You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: April 27, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921042701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 27, 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 BRECKENR1DGE 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 27, 1921 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, MRS. SARAH PATTERSON DROPPED DEAD Member of Well Known Grayson County Man. Falls of Rough, April 24, (Special) Mrs. Sarah Patterson, of Tousey, Grayson county, dropped dead Monday morning of last week at 7 o'clock Mrs. I'attcrson prepared breakfast for her family and did sonic other household duties that morning and succumbed very suddenly. She was 05 years old and a member of a well known family. The funeral was held Tuesday afternoon at the family burying ground and was attended by a large concourse of relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. John Morgan of this place attended, the deceased being their aunt. 44 Pages 'No. 44 WILL SEND DELEGATES TO TOBACCO GROWERS MEETING Appointed in Committee Breckinridge to Select Delegates to Go to Owensboro, In May. A committee, composed of Mr. Frank Rupert, and Mr. Thos. Beard, of Hardinsburg; Mr. Elliott Moorman, of Glen Dean; Mr. J. E. Hart, of McDanicls, and Mr. Jim Keenan, of Mattingly, have been appointed by Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman to select delegates to attend the District Tobacco Growers meeting in Owensboro on May IS. Judge Moorman, in addtcssing the members of the committee in a letter HENDERSON ROUTE 99 DAY TO BE OBSERVED Local Churches Hoping to Increase Their Attendance Sunday. Sunday-schoworkers of the Baptist, Methodist and 1'rcsb.vtcnan churches are nnticip.riug a very laigc attendance at each of their .Sunday schools on next Sunday 'morning, May l, it being the annual Sunday-SchoDay in the State of Kentucky. The Kentucky Sunday School Association at Louisville has prepared a special program for the day and some of the local schools will carry it out as. far as possible, "To have everybody in Cloverport in Sunday school on next Sunday." is the goal set by the local church workers. ol SCHOOL URGING HOWARD TO MAKE THE RACE I FOR COUNTY JUDGE , , A Tax Payer Endorsing The Go-to- -J ol Breckenridge News in Soliciting Howard For County TO THE CITIZENS OF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY: In last week's issue of The Breckenridge News there appeared an article relative to the candidacy of Jesse M. Howard for County Judge. To this comment I wish to make a few suggestions. Being an interested citizen and tax payer of this county, I want to insist and implore the tax payer to solicit and encourage Jesse Howard to make this race. No man stands higher as a citizen, no man within our borders is better adapted and qualified for this office than Mr. Howard. We need an experienced business man who has proven his ability by his works. A glimpse of the farms owned and controlled by Jesse Howard will convince you of his success as a live and prosperous farmer and business man. No reflection is intended upon our present county officials. The records disclosed their actions. The taxes are higher each year, no improvements in roads, and I understand salaries of officials have been increased and no better service has been rendered. Too much politics has been engendered for the good of our county. Let's substitute a real business administration for the experiences of our present and past. Jesse Howard has every ear mark of a progressive business man. He is a farmer, who has made every dollar of his money by his own efforts. He is not an office seeker, nor will he consent to make this race unless urged by the good business citizens of our county who arc willing to place business and economical management of our affairs above petty politics and extravagance. Mr. Howard hails from one of the most prominent Republican families of our county. He is a Democrat, but not a partisan. Women will support him men will vote for him. Republicans and Democrats cannot afford not to boost him. This is our chance for a real business administration All we need is his consent to make this race. He can and will take the measure of any individual who opposes him. Respectfully, Tax Payer, CLOVERPORT BOY SUPT. OF BANNER SUNDAY SCHOOL IN CLEVELAND. .. -- fKXfNtlui KgbiHIf'Mill lilijilofi M PRESBYTERY TO MEET HERE INSEPT. Louisville Presbytery of Northern Presbyterians Held Two Days Session in L'ville. Cloverport was selected for the fall meeting of the Louisville Presbytery of the Northern Presbyterian church at the last session of the Spring meeting held in Louisville, last Wednesday and Thursday. The meeting will be held here in September. Rev. Dr. T. N. Williams, of Louisville, pastor of the Lucile Memorial church here will act as host to the September meeting. The Louisville Presbytery includes the Northern churches of Daviess, Hancock, Breckinridge, Meade and part of Jefferson counties. W. H. Armistead, of Owensboro, is Moderator. SON OF ONE OF EARLY SET- CLOV-ERPORT- 'S DEMOCRATS CALLED TO MEET IN MAY Precinct Meeting Held May TWii & & "Dear Sirs: I have been requested by F. K. Moseley, Daviess county, to appoint a committee to call a mass meeting at the court house, in Hardinsburg. to select delegates to attend the District Tobacco Growers Meeting which is to be held in Owensboro, on a date to be fixed, prior to May 18th. The purpose, of the district meeting will be to follow recommendations made by the recent State meeting of the Kentucky Farm Bureau, and the meetings of Tobacco Growers subsequent thereto, seeking to adopt plans for a permanent Growers Organization. "I suggest that you meet at once, say on Wednesday next, at 1 p. m., and fix a date for your mass meeting. I further suggest that you communicate with Mr. Moseley, by telephone at the time of this first meeting, asking him for any suggestions that the Daviess County Organization desires to make. The only other suggestion that I have is that at your mass meeting selecting delegates, that you have the chairman and secretary of the meeting properly prepare credentials to seat your delegates at Owensboro. I think it would be wise to get in touch with Mr. Eskridgc, Secretary of the local bureau, and Mr. Harth, our county agent, that we may be in touch with the local Farm Bureau. ihese suggestions arc ail that were embodied in the letter requesting me to appoint a committee, which committee is composed of the five gentlemen to whom I have addressed this Very truly, communication. H. DeH. Moorman." NO 52 states: 7, ".'....""" "" mill .iiii'mb--ii- . .iiinrtTWi fiii ' " n WM and Committeemen Meet May 9. Pursuant to the party laws adopted by the last Democratic State Convention, whidh was held in Louisville, Ky., and which pertains to the elec- One of Louisville's handsome office buildings is that of the L. H. & St. L. R. R.'s located at 2nd and Main. o it is an old building, it was purchased and remodeled some years ago for the "Henderson Route," and is now one of the best appointed domiciles for a railroad office in this part of the country. The entire building is furnished in solid walnut with handsome furnishings to correspond in each of the de Al-th- A. T. BEARD CAN- TLERS VISITS HERE. DIDATE FOR NOMINATION F0RC.C.C. County Court Clerk Hopes to Succeed Himself For Re-Electi- LUCKY TICKET FOR SEWING MACHINE. wa 7 L. C. Lostus traveling salesman, whose home is in Philadelphia, Pa., held the lucky number for the sewing machine which was raffled off at the Golden Rule Store. The lucky number which was 52 was drawn Saturday at the store. NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS All persons knowing themselves indebted for city and school taxes will save cost by settling same at once, as I am not going to notify any more before advertising. L. V, CHAPIN, City Tax Collecto r. day to see his old friends. He was enrbute to Chicago. Mr. Murray spent his boyhood days in Cloverport, and is now the only one living out of a large family of boys all of whom at different times have occupied prominent places in public affairs. Mr. Murray's father, Col. David R. Murray, was one of the early settlers of this town, in years long prior to. the Civil War. He reared a large family, all of whom are now dead except, Logan, and he is somewhat advanced in years, but still occupying a prominent business in New n York, being connected with the Banking Company, of that city. Mr. Murray said he just came by to view the old family cemetery where his kindsmen are all buried, and some of the scenes of his early boyhood. He talked very knowingly of the early business men of Cloverport, of forty years or more ago and their substantial character and worth to the affairs of those days. "John, he said in speaking to the Editor of The Breckenridgrc News, "you and I remember when men like old Hayden Webb and Bill Vest, with a few thousand dollars were considered rich men, but now the rich men are the million dollar men." a Har-rima" Mr. Logan C. Murray, of New York City, stopped off here last week for sible. TO THE WOMEN AND MEN OF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY: It probably is generally known that I hope to succeed myself as County Court Clerk, but I take this occasion to fornially announce my candidacy. During my term personally and by my many deputies, I have tried to 'faithfully ami conveniently serve the public. I have been loyal to my party through life, but have endeavored to discharge my duties, regardless of politics and to always remain true to my official oath and to my many friends. As a citizen, in the tobacco and stock business, I have tried to make myself useful to the community, and often did so to my own financial disadvantage. If nominated and then I will strive even harder with the advantage of my experience, to serve and please the patrons of my office; and, in any event, I shall continue to lend my untiring support to all progressive movements of my and generally for the advancement and upbuilding of our county and people in every way posfellow-farme- rs tion of precinct committeemen, and the election of a County Chairman for the various counties, the Democrats of Breckinridge county are hereby called to meet at their respective precincts at one o'clock p. m., or thereabout, on Saturday the 7th dav of May, 192,1, for the purpose of electing a committeeman for the respective precincts of Breckinridge county, to serve for a term of four years. The said committeemen so elected, e are called to meet at the Hardinsburg, on Monday, the 9th clay ot May, 1921 at one o clock p. m. for the purpose of electing a county chairman to serve the succeeding four years, and to organize said Breckinridge County Is Asked and transact other importantcommittee business For $200 to Help Purchase pertaining to the democracy of Breckinridge county. "Federal HUT Shrine. All Democrats are urged to attend these ineetings and have a voice in Breckinridge county has been ask- selecting the representatives of the ed to contribute $200 towards the fund party. This April 25th, 1921. to purchase "Federal Hill," Bards-towD. C. WALLS. Chairman of Dem where Stephens Collins Foster ocratic Committee of Breckinridge wrote "My Old Kentucky Home," and County. convert it into a shrine of Kentucky. Mr. Marvin H. Lewis, general ex- "LITTLE WOMEN " FILM ecutive chairman of "Old Kentucky PRODUCTION TO BE IN Home" commission with head quarHARDINSBURG, MAY 13. ters in Louisvilb, hay appointed directors in seventy-fiin Kentowns On Friday evening, May 13th at 8 tucky for "My Old Kentucky Home o'clock, the famous moving picture Week." May S to It. The only ap "Little Women," adapted from the pointment ..unouticeu tor towns m novel of that name by Louisa M. Breckinridge :ou!ity was Clove; port; AIcotti wiI1 be ahown the cit ha with Miss Mildred D. Babbage, direc- - Hardinsburg under the at auspices of the tor, LnriiVs a;,i r.1 ti,,. r p M,.rM, Qn, Plans are bum? made this week to A musical act "Ye Old Singing Skewl" . have a director in each town in the given by a number of will county and have otn. abs'rv.ince of precede the picture and achildren most enjoy the program for "Jv Old Kentucky able aim entertaining evening is prom Home Week. ' ised to those who attend. Remember the date May 13th. partments. The building is so arranged that there is ample light and ventilation, and the executive employees are not crowded for space. The L. H. &. St. L. is generally conceded to have the best accommodations, the cleanest and most comfortable passenger trains going out of the Union Station at Louisville, and so the Company's office building and railroad shops in Cloverport are all in keeping with its good reputation for serving the traveling public. MAKING PLANS FOR KY. HOME WEEK Court-hous- n, e i The subjoined gives an account of Sunday. school contest in Glenville. ' . ! I -- JURYMEN SELECT- -' ED FOR MAY COURT A Number of Cloverport Men Picked to Serve on Grand and Petit Juries. in CARD OF THANKS WHAT IS SAFETY? An experienced investor of money might put his available funds into something which would be for him, a safe investment because of his ability to judge the right time to sell. But for many people, the particular investment might be dangerous. "We therefore recommend our Time Deposits whicli pay 4 interest, as an ideal form of short time investment with both safety and reasonable earning power assured. When you are in the bank make it a point to talk this matter over with us. ;s V'( - " 2. 