy, while the wearers of the long skirts call the short one indecent and brazen. Dressmakers declare the question has not yet been settled so far as the United States is concerned, although a walk up Fifth avenue recently revealed skirts of almost any length, from those that almost sweep the ground to those that barely sweep the knee. Charles Kurzman of Fifth avenue, one of the foremost American authorities on Fashions, said ten inches from the ground is the skirt length adopted by the really nice French women. "The French woman of recognized social standing never wore skirts her shoe tops," said Mr. Kurzthrcc-corncr- (1 .nave Wl" be 'ft'll1 ddy K?u "1 Warn fIII Announcement of the marriage of a former Drcckinridgc county girl, Miss Arlinc Ross, of Mattoon, 111., to Mr. Robert G. Disc, of Kcyscr, West Va., has been received here. The wedding took place in Washington, D. C. on February 14, 1021. Mrs Disc is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mack Ross, of Mattoon, III., and a niece of Mrs. V. G. Uabbagc, of this city She had, for several years prior to her marriage held a government position in Washington. Mr. Disc is a machanic in the employ of the H. & O. railroad. WORD "FAILURE" NOT IN BILLY SUN-DAF- S CATEGORY Cites Notable Cases of P. T. Barnum, Helen Keller and John Boldt. evangelist, who Sunday, has taken this city by storm with his revival. To support his contention that failure is out of the question, he itcd some notable cases, including that P. T. Barnum, famous showman, who tried fourteen times before he hit upon the circus idea. "l T. Barnum failed at fourteen different callings lfore he found out he was a natural born showman. Goldsmith failed as a physician who else could have written 'The Deserted Village?' Oliver Cromwell was a farmer when he was 40 years old. Gen. Grant was tanning hides in Galena, 111 , when he was .'!. D L. Moody, was selling boots and shoes in Boston when he was 2.. "Many of you start at thirdbasc. The run doesn't count. No, sir. You play the game of life are unfairly. If your pockets are empty fill your hearts full of ambitions and go to itl Tell yourself what everybody knows you're a quitter. Helen Keller's Case. "Helen Keller! I preached in Boston one night and they said, 'Helen Keller is on the stage; she'd like to shake hands with you.' I looked into her face Helen Keller, blind, deaf, dumb, since a baby she's got a clothes basket full of diplomas. With her example to shame you on, stop knocking and go to climbing in the world. Many a young fellow didn't know whether God wanted him to become an auctioneer or a college professor, but he has been fortunate off-sid- e; enough to be kept out of the because he was lucky enough to marry a girl that has been brave and strong and wilting enough to bend over the washtub to earn money enough to pay the house rent while he loafed 'around a stale beer joint, talked politics, argued religion, held forth on the principles of life and settled sociological questions. "Study your capabilities. Somebody said to a boy, 'Kid, what arc yau going to do when you arc a man?" "lie said, 'I guess I'll be an electrician." "The man said, 'Why?' "He said, 'Because I like to monkey with door bells.' "That wa's pretty good If God wants you to be an iron cog wheel in a machine, the sooner you stop trying to be a searchlight and a whis tle and be the cog wheel, the better "ou will be and the better the machine will work and the better the world I Farmers Losing Millions in Scrub Live Stock Attend and take p?rt M Farmers Better Sire Sal Bourbon Stock Yard Louisville, Kv. June 2nd 200 pure bred registered bulls will be sold at auction. The sale is held strictly to improve the quality of live Bidstock in Kentucky. ding limited to fanners. You make your own price. Movement backed by U. S. Government, University of .Kentucky, College of Agriculture, Governor of Kentucky, Kentucky Pure Bred LiveStock .Association and Louisville Live Stock Exchange. Write today for full par- will be. A Nifty- Comparison. - .l Cinnati, O. The word failure is not in the category of the renowned Billy You best have "luck" when you GO AFTER it right. A sure way to find luck is to BANK YOUR MONEY regularly and add to your balance. The more money you have the more POWER you have power to invest or expand your business and employ others to work for you. ! impossible for some young men and women to succeed the way they arc going as it would btf for a tom-cto teach 'or play the organ at the Audubon Society. It's as impossible to make a silk purse out of ticulars and free chart a sow's car today as it was in the days showing increase in profit of Solomon. from pure breds. Address "Oh they might have towered up like church steeples if they only had W. S. BELL, President sonic ambition in order to win out in the world. Why, my friend, the late Louisville Live Stock Exchange proprietor of the Waldorf-AstoriLOUISVILLE, KY. John Boldt, he started on $2 a week Purthni Shop Salt Augwi 1 1. started on $2 a week." is as at "It a, FOR SALE or-take ' Start a bank account with us, or INCREASE the balance you already have. We invite YOUR Banking Business. vc FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. One pair young mules, good ones, well broken. One new Titan tractor and plows, etc. One Ford runabout. Will trade for stock bankable paper. Sewing grass and planting little crop. Plenty of any kind of wood delivered. NOTICE TO even this docs not settle it, because some women wear, higher shoes than others. Mr. Kurzman says the reason English women have virtually adopted eight inches from the ground as the proper length of the skirt is because they arc not constructed to make an exposure of calf man. But i HENRY DeH. MOORMAN, HARDINSBURG. KY. m TAX PAYERS I have settled your taxes with the State and County and I am giving you the last chance to settle. On May the first I am going to advertise your property if you have not settled with me by that time. It is up to you pay now or pay extra cost for sale of your property. I have done all I could for you. Respectfully, and ankle cither becoming or advantageous, while almost all Frcncb and American women are. Mr. Kurzman and all of the other American authorities, however, express the opinion the American Women will continue to do as she has been doing, which is to make good taste and becomingncss her guiding principle in dress. If she looks well in short skirts she will wear them: if she looks best in long skirts she will wear long ones. DR. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... Office Hours: DENTIST ffK". Always in office during office hours Inlngton, Ky. RESOLUTIONS On the death of Miss Sarah Irene Taul. Whereas, an all powerful and all wise God in his wisdom lias seen fit to take from us another one of our beloved members, Miss Sarah Irene Taul, who was just in the prime and strength of womanhood, she being years of age when only twenty-fou- r called from this earth March 2'Jth, 10:21. Anf Addition to Our Line I J. 3. CARMAN, Sheriff B. C. BtSW a fNJJ mS cn 4 lilafi Can you do it ? y&xvery : J$&mmmm c No! and if you have a Sharplc3 Suction-fee- d Separator you don't have to, for it skims equally clean whatever speed you turn. But with every other separator you must turn the crank at just exactly the speed stamped on it, or you will lose cream every time! The wonderful Sharple3 Suction-fee- d varies the milk feed in direct pro portion to the separating force never more milk in the bowl than it can perfectly separate. f be it. Resolved, that while the Church and Sunday school have lost a faithful member, one who was always ready and willing to do her part in so far as circumstances would permit during her long and lingering illness, the father a devoted daughter, yet we realize what to us is a loss, is to her a gain, and we are reconciled to know that she is now with the Father, free from all pain anil suffering Further Resolved, that a copy of these resolutions be printed in The Breckenridge News, a copy sent to the father, and also recorded in the minutes on the church book. Mrs. Marion Wcathcrholt Miss Ray Lewis Ilcyscr Com. Mrs. Jesse Isom MISS MARGARET SUTTON ONE OF WINNERS IN A DEBATING CONTEST. The affirmative side, including Misses Virginia Clements, Helen Gillette and Margaret Sutton, won in the debate Mouday afternoon on the be held at Lexington, May 7, over the Owls, who had the negative, including David Brodie, Raphael Smith and Max Baker. The three representatives to meet the John Lock 1 raining Wc do not understand this act of Providence, yet we bow in humble submission to the will of Him who doetli all things well, therefore Divine Ik lmWSx8m00skk. XxR JUYTHftrim 2J?J .SsaWijfavSSa, .. wioiBiaTOBoY ik. Waa 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 ho way is it an experiment. ECONOMICAL .. It is a three plow tractor-m-ost economical and practical size to use-b- urns kerosene perfectly without destroying lubricating oil. Its special, patented inbuilt manifold converts cery 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 bear, ings at 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 stand-in- g position. m 1-- All other separators have a fised milk feed. Thu3 when turned below speed much of the milk runs out without being perfectly separated, and some gets into tho cream, making it thin and uneven. Thousands of actual tests have proven that 19 out of 20 persons do turn too slow most of tho time, and that everybody turns too Blow Bomo of the time. Get a . subject for the state-wid- e debate to 3 ' HSiyi SHARPLES S EPARATOR the only separator that: skims clean at widely varying reods gives the same thickness cream regardless of speed skims your milk quicker when you turn faster has only one piece in bowl no discs, easy to clean oiling supply tank and has knee-low once-a-mon- th "Skims clean Famous Suction-Fee- d at Speed' ffflEb Lr school from Elkton at Owensboro, April '5, will- - be Misses Virginia Clements and Margaret Sutton, and Max Baker. The winners in this debate will meet the winning team in the content for the honor qf representing this district at Lexington. The judges Monday were Miss Willa May Stallingsl Miss Ada SchaefFncr and Mr. A. W. Brown. Owensboro Messenger. Miss Sutton is well known in where she resided before going to Owensboro, and frequently visits here, Marion-Madisonville Clov-erpor- t, 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. heat-treate- d two-cylind- IJHI CALLED TO THE BEDSIDE OF THEIR SICK FATHER. Mr Lonnie IlefTncr, of Assumption, III., Messrs Claude and Otlia Hcffner of Irondale, O., Mr. Wave Heffner, of Cannelton, Intl., and sister, Mrs. Harry Rickle, of Kansas City, Mo., spent several days of last week with their sister, Mrs. Ed Kinder, and Mr. Kinder, of this place. They were called to the bedside of their father, Mr. Thos. Heffner, of Cannelton, about three weeks ago, who was very ill with heart trouble. Mr, Heffner is very much improved at present and his children have returned to their home. ZAS8 FOR ALL FARM WORK .. You can depend Sharpies is positive insurance against carelessness and its consequent cream waste, because it skims clean at any speod. A speed indicator, which fixed-fee- d rings a bell when you turn an separator below speed, is really an acknowledgement of the vast Muperiority of Sharpies, which automatically prevent losses from irregular turning instead of simply announcing them. Call at my storo and I will be glad to demonstrate to you this and the other superiorfeatures of the Sharpies. old-sty- le ommm i 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; shelters, ensilage cutters, hay balers, etc. as it is in pulling tractor implements of all kind. wfwur We Want You the Next Time You Are in Town FOHDbVILLE FQRDSVILLE, to See the Waterloo BoyCome In PLANING MILL COMPANY HARNED PRODUCE & PEED CO. Harntd, Kaatucky Otnuin Sharpie Repair "" ' KENTUCKY and Oil carried tlock Don't plant a garden where the sun does not shine for at least five hours each bright day.