1 I H Ha BANK OF HARDINSmiMS & TRUST COMPANY HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY I Jl I shall always remember with deep gratitude all those who have so loyally supported me in the past; and I hope I deserve their active assistance The Breckinridge Circuit Court for again. Very sincerely, the May term convenes the second Hardinsburg, Ky. A. T. BEARD Monday, May 9. Those selected to serve as jurymen on the Grand and Petit juries are: Grand Jury A. M. Squires, S. M. Haynes, Jesse Pile, Ernest Smith, Gid u. jainauu, 11a ucutii, .jimmies, j Kooert weaiucnoru, u. ai. kusii, l.. J. Perkins, J. H. Sparrow, Walter Brown, L. D. Fox, P. D. Hawkins, J B. Lon Rhodes, Some of Top Prices Were Gibson LonnieWalter Moorman,Gilpin, B. Hall, W. H. Frcm $69. to $70 on C'port Barney DeJarnette, T. J. Hook, A. W. Hardin, Jas. M. Skillman, C V. Loose Leaf Floor. Robertson. Petit Jury Frank DeHaven, 'J. M. Hook Sylvester Oliver, J. T. Mitcham The sales Saturday at the Clover- J. B. Seaton. E. T. E.J. port Loose Leaf House brought the Pate, Allen Jennings,Stallman, Parks, O. M. belt prices of the season on Burley J. R. Bandy, A. B. Cashman, Tom and Pryor tobacco. Conrad Sipple, Dolph Francis Hatfield sold Pryor tobacco Roland, Nat Armes, Jesse A. Moortop price of $70.00. Prices rang-i- n man, J. B. Ashcraft, J. C. Weather-hol- t, at the from $3.00; $3.10; $7 25; $30.00; Joe Glasscock, Scott Brown, W. $50.00, and $70.00. T. Gregory, A. N. Skillman, C. W. C. M. Kincaid's top price was $69. Moorman, Mike Miller, Joe Fitch, J. S. B. Vaughn sold leaf for $21.00 to D Jolly, C. H. Chappell. W. H. $30.00. Dowell, G. O. Blanford, Milt Davis, Bur-le- y Perkins and Lane's prices on Jack Wilson. Sam Dix. M. T. Chap$35.00; two pell, Ernest Fry, Tom Miller were two baskets John A. $10.00, and one $30 00; two Haynes. $49.00. Cal Hcndrick sold Burley at $10.00; $24.50; $25.50, and $28.50, an average MOTHER AND DAUGHTER HAVE TONSILS REMOVED of $23.90. We will have our closing sale just as soon as we have another season. Mrs. Charles Hambleton and little J. Walter Boyle, Mgr. daughter, Lucile, returned Wednesday from Louisville, where they both JUDGE MOORMAN ON had their tonsils removed at the Jew- PROGRAM FOR BANKERS' lish Hospital, Miss Hambleton's ton MEET AT ELIZABETHTOWN sils had become so enlarged her hearing was affected. She had her adeJudge Henry DeHaven Moorman, noids removed too. Commonwealth's of Hardinsburg, i will respond to the BUFFORPINGTON CHICKAttorney, welcome address delivered by George ENS CANT BE BEAT. K, Holbert at the bankers meeting of the Fourth District Group held in Mrs. W. M. Frymire, of this city Elizabethtown, May 30. E. L. Fontaine, of Brandenburg is president of has a bufforpington, mother hen that the group. The Hardin county bank- began laying just four weeks after her ers will entertain the visiting bankers. little chicks hatched. We wish to thank our many friends Cloverport for their kindness and sympathy in our bereavement, and especially do we thank the members of the Baptist church for the floral offering, and Rev. E. C. Nail for his services. Mrs.'W. V. Perkins and Children. DIST. CONFERENCE MEETS IN BEST PRICES OF HON i SEASON SATURDAY I Elizabethtown Dist. of M. E. Conference Having Two Days Session This Week. The annual meeting of the Elizabethtown district Louisville Methodist Conference, is in session in Irvington this week begining Monday evening and continues through Wednesday. The conference is composed of the preachers and lay representatives of all the Southern Methodist churches in Elizabethtown district including, Shcphcrdsville, Springfield Lebanon, Lcitchfield, Hardinsburg, Vest Point, and Irvington. Homes were secured for over a hundred delegates. Taking part on the program were: Rev. J. P. Vanhoy, Rev. R. B. Grider, Dr. J, W. Johnson, Rev. J. B. Galloway, Rev. C. R. Luton, Rev. W. C. Christie Rev. V. P. Henry, Dr. A. P. Lyon, Rev, T B. Bandy, Dr. R. L. Russell, Rev. J. G. Akin, E. S. ll and Mrs. S. G. Shelley Bos-we- and Mrs. R. B. Pierce. "Rose Hill," Cloverport. "The Sunday school of Glenville Methodist Episcopal church was presented a banner, for winning the recent Sunday school contest with Glenville Christian, Baptist and Presbyterian churches, at a mass mcetinc of j the four churches yesterday afternoon in the auditorium ot Ulcuville High school. "The meeting was followed by a parade, in which 1,000 members of the four Sunday schools took part. "Points in the contest were awarded on attendance, punctuality and new membership. According to R. R. Pierce, superintendent of Glenville Mctho'dist Sunday school, the combin- ed membership of the four schools was 1,029 when the contest began on Feb. 1, and 1,790 when it closed on Easter Sunday. "Rev. Elliott Field, D. D., pastor of Bolton Avenue Presbyterian church, made the presentation. The trophy was accepted by Supt. R. R. Pierce." DR. MOORE PREACHED IN METHODIST CHURCH SUNDAY. Dr. C. P. Moore, Field Secretary of the Sunday School Board, Louisville Southern Methodist Conference, filled the pulpit at the Methodist church, this city. Sunday morning and evening. Sunday afternoon Dr. Moore held a conference with the superintendent, teachers and Sunday school workers of the church. Dr. Moore is the new Field Secretary of the Sunday School Board, having been called to the Louisville Conference from California. P'cr ,s. lI!e Superintendent I CCnnn toinninir Mm li'intinr """is the fourth son u.. in which Koiicrt Kice of""" Mr. ...... """ of the Piora ' n, LICENSED TO MARRY Allen Voyles, a farmer, of Hardinsburg, and Miss Frances Sturgeon, of Holt, were licensed to wed in last week. Can-nelto- n. f . NICHOLS W. F.Hart Comity ol Republican Candidate for State Senator for the 10th District consisting of the counties of Breckinridge, Grayson, Hancock and Hart. Your vote and influence respect- fully solicited. PAtt TWO THI BKiCKINKIDOB KIWI, CLOVRFORT, K1HTUCKY v APRIL IT, Iflll K L? Mrs. Nannie Wathen has gone to Miss Mayme Shaw was the week-cu- d up Friday to visit her sister, Mrs. Mrs Lucy Dowell. Mr, and Mrs. Ernest Eskridge were Indianapolis to see her sister, Mrs. guest of her grandparents, Mr, Allen Bandy. Misses Effie and Hattic Hendrick In L6uisville, last week shopping. Ruben Miller, who is ill. and Mrs, B. H, Beauchamp. Several from here attended the boat entertained a number of their friends Cclla Matthews, of Askins is workMr. W. M O'Bryan and brother, ing in the depot here. Miss Mary E. Roberts, of Stephens-por- t, show at Stephensport, Thursday night Sunday afternoon. Mullen, are visiting1 their parents, Mr. Mr. Proctor Roberts, of Stephens-por- t, Great interest is being manifested in Zcno Miller, of near Stephensport, guest of Mr. was the week-enand Mrs. Gabc O'Bryan. was here last week on business. was the guest of his parents, Mr. and the Men's organized Bible Class at and Mrs. C. Cook and Mr. and Mrs. HARDINSBURG Mr. and Mrs. Jake Morrison and H D. Dowell. Mrs. Mike Miller, Saturday and Sun the Baptist Sunday school "Go-T- o I will be observed Miss Linnie Walls of Louisville, ar- baby, arc visiting Mrs. Morfisqn's day. Mr. Sim Brown, Danville, III., rived Saturday to visit her parents, mother, Mrs. Mattingly, at Glen Dean, came in last week of visit his son, STEPHENSPORT A. May 1st, and all men not in. any other Dan Dowell attended the K to Paul Irvin, of Louisville. Is visitina in Louisville, last week Mr. and Mrs. Lcc Walls. Sunday scnooi arc curaiany invitea w Millard Brown. his grandmother, Mrs. Mary Morgan. Vincent Ffood spent Saturday night take part. Many compliments on the Mrs. W. H. Roe, who spent the GARFIELD Mr, and Mrs. A, C. Basham visited Mrs. R. A. Smith, of Garfield, was with Frank aW John Thomas Ken teacher, K. Sidney uwen. week-enin "Louisville, has returned. Mr. C. S. Board Mrs. Belle C. Bryn, Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Bane, Sunday. the guest of Mrs. R. A. Shellman, last nedy. Rev. Roc preached two very fine Hewitt Davis, of Evansvillc Ind., Mr, L. D.. Gregory, and Miss Nancye McCoy, of Sample, visited Monday, Mr. Miss Ruth Dowell, of Cannelton, sermons here last Sunday to an apwho has been the guest of relatives, Board, were guests of Mr, and Mrs. friendsJohn Sunday. here A. L. Lewis was in Louisville, last Ind., spent a few days last week with preciative audience. left Sunday for Lodiburg, to visit Jim Waggoner, Sunday. Mr G. R. French was the week-enweek. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Robertson spent her parents. relatives. Mr. Willis, of Irvington, was in guest of his son, Oscar French, and Dr. R. I. Stephenson, of HardinsMrs. Jabc Jordan and daughter, Sunday at his father's, R. G. RobertMrs. C. H. Mattingly, of Decatur, town Monday. daughter, Mrs. Sam Brown, of Lodi- burg, was in town Sunday. Helen, of Tell City, visited Mrs. Wm. son. III., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Miss Mildred Adams was the guest burg. Mrs. A. B. Crawford returned Wed- Frank, last week. Miss Mildred Moorman attended Mrs. J. H. Lewis. of her cousins Misses Kennedy, last Mr, and Mrs. Charlie French, Mr. nesday from an extended visit in Miss' Margaret Kennedy was in the K. E. A. in Louisville, last week. T. J. Hook was in Louisville, the week. Proctor French, Mrs. Tilda Shaw and Canada, New Orleans, La., and in town Saturday shopping. Miss Jakic Powell, who works for week-enon business. Jim Springatc, of Cloverport, was Miss Hattic Tabor were the dinner Florida. Miss Maud Robbins, of Hazel Dell, Bond Bros., in Birmingham, Ala., was Mrs. Frank Jolly and niece, Miss in town one day last week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinius, Mrs. O. is visiting her cousin, Mrs. Orviltc here last week to see her father, F. M. Catherine Hendrick, have returned Ernest Mcador, of Custer, was here Payne, Sunday. W. Dowell and children, were in Miller. Powell, who is not well. Mrs. John Mrs. Jolly's sister, Monday, enroute to Hardinsburg, to after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Beauchamp, Cloverport, Saturday. Miss Pearl Jolly gave a party Sat- Triplett, of Irvington and Wheeler Mrs. Chas. Hook, and Mr. Hook, of attend lodge. Air. and Airs. A. L,. Roberts were Miss Blanche Basham was the Sun- urday night which was enjoyed by all Powell, of Tennessee, were also here Louisville. Harold Smith was in Louisville, last called to Clifton Mills, Sunday to the day guest of her brother, Mr. A. C. who attended. to see their father. week on business. bedside of their uncle, Gene Beau Basham, and Mrs. Basham, of Mystic. Mrs. Marvin Shrcwsbcrry of Herbert Jarboe is in Louisville. who has been the guest of her traveling salesman champ, who is quite ill. Arthur Drane Joe D. Moorman, of Glen Dean, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Dowell visited LOCUST HILL sister, Mrs. Robt. Hendrick, and Mr. was in town Monday calling on the Miss Annie Lee Skillman and Ver- spent the week-en- d with Mrs. Moor- Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Hendrick, home. Hendrick, has returned non Payne were the week-en- d merchants. guest man at the home of her parents Mr. Miss Fannie Dyer spent the weekMrs. D. D. Dowell, of Hardinsburg, of Miss Mildred Parr and brother, and Mrs. Sam Dix. James Smith of Louisville, came Miss Eliza Marshall has returned end at McQuady the guest of her Saturday to visit relatives. visited relatives here Wednesday. Eldcn. Mrs W. J. Schopp returned Friday home from Irvington, where she has aunt, Mrs. Will Davis, and Mr. Davis. Mrs. Ernest Mcador and son, of Mr, J. R. Burton and Mr. Henry from Louisville, where she had gone Jack Harrington, of Constantino, Mr. and Mrs. Vol Stockhousc, of Custer,, arc visiting her sister, Mrs. was here last week enroute to Louis- Gibson went to see Mr. Crawford to be with her niece, Miss Alienc , been visiting her aunt, Mrs. Bonnie Gibson. West Point, spent a few days last Mr. Walls. D. C. Walls and ville, where he went to sell tobacco. Beauchamp, of near Irvington, Sun- Cohen, who was spending her vaca-- 1 Vic Downs and Alfred Miller, of week here the guests of their nephew; Hcston Driskcll, of Cloverport, was Mrs. Cora Priest, Mrs, Raymond day, who is very ill. IIva ttntl lilitl bail nnrnnifl mi aiiu! luia. ' Harncd, spent the week-en- d nun nun iiv.1 uaiviii. ikfaa with their Mr. T. C. Dyer, and Mrs. Dyer. here the week-enStansberry and little son, Hcrschel Mr. J. T. Skillman went to Hardinsf S. H. Cohen. parents. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Carman and Mr. and Mrs. Edd Dillon and Madison, left last week for South burg, Saturday on business. Mrs, Owen Lasley, of Louisville, Miss Mary Pate spent Saturday and daughter, left last week for Louisville Bend, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Skillman were was the guest of her brother, O. W. Sunday with Misses Katie and Eliza children, Mr. and Mrs, John A. Carman and children, were the puests of for their future location, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith arc visit- the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dowell, and Mrs. Dowell Monday. Marshall. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Mingus, Sunday. Mrs. Margaret Board, of Kirk, was ing relatives in Louisville and Roscoe Keys. Mr. and Mrs. Asia Milter and childMrs, Allie Stone, of Pennsylvania, the guest of relatives the Mr. and Mrs Sam McAfee and little ren, of Holloway, Ohio, are visiting is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Nabbitt and Mr. Pendleton, of Louisville, made Mrs. J. I. Stcerman entertained with son, Claude, Airs. Wm. Dowell, of Mrs. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Horsley. children, of near Mook, were the a business trip here Mondky and music Monday night. week-enUnion Star and Miss Blanche Bas- Joe Garrett. guests of his sister, Mrs. Tuesday. Hiram Durbin and daughter, Agnes, ham, of Stephensport, visited Mr. and Gid Carman, and Mr. Carman. Mr. and Mrs. Sam McAfee of Mrs. Geo. E. Bess and children, of Irvington, were guests of relatives Mrs. A. C. Basham, Sunday. Mystic, we're in town, last Monday, GLEN DEAN Mr. and Mrs. Fannie Milburn enhave returned from a week's visit here for the week-enMr. and Mrs. J. D. Stiff visited Mr. shopping. Born to the wife of John W. Whit- - tertained to dinner Sunday: Mr. L. A. with her mother, Mrs. Bettie Purnell, Stanley Gray and Taylor Dowell and Mrs. Hewitt Canary, Sunday. Mrs. O. W. Dowell and children Davis, of Woodrow and Mrs. J. W, of Louisville. shipped a car load of cattle Tuesday, Miss Violet Brown and little bro- left Tuesday for Hiltsboro, Texas, to Icr, a girl, ll 2 pounds. Mrs. Dr. J. G. Hale and family went to Blair and Mr. andOwen J. W. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hoben and C. S, Board attended lodge at Hard- ther, Shelby, were the week-en- d spend a month with her parents, Mr. Basham and Mr. and Hardin and Grayson county for a children, of Mrs. Kingswood, spent of Glen Dean, have returned insburg, Monday night. children, guests of their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Moorman. near after a visit with Mr. Hoben's father. G. H. Pile and J. B. Lyon, of Cusand Mrs. Mike Flaherty of near Mrs. Dowell received a message visit recently. the week-en- d here the guests of her J. T Hoben. ter, were here Wednesday enroute to Mrs. E. P. Rogers, of Fordsville, aunt. Mrs. Gid Carman, and Mr. CarSaturday stating her father was very Jefferson Smith spent Monday in Louisville, to sell tobacco. Mcrton Cart, of Lewisport, was ill spent last Sunday here the guest of man Mr. Irvington. Mrs. Shelby Tucker and daughter, at home Sunday visiting his parents. her sister, Mrs. J. B. Hoskins. Ezra Butler, of Guston, was the Miss Ressie Hendrick, of Clover-por- t, Reba, and Mrs. Kate Tucker, of Har-ne- Mr. and Airs. -. w. Cart. Mrs. J. C. Mattingly, who has been guest of relatives here the week-enm . m. r::ii,,t anu sun, Tt. hnh-vof her parents, was the guest t viiiiauu j - JUIIIl, fr were guests of relatives here ... in Louisville with her daughter, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Davis visited Mr. and Mrs. Tice Hendrick the week- Tuesday. went to Stephensport, Saturday. Miss Daisy Huffines, of Guston, R. A. Crider for sometime, returned relatives at Constantine, Saturday and end. Mrs. L. L. Waggoner, Miss Ollie Mrs. Hewitt Payne, of Sample came spent the week-en- d with her aunt. to her home last week. Sunday. Mrs. R. Carman and daughter, Miss Waggoner, Herman Waggoner, Mr. Mary Richard Carman, spent last Dick Hawkins, of Hites Run, and u ffifiUiiisiiUimir week at their home in Bewleyville. Mrs. James Scaton, of Molinc, 111., James Flood and Win. Kanapple, of were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Stephensport, were here Tuesday. Waggoner, one day last week. Prof. J. F. Bowlds, of Owcnsboro, Mr. and Mrs. Vic Pile and children, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs, Frank and Mrs. Ethel Moorman, were guests Owensboro Kentucky DeHaven Friday. of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Moorman, couMiss Lucille Jarboc visited her Sunday. sins, Misses Katie and Hannah JarJ. B. Harrison, of Louisville, was in boc, of Kirk, Wednesday. town last week. Air. and Mrs. J. D. Becler and sisTaylor Dowell was in Irvington, ter Mrs. Nctta Phelps, of Kirk, were one day last week. the guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. Walker, Miss Nancye Board attended lodge the at Hardinsburg, Monday and was the Mrs. Mattie Teaff has returned after guest of Mrs. Eliza Taylor and daugha visit with relatives at Kirk. ter. Miss Bettie Taylor. r Mr. And of Herndon, Va is visitMrs. R. A. Smith was in Stephens-por- t, ing his Mrs. Sallie M. one day last week. Beard. Miss Cora May Tabor, who has Colorite or H at b rite been in Bowling Green, is at home 13 Piece Oil Cloth Seeking Always to Serve You Hat Dyes with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will IRVINGTON Doily Sets Tabor. Colorite or Hatbright Hat Dyes Mrs. Jim Jarret and Mrs. Dan KenAppreciating as we do the good will that has Mrs. Jim Waggoner was the guest make the old straw hats look dall, of Ekron, were in Irvington, of her mother, Mrs. 13 Piece Oil Cloth Doily Sets Julia Payne, of made this store possible, we are never content like new. All shades. Regularly Wednesday on business. they save your table cloths and Hardinsburg, Monday. " sold at 25c. Special Mr. anil Mrs. Clarence Penick have Q with what we are doing for our customers. eliminate washing. These sets Jim Johnson, of Texas who formerper bottle XJL returned to their home in Redfield, ly lived here came Friday to visit consists of six doiles, six Each day we do the best we can, but we are Iowa, after an extended visit to their relatives. Note Enclose postage for lu-cen doiles and one son, Mr. Hubert I'enick. item, as it requires mailing this constantly alive to all our shortcomings. ter. Blue bird pattern. Miss Charlott Compton, of- LouisRev. D. B. Loyd spent the week-enpacking in wood to be sent ville, was in town Friday. Special per set - - with Mr and Mrs. G T. Marshall. through the mail. Mrs. Belle C. Bryn and son, Roy Scjme might reason that these shortcomings Mrs. Jesse Uruiugtoii and baby, of Crist Bryn, were guests of Mrs. II. B. Gustou, were guests of Mr. Hubert Moorman and Mrs. Tom Gregory, are common to all stores that perfection of Penick, Wednesday. Ttiesdav. service is impossible of human attainment, Mrs. W. J. Piggott has returned Mr. Loyd Cox and daughter. Miss 38 inch New Novelty from a missionary meeting in Rich- iiva, were guests aunciay ot Air ana and so it probably is; but constant endeavor Roman Stripe Sashes the mond, Va. Mrs. Dyrun McCoy. Voiles to betterment is always possible and is always Mr. C. L. Trent has rented his new Proper Thing Today $3.50 Miss Bessie Snyder, building to Mr Dick Hardaway for a burg. visited her sister, of Hardinsin our day's effort. New Novelty Voiles Light and Mrs. V. B. meat shop. Beautiful New Fibre Silk KnitMattingly. last week. Dark Styles Elegant range of Mrs Nell Marshall and little niece, n Mr V. 15. Mattingly was in Louispatterns wide. Pric- - A Q ted Roman Stripe Sashes. WonWhen our service fails to satisfy you, fell us, Jane Kirk, were in Louisville. Friday. ville Monday buying more millinery txOI ed Special per yard derful conbination of colors. Mr. H. R Kirk returned from goods. and when you see how we can improve our Knotted fringed ends dQ ?A Louisville. Friday where lie had been (Samples scn.t for the store's service, we'll thank you for informing attending the K. E, A. a $4.50 value. Each - Dt.OU asking.) us about it. Mrs. Nannie Robertson has return- YELLOW LAKE ed to her home after a short visit to Mr. Tom Critchelow, of Axtel. her daughter, Mrs. A D. Ashcraft shot his hand bv milliner bis Mrs. loin Kirtley and daughter. loaded shot etui throuch the fence. Louelh. returned home Friday from Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bowlds, Aunt St. M try's of the Woods Convent in Margaret Cannon, Mrs Mattie Teaff Women's Silk and Fibre Gingham Indiana. and Mr. J. W. Storms were dinner White Middies Mis Allen Mcador and children, of guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Storms Hose-R- ib Tops Hardinsburg, were guests of Mrs. last Thursday. Meador's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Miss Cecil Mattiuclv accomnanied Women's Silk Fibre Hose Rib Tops R. Bowman, last week. by her uncle, Edwin Foote and little 25 beautiful Gingham Dresses in neat Famous Luxite make. For Service you Air. Jim Herndon went to Louisdaughter, Jewell Bess Foote of IrvPlain white Middies, made from good checks and plaids, every style, new can not beat them. Colors black and ville Tuesday ington, returned home last Saturday grade white Jeans all sizes (J" and very attractive. Cordovan. Actual value Miss Kathcriue Williams and sister, after a pleasant visit with her aunt. flQ Qf? 0 to 14 and 34 to 40 - - , iDA.Ulr wUmUU Extra special Imogcnc visited relatives in Louisville Mrs. Fannie Moore Foote. $1.50. Special per pair a few days week. Miss Imocene Mr. Will Rhodes, wife and children, v. Williams went on to Bowling Green, Margaret Jane and Johnnie, visited where she will attend school Mr. Con Mattingly and family last Miss Angie Gibson, who is teaching Tuesday and Wednesday. in Louisville, is the guest of her parMr. and Mrs. Lafe Poole gave the ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gibson young folks a dance last Thursday Organdie Men's Mrs. John Childs and son, Jim, evening. spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. L. Mrs. Edward Tucker spent last Men's Two wonderful lots of pretty new W. Godfry. Tuesday with her daughter, Mrs. 200 pairs Men's and young Men's crisp Organdie dresses in white, pink, The Royal Neighbors of Guston, Lillie Slaughter near Antioch. worsted Trousers, a wide range of blue and lavender. Also some madejn se.rvcd supper, Saturday night for the ,Mr. Chas Bowlds went to Hardins-burt100 dozen Men's fine Percale Shirts, patterns, all sizes, the kind of Troustwo colored combinations. Price benefit of their lodge. last Wednesday. He was acers, you paid $9.00 and $10.00 for only beautiful range of patterns, (JJ1 Art Mrs. Hunter Vititoe and two little companied home by his cousin, a few weeks ago specially priced at - - - u)JLUU (Jf? Art girls, of Vine Grove, were guests of Mattie ,Teaff. who will spend a Mrs. few -- . ....,. Special tDO.VU xf- ,i ii. iinut iuiuim-r- , iur. ikc car- days with friends in this vicinity. "in. r:. ter Aunt Margaret Cannon is with' her Mr. C. A. Penick sold his lot on daughter, Mrs. Anna Bowlds for sevMain street to Mr. Ed F. Alexander. eral days. Miss Jacie Alexander was in LouisMrs. Jones Butler is visiting her ville the later part of the week. mother, Mrs. John Henninger, of Mrs. Virgil llrite and little daughRoff, for a few days. ter, Martha Howe, arc visiting Mr Mr. Gilbert Galloway, who recentFeltex Floor Covering A. T. Adkins. and Mrs. Congoleum Rugs ly purchased the home of Mr. Loy Case Special Mr. Jake Morrison, Mr. Arthur Glasscock surprised his many friends Atcr and Mr. G. O. Bailey have re- a few days ago by getting married. Feltex wide the very thing for Gold Seal 0x12 Congoleum Rugs, turned from Martinsville, Ind., much The lucky girl was Miss Lulu Jolly, Brown Fiber Suit Cases, brass your kitchen and dining room floors, beautiful patterns to select from. Regimproved in health. of Texas. lock and catches. Regular (PI Off in regular linoleum patterns. Extra ular price $18.50, Extra (PI A QP Mr. David Penick and little daughMr. and Mrs. Willie Compton spent $2.00 value low price low price of - - - tDXr.JO Rrt ter, Margaret, were guests of Mr. and last Saturday night and Sunday with of UUl per sqyd. Mrs. Clarence I'enick the first of the her mother, Mrs. Jim Clark, near week. Sand Knob Miss Rosa Lou Ditto returned Fri Pleasant weather and bright moon day from a short visit to her cousin, light brought out a large crowd to Mrs. J. D. Shaw, of Louisville. the picture show last Saturday night Mr L. W. Godfry has purchased a at Cannon's Garage, at McDaniels. new Ford car. "The Little Wanderer" was shown Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Ferrenburg and and highly enjoyed. Matting Mrs. C. L. Trent attended the sale of Little Joseph Clark was quite ill Curtain Scrim Grass Rugs Mr. J. W. Bruuer near Guston. Saturday night with cold and abscess The very finest of China Matting, 5 Mr. Junius Stith and Mr. Earl Stith in his head. Beautiful 0x12 Imported Grass Rugs, Splendid Ecru and white double beautiful patterns, 116 warp kind, New went to Louisville, on business trip bordered Scrim. Regular 20c value. selection of Oriental patterns, regular fresh stock, while they last the last week. MYSTIC Extra low price "j 01 n $10.00 values. Extra low Miss Margaret, Gibson was the ding QJf extra low price L& price of Rev, Coates filled his regular apof - - - per yard 3H)7tf ner guest of Miss Eva Carrigan, Wed of - - - - per yard pointment at Popular Grove, Sunday. nesday. Dr. T. N. Williams spent the weekMrs. A. B. McKaughan, of Tobins-por- t, end with Mr. and Mrs. Green Bandy. Ind., came up last week to spend Mr. Alvin Rice is visiting Mr. and a few days with her sister, Mrs. S. W. Bane, and brother, A. L. Roberts. Mrs. J. B. Bolin. In the County d Sunday-School-Da- y" I d d d Clov-crport- ," . d. Eliza-bethtow- n. mid-wee- k. d d. 1-- . d, t- ociniiL, d. I $ S W. ANDERSON COMPANY, Inc. mid-wee- k. sister-in-la- TORE NEW Better -38-i- 1 18-- - d 50c :i I $12.50 Dresses $9.95 $1.25 $1.00 $1.00 .-- (f la-- t Dresses Trousers Shirts r, .1 $12.50, $19.50, $25. Suit C-- ft. 24-i- n. Dl.iD I 30-i- n. Owt 2i 'imramimmiaamamaiamniaaisuuimamm ,. JJr APRlt 17, lll Mil-ne- r. THE barn and is going to make a crop here this year. J. E. Bcatty and family went to' Roscvillc, last Saturday tO( sec her mother, returning Monday via George Bcatty's and took dinner there. James J. Mattingly and family went to McQuady, Saturday to be the guests of his mother and brother, Pat Mattingly. J. M, Beatty went to Hardinsburg, one day last week on business. J. E. Bcatty was in Hardinsburg, one day last week. Frank Brickey's old Jersey cow had twin calves last Sunday both doing well. BRECKINRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE.THREE HARNED Mrs. Kate Dutschkc and children, of Cecilia, spent several days of last vtccU with her sister, Mrs. P. D. SCHOOLS ENLIST IN BETTER LIVESTOCK MOVEMENT Interest Being Aroused Among School Children in Ky. For Better Bred Cattle. Indications that the public schools of the state in the rural sections .will enter the campaign for better bred livestock were evidenced yesterday when favorable response to letters to several county superintendents asking assistance was received by The Louisville Livestock, Exchange and The Kentucky Pure Bred Livestock Association. Appreciation of the seriousness of the livestock situation was expressed by the superintendents as well as concern as to the success of the campaign. An effort will be made by the Exchange and the Association to reach the children direct through the schools and the parents in turn through the children. Literature explaining the purpose of the campaign the promotion of calf, sheep and pig clubs, the writing of essays by children on the reasons why better bred cattle pay will be among the features to reach the children Material for the children will come from the U. S. Government, the Association and the Exchange, County Agents already are advancing the club movement, while bankers and business men in the farming districts also are aiding in many instances with prizes. Survey of the demand for pure bred bulls preliminary to the I'armer s Bet ter Sire Sale at the .Bourbon Stock Yards, June 2nd., indicate that the number of bulls will have to be increased from !200 to 300. The two' buildings to be erected form a double cottage which will accommodate 108 children and the up partly with school rooms. The Rev Dr. E. L. Powell prcsfded ministration building, which will be in the absence of the president, Judge Robert W. Bingham. Others present were Thomas Ewing. James R. Bullock, Mrs. Arthur Kaye, Mr. Sehon and W. W. Da vies. Pl Fred Bruner and Bob Blake, of Hardinsburg were in this neighborhood last Saturday trading horses. Frank Ball has weathcrboarded his house. John Ball is building a shed to his tobacco ham. Rev. and Mrs. Kellogg Smith visitJohn M. Bcatty went to Clovcrport, ed Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Tucker, of Saturday. Garfield, Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Macy, of Hardinsburg, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. FALLS OF ROUGH Alfred Owen Macy, Sunday. A. W. Beauchamp was in Lcitch-fielDavid Penick and daughter, Mar. last week on business, garet, spent several days of last week Miss Pane Tunstall was in Hardinswith Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Pcnick, of burg, Wednesday, having dental work Irvington. done. Mrs. Clarence Harncd, of Missouri, Mr. and Mrs. Grover Tilford moved been visiting relatives near here last week frotn the Narrows. Mr. who has here, returned home Thursday. Tilford is employed by Green Bros. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Alexander, of Mr. Joe Pryor, one of our good Woodrow, moved here Saturday. We farmers is moving to his farm near arc glad to have them with us. Brandenburg. Mrs. Ellen Fentress is very ill with cancer at the home of her sister, Mrs. LODIBUDG J. D. Duncan, and Rev. Duncan. Miss Eva Arietta Adkisson was the Rev. Garland Embry, of Canney-villweek-en- d guest of her cousin, Miss filled his regular appointment at Mollie Adkisson, of Webster. Lone Hill and Lone Star, Saturday of Hardinsburg, was in night and Sunday with very good atLee Walls, Lodiburg, last Wednesday on busi- tendance. ness. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Eskridge spent Miss Vanda Robinson and Marvin Saturday night and Sunday with their Payne who have been attending the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Crit Porter, of B6wling Green school, arc at home. Lone Hill. Keith Norton, who has been in Mrs. T. J. Springate and daughter, California, for the past year returned" Catherine, spent Monday and Tueshome last week. day with her aunt, Mrs. Logan FenMiss Eva Basha'm, who has been tress, of Shady Grove. in Irvington for sometime, is visiting Mrs. Sallie Peyton, of Route 2 is her aunt, Mrs. James Roberts, arid very ill at this writing. Mr. Roberts, this week. Mrs. Annie Keys was in Irvington, SAMPLE last Saturday. Mrs. Jeff Adkisson visited her sisLots of rain and not much corn ter, Mrs. Hadcn Bassctt, and Mr. planted. Bassett, of Raymond, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank White and Miss Ada Pearl Payne and brother, Dorothy are spending a few days.with Ernest Grayson, were the guests of his sister, at McQuady. their uncle, McPayne, and Mrs. Miss Bessie Brumfield and little of Webster, last Saturday and nephew, Burman Frank, spent ThursSunday. day in Stephcnsport. the guests of Miss Annie Lcc Skillman, of Mystic Mr. Morton Brumfield and Mrs. visited Miss Mildred Parr, last Sun- Brumfield. day. Miss Mary Judith Morris returned Everett Keys, who is attending home Sunday after a few weeks visit school at Harned, spent last Saturday with relatives in Owensboro. and Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Shellman spent Mrs. William Keys. Saturday and Sunday with their aunt, Mrs. Kate Cunningham, near" d. Miss Nora McCoy entered school at Bowling Green, last week. Mrs. S. II. Davis returned Saturday from Louisville, where she has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hunter. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Crtinic and sons, were guests of Mrs. S. M. Crumc, Wednesday. Mrs. David Pcnick, Prof. Andrew Driskcll and C, M. Payne attended the K. E. A. iii Louisville, last week. W. A. Skillman was in Louisville on business Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Miller and baby, of Hardinsburg, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wcath-crfor- History's Great Men Were Warm Friends of the Thoroughbred The spring senson of nnmml thoroughbred racing will soon be at Its height In Kentucky, nnd there Is every Indication that Interest In the famous old sport, this year, will surpass any of the dayB that have gone before. Chief among the perennial attractions of thoroughbred racing is Its genulno democracy. The thorough-brehas his charms for us all today Just as ho did In the days of George Washington and Andrew Jackson. Both these presidents of the United States were great lovers of the thoroughbred and loyul supporters of the sport of uor&e racing. They bred and raced their own horses, and history records the fact that the former acted ns a Judge ut the Newmarket Course, Charleston, S. C, on one oc In a new size package d IstrikeJ CIQARETT iucky il 11 d, I e, ad-tak- en Mc-Payn- e, WOMAN ELECTED HEAD OF K. E. A. Mrs. M. L. Hall, Supt. of Schools in Shelby County-Firs-t Woman Pres. of Ass'n Schools Mrs. M. L Hall, Superintendent of in Shelby county was elected the first woman presutia-mious- ly Steph-enspo- rt. BEACHFORK Several of the boys from here atNews is scarce and too much rain tended the boat show at Stephcnsport for farming. Frank Brickey has planted some Thursday night. Mr. Jesse Miller was in Clovcrport, com. Saturday. Ira Duncan has come in from Miss Mayme Arnold spent last and is fixing up his house and week in Clovcrport, the guest of her cousin, Miss Ava Howard. Illi-no- is For- - Sewing Machines GIRLS TO BE TAUGHT HOUSEKEEPING AT L. H. S. It Supplies Needles and Oil and For First Class Watch Repairing u Lexington, Ky., April 22. Girls of the domestic science department of the Lexington High School soon will have a "practice house." A complete apartment is being furnished in one of the school buildings and in it the girls will receive their training in housewifely duties. The work, which will be under the direction of Miss Anne Simrall, is to follow the same general plan as that at the practice house at the State University. NOT CONFINED TO CHULA. No .Chula citizen ever gets so low down but his neighbors will sign a paper indorsing him for something or other. From the Chula. (Mo.) News. Sea T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler Hardinsburg, Kentucky ident of the Kentucky Educational Association on Friday, the concluding day of the annual convention held in Louisville. Mrs. Hall succeeds J. H. Risley. She was nominated by H. L. of Cattlesburg, and her nomination seconded by Prof. J L. Ireland, of Frankfort, both of whom withdrew as candidates. Mr. Donnovan said in his recommendation of Mrs. Hall for president that she was entirely qualified for the position and "if the women want her the men of Kentucky will step aside and give her free rein." Lee Kirkpatrick, of Paris, was elected vice president; A. L. Crabb, Western State Normal School, Bowling Green, second vice president; George Baker, University of Kentucky, Lexington, third vice president. R. E. Williams secretary, was for a period of three years. The Association adopted lengthy resolutions, among them was one advocating schools consolidated wherever practical, favoring strong county unit systems and opposing establishment of independent graded school districts. Don-nova- n, When Thinking of a BEWLEYVILLE Little Effie Lee Clarkson, of Louisville, spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Jolly. Mrs. Z. T. Stith gave Mr. Stith a surprise birthday dinner Sunday it bc-h- is sixty-eight- h birthday. A splendid two course dinner was served. Those invited were: Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hardaway and family, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Carman and Mary Richard, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton and baby, and Mr, and Mrs. W. P. Dowell and family. All left wishing the Col. MONUMENT Remember Prock Keith . sells you the BEST for LESS than any agent or competitor in this territory. in Cloverport once or twice every month. Write him at Ky. for prices or any other information regarding a monument He is Eliza-bethtow- n, many more happy birthdays. Mrs. Bcttie Hilt, of Guston, and Mrs. Ella Compton spent Sunday with Mrs. J. Bandy. Mr. Thos. Powell, of Ohio, is visiting his sister, Mrs. James Albright. Several from here attended the graduating exercises at Ekron Wednesday nighty Miss Violet Shumate was the valadictorian of her class. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jim Albright, April 21st, a boy, Durward Powell, Mrs. John Triplett spent a few days last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Powell, of Glen Dean. BODIES OP 84 SOLDIERS PASS THROUGH STATION IN CITY OF LOUISVILLE. . that you might desire. He guarantees to save you money PROCK KEITH WHh C. E. KEITH & SON EUZABETMTOWN. KY. Louisville, Ky,, April 22. Eighty-fou- r draped boxes with caskets containing the bodies of American soldiers, who died in France passed through Louisville today and tonight. Many of the bodies were accompanied by mothers, widows and other relatives. Practically all of the corpses were detrained here for reshipment, the scene being a most impressive one when the boxes almost hidden in the folds of the flag, were moved about the station, Some athletic enttiusiasts of Derby shire, Eng., have recently revived the game of river football, which is said The best cotton yarn weighs one to be a combination of polo, wrestling:, soccer, basket ball, swimming pound for every 588,000 yards of thread. and pugilism. facts and that congress was the only agenev equipped to "ascertain the truth." Farmers Discriminated Against On the other hand it has been charged that the farmers have been discriminated against in the matter of credits and transportation and that ' they have been forced to sell their products below the cost of produc- lion wuue residents 01 me cuies nave been compelled to pay "five or six DIAMOND DEMAND DROPS times for their food the amount which Johannesburg, April 0. A falling the producers obtained." oft in demand for diamonds makes Agriculture stands in a unique and industry stragetic position," John McSparran, prospects for the diamond 1!)21 less satisfactory for master of the Pennsylvania state ' muchbeen the case of recent years,than acgrange, told the convention. With has capital and labor on either side or cording to Sir Thomas Cullinan He ganized, the farmers should stand to- told the Premier Diamond Company's stockholders that only one shift of gether. Agriculture Wallace workmen was engaged at the mines. Secretary of urged the various farm organizations Modesty keeps to take constructive steps to build up t e ling the nakc d some people from truth. an organization to protect and promote agriculture. To Probe Unfair Practices Members of the Farmers union were said by Mr'. Reed, their national secretary, to have $:so,()QO,000 invested in cooperative organizations which did a turn over in business volume last year of over SiiOO.OOO.OOO. "When you see boards of Jrade andchambers Life is a burden when the body is racked with pain. Everything acquitted. 01 commerce puiimg any lanu organThe utter absence of prejudice ization on the back," he continued, worries and the victim becomes against the turf In eurlier days brings "its not worth a cuss to the farmers," despondent and downhearted. To Into sharp contrust our sporadic latte- adding that "we have blood in our bring back the sunshine take eyes for that crowd." r-day agitations in disapproval. For example, It- is mentioned !u the Catholic Churchman, published ut An- FRANKFORT PRISONERS HAVE WEEKLY SONGFEST. napolis in 1744, that amoug the legitimate pastimes of the population which Weekly Frankfort, met with the approval of the church sonufests are Ky.,he April 22. feature of made a to Itself, wus the new one of racing recreational activities at the Reform-- 1 The national remedy of Holland for over horses, which had growu to be highly atory. When songs have been learned 200 years; it is an enemy of all pains repopular among the gentry of the coun- they will be sung in chorus at the sulting from kidney, liver and uric acid try. However, we of today, have every prison ball games. Superintendent troubles. All druggists, three sizes. reason to believe that the turf Is on Bastiu states that singing is the great-- 1 Look for the name Cold Medal on every tat and accept no imitation the eve of u greater measure of popu- est pleasure which convicts enjoy. lar support than It has received In a decade not only as a mutter of healthSICK YEARS, RELIEVED BY ful entertainment but also because of its Importance as un adjunct to the Industry of breeding TAKING NO. FOR THE BLOOD thoroughbred horses for use In supplying the army with cavalry mounts "For 17 years I was troubled with the. spleen or liver. Tn chronic maand other highly utilitarian purposes. dropsy and bad blood. I took every larial poisoning. Removes tho causes kind of medicine that was recom- of disease by utimulatiug the removal mended to me, without benefit, until of waste, thus encouraging nutrition. METEOR EXPLODES I got a bottle of Number 40 and It Employed with success in blood OVER MIDDLE AND cachronic rheumatism, helped me so much that I got two troubles, SOUTHERN GEORGIA. more bottles and since taking the tarrh, eczema, uores, ulcers and skill I diseases. Made by J. C. Mcndenhall, second bottle, I am feeling fine. Macon. Ga., April 20. A meteor wish to recommend Number 40 to Kvunsvillc, Iud. 40 years a druggist. passed over middle and southern anyone needing a blood medicine as Tho best druggist In your neighborGeorgia today, exploding and showerI believe it ra as good us recom- hood sells Number 40, 'but if it haping hot metal as heavy as iron. pens that he does not, send direct to mended. Mrs. Jane Goodwin, The meteor was seen in Macon, it Mo." Number 40 is demanded J. C. Mendenhiill Medicine Company, exploded over Cordele and also at in depraved conditions of the system, Kvansvillu, Indiana, and receive it dePitts, some distance east of Cordele, especially of the blood and general livered to you ut $1.23 per bottle, six and also at Albany, southwest of here. health. In chronic enlargement of bottles for $7.00. At Pitts, in Wilcox county, more Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE than a dozen heavy explosions were heard, then as if a machine gun had been pressed into action, there was a sharp cracking in the air for several minutes and red hot metalrsoine Pencil No. 174 EAGLE "MIKADO"- pieces weighing six pounds each, began to fall, In the wake of the falling fragments was a trail of black smoke, the sky was cloudless. The majority of the pieces fell in open fields, and Mad la fir gradM For Sal at your Dealer so far as known tonight no one was injured. ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WIT! THE RED RAND i 1 casion. Washington, ns wo all know, was a noted horsemun, who enjoyed his spirited thoroughbred for riding and hunting through the field until very late in life, and his stable hud a reputation for the number and quality of the horses It contained. Androw Jackson wus un enthusiastic patron of horso racing long before he became president. II o maintained a formidable stable, which Included Truxton, a horse of which he was exceedingly proud, and with which he won the famous mutch race for $5,000 against Greyhound. After his inauguration as president, ho brought hla horses to the Cupltol, and In 1834 trained them in person, Vice President and Mrs. Van Bureu often being present to witness the morning work-ou- t of the horses personally, superintended by the president, with characteristic Impetuosity and plain speech, for "Old Hickory," as history records, "hud a temper of his own." Course, located The Washington about two miles from the Capital, was built In 1S02. The Jockey Club, under whose uu.spices It was operated, numbered among its members the most distinctive men of affairs of the day. Itucing was regularly attended by the presidents, from Jefferson to Van Bureu. On one occasion John Quincy Adams walked to and from the course, surrounded by the equipages of the wealthy. and Jack"Generals Washington son," writes one leading commentator, "are examples of the fondness that great statesmen and military men have so generally entertained for the horse and sport of the turf. Though equally bold and aggressive riders in the field, General Jackson was the inure successful on the course. The racing annals of the west record his numerous victories, and according to the anecdotes which are told of him, he sometimes Intimidated his adversaries of the boldness of deilunce, whore he might not huve won by the speed or bottom of his horse. One of General Jackson's closest friends wus the Kev. II. M. Cryer, a minister of the .Methodist Episcopal who wus u breeder 61 Church, thoroughbred horses and who raced one of them In the name of his partner. Col. Geo. Elliott. The reverend gentleman, having been charged with horse racing, was summoned before the tribunal and usked If he hud anything to say in his defense ; "nothing,'' was his reply, "except, that I would like to have you let me know how 1 can arrunge It for my half of the norse to stand in the stable while Col. Elliott's half is ruclug. The horse belongs to us Jointly. He has the same right to control him that I huve; and he will race him and I cunnot keep him from it." Needless to add, Mr. Cryer wus duly 10 for 10 cts MANY smokers prefer They'll find that this compact package often Lucky Strike Cigarettes will just suit them. Try them dealers now carry both sizes: 10 for 10 cts; 20 for 20 cts. JhtsJht'cfyitfues? It's Toasted CONGRESS URGED JUNIOR WEEK FOR TO INVESTIGATE FARM YOUNGSTERS Farmers Say Congress Must Boys and Girls From Ky. CounCorrect False Impression of ties Are to Meet in LexingAgriculturing. ton, June 20-2- 5. was urged in a resolution today by the National Farmers union, in convention here, to appoint a joint committee to determine what is wrong with agriculture and to to "correct the discovered and established evils." "The farmers have been branded as profiteers" the resolution said, "and have been accused of taking or threatening measures which would result in a dangerous diminished quantity of available products," adding that the country was entitled to know the enact-legisla-ti- Washington, April 20. Congress Lexington, Ky, April 25. Kentucky farm boys and girls will have their first opportunity of becoming acquainted with the University when the doors of that institution will be thrown open to them June l!0 to 25 in connection with "Junior Week," the first event of its kind to be held in the State, according to an announcement which has been made by C. W. Buckler, of the College of Agriculture and state leader of junior club work. Because of the limited facilities at the university it will probably be necessary to limit the number of boys and girls enrolled for the, week to 160, Mr Buckler said. Youngsters from counties having farm ami home demonstration agents will he selected by these workers while county school superintendents will be asked to select applicants from counties not having the-- e workers. The program for the week will include recreational inspirational and educational features. BETTER-DEA- D i - COLD MEDAL out-of-do- 17 40 GUI-co- '!!' EAGLE MIKADO I EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK PAGE FOUR THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, ODD ITEMS FROM EVERYWHERE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY BUMPER WHEAT CROP Last autumn there was a hullabaloo about the certainty that the American farmer, now that market quotations were shooting the chutes, would not raise wheat as he had been raising it during the period of war peak prices. But here is the United States Govern ment report with an estimated winter crop of (WO.OOO.OOO bushels, which is the fourth largest in the history of the country. With tlic 300,000,000 to bushels to carry over on Mar. 10, this winter crop would be a pretty good supply for export as wcjl as domestic demands. By itself it would be quite enough, if not a single bushel were in prospect from the spring wheat crop, to feed the nation and provide the farmers' seed supplies. The American farmer is nobody's fool. He kijows that it pays better to grow plenty of wheat for a normal market, when the cost of raising and handling it is normal, than to be compelled to put into his wheat abnormal costs to production that will cat up all the crop can be sold for in even an abnormal market. The American farmer, like every other producer, has had to take some bitter medicine, when after he had put high wages and high supplies into his crop last year his selling market collapsed under him. But when he can buy his materials and supplies at something like rational figures, as lie now an, and when he can get his labor on a similar basis, as he will be able to get it this year, the American farmer is not going to reach the poorhousc on his bumper crops; he is going to make money. And this is what the nation wants the American farmer to do. New York Herald. 330,-000,0- 00 APRIL Squire H. G. 17, ltl The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publliher advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it it not correct, pleate notify ui. FARM AND STOCK Fanners arc very busy thh week -- business. was over at Hardinsburg, Monday on XXXX Vessels, of Rhodelia, When uncle Sam drew a check for $100 in favor of the Maryland Board ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY of Prison Coptrol, he overdrew his EIGHT PAGES bank account. Consequently, the 1921 Treasury authorities have requested 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS the State Board not to deposit the check, but to return it to WashingRATES SUBSCRIPTION ton. Payment of the $100 is promised Subscription price $8.00 a year; 11.00 for 6 months; 60c for 3 months, Business Locali 10c when funds for the second quarter line aaa oc tor eaen aaamonai insertion. Card of Thanks, over 0 line, chanted (or at Ike rate ol 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate ol 6c per line, money in of the year arc available NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. NEWS hand it to B. L. Mickel, editor of the Soldier (Kans.) Clipper, has a dog that goes on a hunger strike every time Mickel leaves town. When Doc sees his mas27, 1921 ter's suitcase or grip being packed he quits eating and goes without food until his master returns, even though it be two or three days. WEDNESDAY,.. Do not, then, stand idly waiting For some greater work to do; Fortune is a lazy goddess-- 1She will never come to you Go and toil in any vineyard; Do not fear to do or dare If you want a field of labor You can find it anywhere. ..APRIL o FEDERAL HILL Believing that every Kentuckian, and especially those living in our county want to have a share in purchasing Federal Hill where Stephen C. Foster wrote "My Old Kentucky Home." The Breckenridge News has been appointed to receive subscriptions for same. Elsewhere in this issue is a blank form which you may fill out for any amount and send to us. If you send a check make it payable to the "Old Kentucky Commission." This money will be forwarded to Louisville each day as it is received in our office. It is a matter of patriotism for our State that appeals to us most in preserving this historical place. The song, "My Old Kentucky Home" is in the repertory of every great singer and it has made the State known all a- - The bronze propellers of the fast Atlantic liners have to be renewed at comparatively short intervals because of the erosive power of the water. There is, it is stated, no chemical action, but the impact at great speed shows that water is harder than bronze. Taxiarchis Eftimios Pappataxias,-cholate of Koukowvista Paransidos Greece, recently applied for naturalization papers in Cleveland, O. When asked his name he pulled out a rubber stamp and neatly presented this print. "Those that know me, call me Tom," he said, "and for those that don't, I use a rubber stamp It saves time." o n, I h rounu tne worm, iiiousanns oi tourists visit reucrai niu uuuuuuy. vvc F E. Putnam, of Lowell, had a con can make it be for Kentucky what Mount Vernon is to Washington, a shrine crete sidewalk laid in 1910 and, so Tor all travelers to visit. doing inadvertently covered a peony "Will you do your part in making it such? bulb. He says that the plant is now in the sunlight again, having forced its way through a layer of tarred DESERVES TO BE cobbles and than an inch of to the solid concrete.more Arthur Beard announces this week his candidacy for office of County Court Clerk, of Breckinridge County. Arthur has held this o office for nearly six years and it goes without saying that he has made a splem-diJoseph Florio, arrested in Leominclerk. It is generally understood that he will not have any opposition in the Primary and is not likely to have any in the general election. Why ster, told the police that he had travelthe world He said he should he? He made a good officer, treated everybody right and deserves ed all over shoes in Jerusalem, that hat his an endorsement not only of his own party but of all parties. Wc believe bought his his collar in that when a man makes a good officer' and treats everybody right he should in New York, in Chattanooga, Denver, Colo., his shirt Tcnn., be endorsed by all parties regardless of his politics. his coat in North Dakota, his waist Va., coat ........ ..nlAn.. !,. t.n.!av . . . !!.(. ... X'fl1l. Vftrl. ,tf socks in Wheeling, W.Calif." and his .1 .!. TM. in Sacramento, Not many years ago there were those who would have laughed at the idea of o the crcat metropolis bcine without saloons. But with the aid of two hun Every member of the Danish Pardred and fifty private detectives, the regular police force is making New liament has a free scat at the Royal years. Theatre in Copenhagen, which is supYork experience some of the driest Sunday it has had in twenty-fiv- e So much for New York's conscientious city officials. That's what every ported by the State. city and town needs more of d 1 1 AN APRIL SONGSTER Of all our early spring returning birds, the song sparrow seems to me the most sprightly. He loves the brook and sings his tinkling song to its accompaniment before the ice is out of it, oftentimes. "Sweet, sweet, very merry cheer" is the usual phrase that is set to this song, but the variations of it are as many as the birds themselves. Sometimes a few song sparrows winter with us and then, even in the most inclement months of the year, you may hear the song from sunny nooks in the pasture where the alders mark the still frozen course of the stream. The song sparrow sings in the open, picking often the topmost twig of the thicket. In the thicket he feeds, and there his nest is built, sometimes low in a bush, more often on the ground itself among soft grasses. Song sparrows are among the hardest and most vigorous of our birds, numerous the country over, buoyant, jubliant always, and perhaps because ot tliese traits, prone to variation. Song sparrows are found throughout tlis country, from Florida to the Aleutian Islands, from the valley of Mexico to Newfoundland. For all that they are, individually, local in their habits, sticking to a given region. Climate has always a marked effect on the color of the plumage of birds those of a given species inhabiting arid regions having less color, those in humid zones, far more. Hence we have in all twenty-thre- e races of song sparrows, varying in color from the very pale desert song sparrow inhabiting the Colorado desert where the average rainfall is but about six inches per year to the sooty song sparrow which lives on the Northwest Pacific coast, where the rainfall is over ninety inches annually. Again, the birds seem to increase in size with a northward range, the little Mexican song sparrow being only six inches long, while that of the Aleutian Island is half as long again. In spite of their large numbers, song sparrows are rarely seen, even in migration time, in large flocks. In a given space (the Boston Public Garden, for instance), all of a March morning there will be several birds singing at the same time or looking for grub under the shubbery, showing that probably they came up from their southern winter range together. However that may be, they scatter almost immediately. Nor do they, when it is time for the autumn departure, collect in great numbers, as do blackbirds, swallows, robbins. and others They are a very useful and desirable species, and may be encouraged about the home by feeding, spring and fall, and especially by planting shrubbery where they may find shelter and nesting sites. self-relia- r 1 I AMERICAN SAILORS. The BreckinridgcCounty Farm Bureau's executive committee plans to a fine plan. Let the have a Pig Club for the boys in the county. That's Committee look after the boys and their needs and teach them to sec that as Pronounced Second to None in the World by an Observer. much can be gotten out of life in the rural community as in the city. To have a thriving prosperous community wc must look to the welfare of our To The New York Herald: I have boys and girls first. read with profound interest the letter headed "American Sailors Criticised" Moorman Ditto thinks he would like to be Representative of Breckin- and wish to reply to this most unjust ridge and Hancock counties in the Legislature. He says if he is sufficiently criticism of American born sailors. During the last fifteen years I have urged he'll surely get in to the ring under the Democratic rooster. come in contact with both American and foreign crews, and after careful If you haven't been inside of a Sunday school this year, or maybe and unbiassed observation I have try going next Sunday. come to the conclusion that the average American sailor is second to On the road to another coal famine this winter. Better get your coal bin none. filled now It is true that during the late war many of our vessels were manned by crews the majority of whom had nev Planned your summer vacation yet? er been at sea before, and due to this fact some little difficulties were experienced, but I believe that the meTwenty-Fouchanical trouble was caused by faulty equipment due to the great haste in construction and not wholly to the State Auditor at Frankfort has inefficiency of our sailors. April 21, 18&7 written County Clerk Owen CunningThe reason that American ships In Cloverport ham that his recapulation of the tax manned by American crews cannot Mr Julius Hardin, a prosperous books was the only one in the State successfully compete with foreign farmer residing five miles from here, sent in so far, that was absolutely shipping is because the American sailor cannot live like an animal; he has invented a machine for shaving correct in every particular. must have cleanliness, good, wholeshingles Beard, John Haswell, Jr., some food and cannot live on the (o) -Isaine wages received by the foreign nvitations arc out announcing the Jesse Eskridge and Taylor Babbage seaman, because he is used to a highmarriage of Miss Vanda have organized themselves into a pri- er standard of living. approaching Carson, of this city, to Mr. Fletcher vate game and fish club. Mr. Garrett says he has never perC. Pauley, of Holt's Bottom, at the sonally heard a word of praise spoken home of the bride, April 28. in seamen, and no doubt Little Mary Keith and he behalf of our as the Americans are -(o)- -Born never will, Berie Cain, Tom Cain, Rine Cox and not given to and the forto the wife of Andrew Junius Foot, of Bewleyville, were eigners are so busy praising themsela ten pound boy. guests in town Sunday taking in the ves that they have no time to praise -(o)- -Mrs. the Americans. One trip in a foreign John Weisenberg and Mrs. Easter egg hunt. bottom after shipping on an AmeriWm. Embry were in Addison, Sunday, can vessel is enough to convince any Harned sold six. head of of the vast superiority of the AmeriGeorge H. Tobin. Cincinnati Cooperage Co.. has young cattle to Luther Marrs, of Cus- can sailor Staten Island, April 9. purchased of John Gibson, Lodiburg, ter, for $G4. a tract of timber amounting to $500. WAR ON FLIES URGED. -(o- )-C. Born to the wife of V. Sims left in The Breckenridge Swat the fly. News office a handle gourd measur- Chas. Lyons the 15th a fine eleven Flies are a menace. ing 30 inches around the bowl and 31 pound boy. Fly season is at hand. inches long, Beware of the "typhoid fly." Flies are born in filth; they breed W. O. Wilson, W. A. Jolly Jesse Whitworth has Tice Jolly, and Shade Nichols dined in filth; they carry filth. Screffn all food, wjhether in the moved to the Wm. Beard property with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lyons, house or exposed for sale. near the depot. g Aside from its propensities, the fly is filthy and dirty. Mr. Horace Butler and Miss Pearl Have you started an anti-flcruWallace Skillman Moorman will be married Wednesday sade in your city? Write for anti-fl- y evening, April 21, at the bride's resi- spent last week with his sister, Mrs. literature. dence near West View. Geo. Barkley. Did you ever stop to consider that most of the impure milk is rendered so by the fly? There is only one way to guard against the fly and that is to kevp hint out. Flies spread filth and diseases, One pair young mules, good ones, well broken. which cause sickness and misery, the One new Titan tractor and plows, etc. One Ford great destroyers of peace, health and happiness. runabout. Will trade plowing and getting their land in order to plant corn. They arc finding Cloverport, about CO years ago. Mrs. out more every year that it pays to Taylor Beard, of Hardinsburg, would properly prepare the soil before plant- like to have the information. ing It saves (a lot of work after plantXXXX ing. All they have to do is to keep L. V. Chapin has three as fine Jerweeds, the corn clear of sey cows as any man or woman ever XXXX saw. They Two new wheat diseases have made as good as arc three beauties and just they look. One of them is their appearance in the United States, fresh and for sale. "flag smuts" and "take all." Warnfngs XXXX arc being sent out by Dr. W. D. plant pathologist of the KenMarvin Beard has 100 acres of timtucky Experiment Station to farmers, ber land that he wants cleared up and county agents, vocational agricultural wants good men to do the work. Read teachers and prominent mill opera- our classified want column. tors of the State to be on watch for XXXX symptoms of the pests and report The United States Department of them immediately. Descriptions of the Agriculture has recently published diseases and their method of attacking Farmers' Bulletin 1100, "How to wheat plants may be obtained by Grow an Acre of Potatoes." It is writing the Experiment Station, Lex- pared especially for use in boys' preand ington. girls' club work, and every step from XXXX the selection of the potato soil to the W. N, Pate sold two fine mules to harvesting,, grading, and storing of J. H. Sparrow, of Glen Dean, for $540. the crop is discussed. Write for it One black mare to Jesse Bcavin for boys and girls and get busy. $125. Mr. Pate says he made these XXXX sales from his advertising in our class"Growing Flowering Annual ified columns. Sure these little ads alPlants" is a Farmers' Bulletin 1171. ways find the buyers. recently published by the U. S. DeXXXX of Agriculture. Tice Miller & Sons. E. O. Frank. partment different ways of The bulletin utilizing anJesse Bcavin and Wave Pate, shipped outlines a car load of hogs to Louisville, last nuals, tells how they should be startweek from Kirk. Prices very satisfac ed and grown, and describes many of the common varieties. It is a practical tory $5.50 to $8,25. guide for the cultivation of such XXXX Agricultural market reDorts are be plants and will be found useful by all ing sent to farmers and other agricul-- 1 flower lovers. tural interests by wireless from VERMONT BROWNBREAD. Omaha, St. Louis, Belefonte, Pa., and Washington, D. C. officials of the Daniel L. Catly, in Burlington Daily News. Bureau of Markets, United States Department of Agriculture, announced Our fireplace had a crane and hooks, recently. The service started April 15. And all in good repair; Wireless stations of the United States Of course, we kept a frame in front Post Office Department are being But still we knew 'twas there. used for this purpose. Each station And jest one side you saw a door has a radius of approximately 300 About a cheeseboard square. miles, and farmers located in 12 Cent tral and 10 Eastern States will be able to obtain either directly or through An iron door that stood against A ledge of whitewashed brick; local wireless receiving agencies, information relative to prices and condi- Inside, the floor was made of stone. And awful smooth and thick, tions at the leading agricultural market centers and shipping points the And if 'twas baking, day, you shut That door tremendous quick, same day that business is transacted, i and in some instances immediately after the close of the markets. The But in the morning, when you went radio call signal is "Q S T" which To get your breakfast food, means "call to all stations" or "every- You had brownbread, and, housewives fair body listen." I hope I don't intrude XXXX It didn't taste as though 'twas steamed The best way to apply commercial Or steeped, By George! or stewed. fertilizer to the home garden is to scatter it broadcast over the ground after it has been plowed or spaded The loaf was Jest a peck in size, The crust was coffee and then harrow or rake it well in And there was gulches brown, 'round the top order to mix the plant food with the Where goodness trickled down; Val-lcau, I Miss anyone remember Docs Louise Hardin, who taught school in The English would have called that loaf XXXX "Imperial Royal Crown." A. O. Sands, of McDaniels, return ed trom Louisville, Monday. Mr. Sands has the contract for carrying 'Twas baked inside an iron dish the mail from Glen Dean to McDanThat lard had greased iels And done jest so that while you et home-made soil. ' Garden plants which grow high and shade the ground should not be planted where they will interfere with small plants. sun-lovi- XXXX Your appetite increased; Belshazzar would have grabbed a slice Before he quit his feast. No Orleans blackstrap stained that loaf, The sweet was maple sweet; The rye and Injun parts was jest As good as Kansas wheat; The salt and soda was the best They kept at Windsor Street. No whiteface, Composed prickly-cornered r Tears Ago was a very lively looking town Monday. The town was full of wagons and people delivering tobacco, produce and other products. Vic Pilet breeder of Big Type Poland China hogs was enroute to Louisville, Monday. He reports his stock in fine shape and doing well. C. W. Adkisson, of Guston, was a recent purchaser of B. T. Poland China gilt for $25. XXXX Garfield X XXX ' . meal that blessed bread, - -(o)-- Clayton Becooked with coals, not fireless heat Or blue flame gas, or red; My Golly I wasn't it good in milk Before you went to bed I self-prai- se Millions of persons have carried Travelers Cheques to every nook and cranny of the earth. Inexperienced travelers as well as veteran globe trotters have found this form of travel funds essential to their self-identify- ing -(o)-- Henry -(o)-M- cQuady -(o)-- Messrs. nsburg () WHEN THE PAPER DOESN'T COME. "My father says the paper he reads aint put up right, He finds a lot of fault, he does it all night He says there ain't a single thing in it worth while to read, And that it doesn't print the kind of stuff the people need. He tosses it aside and says it's strictly on the bum But you ought to hear him holler when the paper doesn't come. He reads about the weddin's and he snorts like all get out; He reads the social doin's with a most derisive shout. He says they make the papers for the women folks alone. He'll read about the 'parties and he'll fume and fret and groan He says of information il doesn't contain a crumb But you ought to hear him holler when the paper doesn't come. When you buy Travelers Cheques at this bank you convert your travel money into a form of currency which is readily negotiable anywhere, and yet which can be spent by no one uui yuu. germ-carryin- phensport y per-sui- n' FOR SALE steamship companies because they are not alluring loot to thieves and because they eliminate embarrassment and hazards incidental to cashing personal checks. rency as one e most important phases of our complete banking service. It costs little to insure your funds against loss by purchasing Travelers Cheques at this bank. of-th- Travelers Cheques are popular with tourists because they positively safeguard travel funds. They are popular with hotels and railroad and per. for stock or take bankable paSewing grass and planting little crop. Plenty We regard the sale of this international cur- FISHERMAN'S CHANCES. Fishing is a good deal like the corn crop or the oil business. They just mention the big catches. For some reason the guy who tramps up and down the creek all day and comes home with nothing and a keen appetite never get much mention. Lamar (Mo.) Democrat. of any kind of wood delivered. HENRY DeH. MOORMAN, HARDINSBURO, KY. ti M Breckinridge-Ban- DR. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST 8a.m.toSM. afflri Uih-rvimvv nfiivi 1 p. m. to 6 p. tn. f i Always In office during office hours IrtiiftH, Ky. "Aren't you afraid America will be He's always first to grab it and he come isolated"' reads it plum clear thru that is "Not if us farmers keep raisin' true, things the world needs," answered He1 doesn't miss an item or a want Farmer Corntossel. "The feller that ad., too; rings the dinner-benever runs much He says they don't knqw what we risk of bein' lonesome." Washington want, the darn newspaper guys, Star. He's going to take a day some time an go an' put 'em wise; One motion picture director, in or- Sometimes it seems as tho' they must stage a Russian street scene had der to be deaf, blind and dumb-- But tons of sa(t placed in the stuido yard you ought to hear him holler to lend the elusive snow "atmosphere. when the paper doesn't come. ll of Cloverport Checking Accounts' k Interest Paid on Time Deposits Loans v .I APRIL w - 7, f21 Nfiim 27, 1921 THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY you PAGE FIVE All the Loveliness in 9fr Irrrkrnriiigp WEDNESDAY, SOCIETY ITEMS Some of the Of CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE Flcaie notlljr the editor wutu deilre advertliementa diacontinued. APRIL Personal Interest these H fK Catered at the Poit Office at Cloverptrt, Ky. ai iccond c'asi .natter. SATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE Newer Spring Hats are on display in my shop.' They came in the last Canncn's Entertain At Their New Home. A sumptous birthday dinner in honor of Mr. R. E Cannon's 28th birthday anniversary was the ocasion for Mrs. Cannon to invite several of her neighbors and friends to their new home on a farm near Cloverport, Thursday, April 21. The guests included Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad, Mrs. Jno. D. Uabbagc and daughter, Miss Mildred D. Uabbagc, Mr. and Mrs. Chas Simmorre and Mrs. Ernest Gregory, of Cloverport; Mr and Mrs. Steve Carman and children, Irene, Charles, Emmctt, Harold and Louctta Carman. Mr and Mrs. Cannon and little daughter, Wilma May, came here last winter from McDanicls and bought the Peyton Eskrldgc farm Southwest of Cloverport. "WAVAWWVWWWVWWWWMVS hOK SAI.K Two price towa ami 15 pigs, right. O. A. Kskrldge, HardiruburR, 41 2t FOR SALE Ky. Summer Wash Materials In selecting inatcrials4for your summer frocks, you will find many lovely wash fabrics to please you here in wide and varied assortments. Rich Voile 50c per yard Fine quality for waists and dresses, in blue, rose lavender, black and white. 38 inches wide. For Prerlnct and City Officei, 2 no BOO For County umcei. $ 15 00 For State and Dittrict Opvc t a .10 For (.alls, per line-F- or Cardi, - per line- - . .. . .10 .. : For all t'ublicationi in the tntereit of or expreaiion ol individ individuals .10 ual viewi, per line Foreign Advertising Rerjretentntlve THEAMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATIO FOR SAI.K Six thoroughbred Poland China gllU, 1B0 pounds average. Ilred to farrow Aug. 1st. Sands Brothers, McIJanieli, Ky. 44 2t FOR SALE Jersey ,ull, full stock, 8 weeks old. Price $20. Charles II. Smart, Route No. 2, HardinOiurg, Ky. 44 tf OR SALE week old. 71 week and they are right new styles. Black and white is being extensively worn for late spring. Come in and see some of our new One Jersey cow and heifer calf One of the heit milkers In the county. Price $75. L. V. Chapln, Cloverport, Ky. 41 tf FOR SAI.H One Xo. 2 Heilman saw mill, one new Mlndi solid tooth saw, 2 small aws. Call or write R. O. Perkins, Cloverport, Ky. 44 2t ROAD WAGON FOR SAI.K Kares two horse wagon new, all completr. A bargain. Pat Dillon, Har- tlinhurg, Ky. I'J It FOR SALE Buff Orpington eggs for setting $1.00 per IB, also males and gills. Mrs. Geo. 3!) lit E. Shelman, Union Star, Ky. FOR SALE Single Comb Drown Leghorn Kggs, from selected stock. $1 00 setting post paid. Baby chicks $10 00 for 100. E. L. Frank, Sample, Ky. 3S tf FOR SALE OR RENT One two story dwelling, 7 rooms centrally located in Ilardjns-burg- . Good repair. Will sell at a bargain. Heard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. 30 tf FOR SALE Old newspapers, 5c a bunch. Breckcnridge News office, Cloverport, Ky, FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Breckemidge News, Cloverport, Ky. Very Sheer Organdie 95c per yard Fine imported quality in blue pink, rose, green yellow and white. 40 inches wide Mrs. Jennie Mogan, of Derby, Ind , lias been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Mitchell, and sister, Mrs. Ernest Popliam. Messrs. H. O. Shcllman, of Memphis, Tenn., and Clayton Romans, of Canncyville, Ky., spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Heston Driskcll. Mrs. Maud Mattingly left here Sunday for her position in Evansville, after a three weeks visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Rhodes, at Addison and relatives in this city. Printed Voile 50c and $1.00 per yard High grade; in desirable color combinations. Will work up in attractive dresses and blouses. 36 inches wide. Flowered Dimity 50c per yard Very pretty flowered patterns. 36 Miscellaneous Shower For Miss Irene Brickey. Mrs. O. W. Sanders, 414 South Garvin street entertained friends Friday afternoon in honor of the birthday of her sister, Miss Irene Brickey, and also with a miscellaneous shower for Miss Brickey whose marriage to Mr. Jake Tuley takes place soon. Music and games were enjoyed, the prizes being won by Mrs. Mida Bender, Miss Ada Compton, Mrs. Nettie Rose and Mr6. John Whitehouse. Pink swectpcas and carnations featured the decorations. Evansville Courier. Miss Brickey is the daughter pf Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Brickey, of Patesvillc. ooo Mrs. Jennie Mogan Is Guest of Honor. ooo inches wide. Beach Cloth 50c per yard In a range of fashionable colors, blue, tan and green. 32 inches wide. patterns. Miss Evelyn Hicks Also a good line of printed Percales, Ginghams, Poplin, Brown Linen and Galatea at the new low prices. Milliner Mrs. Lcn Wheatley, ofHardinsburg Cloverport, Kentucky Route 2, is spending this week with Mrs. Joe Beavin and Mr. Beavin. Mrs. Win, Darst was in Owensboro, Sunday the guest of her mother and sister, Mrs. Belle Lewis and Miss Locust Hill, were here Wednesday Florence Lewis. the guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. May. ooo Mrs. Michael Hamman is at home Mrs. C. W. Moorman spent Wedfrom a month's visit in Louisville and nesday in Louisville, shopping. Prospect with relatives. ooo Mr. and Mrs. Robert Akins and Mrs. O. T. Odewalt went to Louis- - daughter, Helen Louise, of Dayton, Thf vine Monday witn ner .i ...:n .,.,.,.1 O., who attended the funeral of Mrs, '" ii t vviutici, aiiu win atuu Akins' father, W. V. Perkins, on ivira. i.ciiiuaii nri.:.i a few days shopping. Thursday, were guests of Mr. and ooo Mrs. Zack Hardin, of Holt, was the Mrs. W. A. Cockcril. and returned guest ,. her brother, Mr. Leon Mc- - home Saturday. o o o of iw c..... irinfi?. Mr. John M. Gregory, who made an ?4 extended visit in Paducah with his ooo P.J Miller, and Mrs. Carl Balis and son, Moorman daughter, Mrs. Ben Wednesday. Mr. Balis, after a visit with Mrs. Balis' Miller, came home n oO parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Willis, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gregory, of for Louisville to spend this city and Mrs. D. S. Burke, of left Saturday a week with Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ran- Addison, were called to Louisville, dall before going to their home in Wednesday on account of the illness Dayton, O. of Mrs. Gregory's and Mrs. Burks' Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Arnold, of father, C. J. Fella. They returned father's Louisville, arid H. L. Stader, of Vine Sunday. Their improvement. condition Grove, attended the funeral of W. V. showing some Perkins on Thursday. Mrs. James W. Seaton returned to 111., after a two H. H. Haddock. Mr. and Mrs. her home in Moline, Mrs. baby, Louise, of months visit with her mother, Mrs. Felix Carden and Webster, were guests of Mesdames L. L. Waggoner. o o o Haddock's and Carden's brother, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Weatherholt, R. Bandy, and Mrs. Bandy, of Louisville; spent Sunday with Mr. James Sunday. Weathcrholt's brother, Mr. Marion Mrs. Mrs. Lehman Whitler. of Louis Weatherholt, and o o Weatherholt. o week-en- d with her . Mrs. W. A. Roff and sons, Marion ville, spent the brother, Mr. O. T. Odewalt. and Mrs. ; Clay and Claude Meyers Roff, of Odewalt. Owensboro. are with Mrs. Roff's mother, Mrs. H. C. Pate, who is'ill with Mrs Sam H. Dix, of Stephensport, and daughter, Mrs. Joe Moorman, pneumonia. ooo and granddaughter, Alice Moorman, 'J. M. Canary, of Stephensport was Dean, were guests of Mr. and in Cloverport, Monday on business. of Glen Mrs. Frank Ferry and Mrs. A. M. ooo h& Thursday. hfr"sMill Mrs. J. R. Sanders and daughter, o o Hazel, and Miss Lena Swarens spent Mrs. Tohn Burn and daughter. Miss the week-en- d with Mr. and Mrs. AlMargaret Burn were in Owensboro, fred Blair at Mattingly. Monday. ooo Miss Alma Perkins and brother, Mrs. Grover Welch, New Albany, Halbert, left Monday for Dayton, O., was the guest of her brother, Mr. after attending the funeral of their Ernest Gregory, and Mrs. Gregory, father, W. V. Perkins. Mrs. Perkins the week-enand daughters, Misses Lillian and ooo will and son, and Katie Dora Kra- Mary Perkins,week longer Willie, Misses Zivola the guests Sunday with remain for a mer, of Louisville, spent daughter, Mrs. Robtheir parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. of Mrs. Perkins' Mr. Wilson. ert Wilson, and Kramer. ooo Mrs. J. D. Baldridge returned SatAIMS HIGH ENOUGH urday from a month's visit in Tennessee with relatives. Little Julian has' already decided a doctor. In talking Mrs Frank C. English will be hos- that he will be to' the Wednesday Club this week. over the matter his father, rather tess facetiously asked whether Julian inMr. and Mrs. Roscoe Davis, of tended to adopt a special line, inasmuch as that was the way to make a lot of money in medicine. TELEPHONE "I think, I shall," replied Julian J Office Reildence 68 i quite gravely. "What do, you think of specialing in airplane accidents, dad? DR. JESSE BAUCUM There ought to be a great future in DENTIST that line." Pittsburg, J? J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CIRCUS COMING TO CTORT, MAY 2 j J wwvvwvwwMtowwwvwwwwwwyvwv HELP WANTED rtAA..VWW WANTED 44 t WANTED 100 head of shoats running from CO to 100 pounds. Call or write Frank C. English, Cloverport or Skillman, Ky. 30 tf Knounh eood men to clean up 100 acres of land. Will pay $10 per acre. M. D. Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. addition to a band concert on the downtown streets at noon. The town and surrounding country is heavily billed for the appearance of the big show and local merchants anticipate the largest crowd in town on show day, in years. in i.... sisicr-in-ia- Sangers Great European -- rpday. n.r....i. I li Shows Combined Will Mrs. Joe Beavin gave a twelve o'- FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE clock dinner on Wednesday, April 20, We are authorized to announce Judge J. Exhibit Here. to in honor of the birthday anniversary R. Layman as a candidate for the office of Circuit Judge of this District, of Mrs. Jennie Mogan, of Derby, Ind. subject to the action of the Democratic PriHooray! The red 'wagons are comMrs. Beavin's guests were: Mrs. mary Election, August 0, 1021. ing. Mogan, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Popham FOR STATE SENATOR and adopted daughter, Martha EleaSangers' Greater European Shows Pal Garner, nor, Mrs. W. K. Darst and daughter. of We are authorized to announcecandidate for combined will exhibit in Cloverport, Breckinridge County, as a Miss Mary Joe Mattingly; Mrs. Julian nomination to the office of State Senator, sub- Monday, May 2. This announcement Brown and son, Isadore, and Celcstine ject to the act'on ' the Republican Party is hailed with delight by the juvenile in this the Tenth Senatorial District comHagman, of Skilltnan. clement, while some of the "older posed of the counties of Breckinridge, Grayson, Hancock and Hart. boys" are already looking about for their stray nephews and nieces. They BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS FOR CIRCUIT COURT CLERK saying, they will probably have Wc are authorized to announce D. D. are Dowell as a candidate for Circuit Court Clerk to go and carry the children to see Ten employees of the L. H. & St. of Breckinridge County, subject to the action the animals. But deep down in their L. R. R. shops, who were laid off for of the Republican Primary, Saturday, August hearts they know they would not miss several weeks in order to reduce ex- (I, 1021. the big show if there were not a penses, resumed their former places small boy within a thousand miles of FOR COUNTY JUDGE at the shops Monday morning. The We arc authorized to announce P. M. Cloverport on show day c men included John M. Gregory, Geo. Basham as a candidate for Judge of Many new and novel features will County, subject to the Kinder, Ottis Kinder. Ollie Clark, Ira Republican Primary, Saturday, action of the be seen in this, year's program of the II. August Browii, V. R. Milburn, 15)21. Bledsoe, Chas Great Sanger Show. Foremost among Joe Allen, Gabc Beavin and Rob Wilthese will be the Flying Jorclans. darFOR COUNTY CLERK son. ing and intrepid acrialists; the Silver-to- n Wc are authorized to announce Arthur T. XXXX Trio, dancers on a lofty double Clerk Beard as a candidate for County Court Mr. Goatley, who owns the corner of Breckinridge County, subject to the aetion wire; the Alpine Sisters, dainty and grocery in the East End, sold his of the Republican Primary election, Saturday marvelous equilibrists; the peerless Potters, gymnasts; the Nelson family store and groceries to W. H. Hays, Aug. (1, 11121. educated Shetacrobats atid two-scoof Addison, who will move his stock FOR SHERIFF here and. engage in business. We are authorized to announce W. C. Tate, land ponies, monkeys and dogs. The XXXX as candidate for Sheriff of Breckinridge clown congress is a large one and is of the to the Mrs. Henry C. Pate, who has been County, subjectSaturday, action 0, 11121. Repub- headed by Arthur Berry, Andy Rice, Aug. Sam Lewis and Valdo. In the menagis slow- lican Primary, seriously ill with pneumonia, erie will be seen Tom Tom, the largly improving. FOR REPRESENTATVE Brcck-Inridgre BRECKINRIDGE CO. MAN APPOINTED PRISON PHYSICIAN. Dr. William H. Evans, of Louisville has been appointed prison physician at the State Reformatory and will assume his duties the first of July. The appointment was announced Thursday by H. V. Bastin, superintendent of the reformatory. Dr. Evans will succeed Dr. E. C. Rotmele, of Frankfort. Dr. Evans is a native of Breckinridge county. He is a graduate of the Breckinridge High School, Hardinsburg, and of the medical department of the University of Louisville. He is a Mason and a member of the Alpha Kappa Medical Fraternity. His appointment was recommended by the State Board of Health and the Medical Advisory Board of Public Institutions. Meade County Messenger. DELIGHTS IN A BIRTH- DAY PARTY AT 75 YEARS. wrr canMr. L. T. Reid, locomotive engineer W. Newman, of Hancock County, as a comthe district for Representative of the L. H. & St. L. R. R., has been didate of Breckinridge and inHancock Counties, posed confined to his home for a week suff- subject to the action of the Republican party XXXX We are authorized to announce Judge G. ering with mastoditis. er in the August Primary. d. Mrs. J. R Randolph, primary teachin the Cioverport Public school, is ill with a severe cold and malaria and has been absent from school for several days. The Rev. J. R. Randolph and Miss Katie Duke have been substituting in Mrs. Randolph's place. Mrs. Virginia Williams has purchased a small stock of groceries and will open a store at her home in Eastland. XXXX XXXX XXXX to dates programs, etc., will be an- nounced later. Riding on top of a wagon drawn by two yokes of oxen created quite a bit of amusement for some of the lads of Cloverport, Friday afternoon. A yoke of oxen is a rare sight this day and time. XXXx There were a number of farmers who attended the public sale of Mrs. F. L. Lightfoot's on Saturday at her STOCK MARKET home in the East End where the LOUISVILLE 25, 1921 April farming implements, etc belonging to CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY the late Dr. Lightfoot were disposed HOURS OFFICE A light supply and a brisk demand of. 1 to 5 P. M. 8 to 18 A. M. After a woman says "there's no combined to hold the price of hogs XXXX use talking," she keeps right on. Sunday. May 8, is National "Moth- steady Monday at the Bourbon Stock Yards. Best hogs, 220 lbs. and up er's Day." $7.50; 120 to 220 lbs. $8.25; pigs 90 to 120 lbs. $7.75; 90 lbs. down $0.75; throwouts $5.50 down. Public School Notes $8; Prime heavy steers $7.75 $7.50; fat medium steers $0.50 All teachers returned from the K. heifers, $G.50 Under Present Mm $9 ; fat cows $5.75 Established by M. HaramaH, 1866 E. A. meeting with the consciousness $7; medium cows '$4 $5.75 ;milk agemeat Slace ISM of having learned something worth cows $20 $75. Top calves $7.50 while, and with new ideas that may be $8.; medium $4.' $5.; common $3 given a local value by being incorpor- $4. FURNITURE DEALERS, FUNERAL ated into the daily routine of local Demand limited for spring lambs at DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS school work. $1., lower rates. Best springers sold Kentucky nd Indltna License $13.; best fall lambs $7. from $10 Rehearsals on the play, "Bashful $5.; $9.; best clipped sheep $4. Mr. Bobbs" to be offered by the high bucks $2.50 down, flowOwensboro and Louisville agency for week, school pupils comniencement were resumed Monday afternoon. It speSewing Machines (easy ers; is the desire of the superintendent to MISS HETTIE KNOTT AND VICTOR POLLOCK WED. Repairs farmers) Needles cial put this play thro, without interfering breaking into the regular with or Films, Kodaks for all machines. Lodiburg, April 24. (Special) On school work. To do this it will be Sellers Kitchen necessary to keep pupils who partici- Monday, April 1,1, Miss Hettie Knott Premo Cameras; Hoosier pate until 4:30 o'clock every after- and Victor Pollock were married at Liquid Veneer Hops Cabinets; O'Cedar noon. Cast of characters will be an- the home of Rev. J. C, Argabright and Mrs. Argabright, where Rev. nounced as soon as possible. Monarch Polishes; Palace, Cedarine, Argabright performed the ceremony Auto Polish; United At the Chapel exercise on Tuesday in the presence of a few intimate morning Supt. R. F. Peters made a friends of the bride and groom. Spalding Base Kokomo Auto Tires; Reach The groom is the son of Mr. and short talk on "Why We Live." Mrs. William Pollock and a prosperGoods; Linoleum; Pillows; Balls Several days ago all high school ous young farmer of the Raymond Window and Freshmen were asked to write a brief neighborhood. The bride is the daughhistory of Cloverport, as a part of ter of Mr. and Mrs. Proctor Knott. their English and History work. Some All Goods Marked very interesting data was compiled on ODD ITEMS this subject. The best essay will be FROM EVERYWHERE published next week in The Breck- enridge News. In 47 hours engineers moved an y brick and steel building Following are. the names of pupils 40 feet in the heart of the Pittsburg, who will graduate from high school Penn., business section. Heating and SOLE OWNER on May 20: Eva Jolly, William L. lighting as well as other service was Reld, Eleanor Reld and Selma Sippcl. maintained throughout In the 4,000-to- n Clavcrart, Kaatacky Ffcaac at. y ! Plans for commencement week are structure and all employes renot, yet complete. Full information as mained as usual at their desks. 7. S8-- The University of Kentucky is conducting as Essay Writing Contest the accredited high schools of the state. Three subjects are suggested as follows: "James Lane Allen". "Suggestions for the Improvement of My Home Town," and "Why I Wish to Attend the University of Kentucky." A gold medal will be presented to the winner and a silver loving cup to the school represented bv the winner. Winner will be announced at the Kentucky Interschol-asti- c Tournament to be held at LexThe essays of ington on May Edna Harrington, Mary D. Hills, and Mary Keil were selected to represent Cloverport in the contest. joy the sumptions repast. Those invited were: Mr and Mrs, Marsh Mercer. Mr. and Mrs. James Ltteas, Mr. est elephant in captivity. The big and Mrs. Dick Pumphrcy and Mrs. show travels aboard its own special George Glasscock, Uncle Lew !s hale train of railroad cars. and hearty at the age of seventv-fiv- e There will be two performances, at and enjoys very much the society of 2 and 8 p. m the doors opening an his old friends. hour earlier to permit a concert of popular and operatic music by Prof It certainly isn't the lack of raw Joe Simon and his military band. A material that keeps a man from makseries of free exhibitions will be given ing a fool of himself! Caftoons Magon the show grounds at 1 and 7 p. m.. azine. Yellow Lake, April 20, (Special) Mr Lew Bradley was given a surprise birthday dinner the 7th inst., by Airs. Joe Tom Bradley and Mrs. Dee Bradley. A few of the old friends and neighbors were invited in to en- Old Kentucky Home Subscription I agree to pay through THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Dollars, ($ ) to help purchase, restore, and maintain the homestead near Bardstown where Stephen C. Foster wrote "My Old Kentucky Home." Signature Chronicle-Telegrap- h. It is requested that subscriptions of less than $5.00 be accompanied by cash to save the cost of collection. M. HAMMAN SON The Golden Rule Store Offers This Week NEW GOODS at NEW PRICES 36 19c Per yard; white scrim; 25c inches wide, regular Singer contract to Eastman and and Waxit and and terms, and and cut quality. I OK white, black and brown. Real values. HKg Ladies silk hose in colors, Men's first quality cham-Ubray work shirts. Formerly sold at $1.75. dark Oj 12c - Per yd,; bordered bleached toweling. value. Splendid and Furniture and States and Each; all of our Men's $1.25 and $1.50 d silk ties of various pretty designs. OOl QQn four-in-han- (PO r7p Men's leather gauntlet "Hansen" make work gloves. The best on the market. Regular price $3.50. D4.JJ and Sporting Plate Qlass.CZZ,,. la Plata Figures::! a I A full line of Young Men's, Men's and Boys' Spring Suits at prices that will please all. Give us a look. K Winning Number, Drawn by C. L. LOSTUS, of 52 C. W. Hamman Philadelphia, Penn., traveling salesman efght-stor- CmI. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. , ' v PAGE SIX THE These figures appear as personal inand do not, of course represent the staggering principals that yield so golden a flow. If for example Rockefeller's net income was sixty million dollars and this sum represented only (1 per cent interest on the principal, the principal itself must have been one billion dollars. In like fashion Frick must have had a capital of $187,300,000 to return him $11.,,JO,000 in interest. The records announce that twenty-eigof the richest taxpayers arc scattered. About fourteen come from New York, two from Dclcwarc, one from Michigan, one from Ohio, two from Rhode Island, two from Texas and five from Massachusetts. Vincent Astor's income amounted to $3,7.iO,000 during l'JUO, and he paid a tax of $2,400,000. James A. Stillman, president of the National City Bank, as well as ThomRyan, Daniel Guggenheim, as F Charles M. Schwab, J. V. Morgan, and Joseph Widcncr had an estimated income of $3,000,000, and paid approximately $.',400,000 as an income tax. comes ht BRECKINRIDGE NEWl, CLOVERFORT, KENTUCKY INCOME TAXES OF MILLIONAIRES 22 Men in U. S. Pay Income Tax in Excess of . $3,000,000. New York, April 18. Did you know that 22 men in the United States confessed to the collector of internal revenue, "Big Bill" Edwards, that their net personal incomes last year were in excess of three million dollars? Did von know that John D. Rocke feller not only had a personal income of sixty million dollars, but drew a check for $38,400,000 and mailed it to the government as bis income tax contribution? Some amazing figures running close to the billion dollar mark, are made public by Edwards thru official re- ports now in the hands of the com- missioner of internal revenue at Washington. Twenty-eigh- t gentlemen admitted, it seems, having 'incomes during of $2,000,000 up, while thirteen others said languidly they received between a million and a half and two millions. The late H. C. Frick had $ll,a30,000 income and out of it the government got $7,100,000. Two other men frolicked about with seven million and a half and each paid the government $3,800,000. They were George F. Baker and William Rockefeller. Edward S Harkness and J.Ogden Armour were taxed to the tunc of $6,250,000. They paid the government, a fat four million each while Henry Ford and W. K. Vandcrbilt as well as Edward H. R. Green, having each five million dollars on their hands during the year, disposed $3,200,000 of it by sending it to the government in the form of a certified check. lu-'O DIGEST OF PRESIDENT HARDING'S FIRST MESSAGE TO CONGRESS Foreign Relations No separate peace treaties with the Central Powera "on the assumption alone that these would be adequate." "The wiser course would seem to be . . .to engage under the existing treaty, assuming of course that this can be satisfactorily accomplished by such explicit reservations and modifications as will secure our absolute freedom of inadvisable commitments and safeguard all our essential interests . . . No helpful society of Nations' can be founded on justice and committed to peace until the covenants reestablishing peace are sealed by the Nations which were at war." Taxation Readjustment of internal taxes and revision or repeal'of those taxes which have become unproductive and are so artificial and Jeirdensome as to defeat their own purpose." Tariff Instant tariff enactment, "emergency in character4 and understood by our people that it is for the emergency only." Railroads Efficient operation "at a cost within that which the traffic can reduced . . .Labor bear. . . Railway rates and cost of operation must bewhich pays is the pubjoin management in understanding that the public must lic to be served, and simple justice is the right, and will continue to be the right, ofall the people." Good Roads The strengthening of laws governing Federal aid. facilities wherever possible withMerchant Marine Government-owneinterfering with private enterprise or Government needs should be out unduly made available for general usages. Aviation Regulation by the Federal Government and encouragement of aviation for development for military and civil purposes. Service Men The immediate extension and utilization of Government hospital facilities to bring relief to the acute conditions most complained of. Public Welfare Coordination of various Government agencies now working on the subject and indorsement of the pending maternity bul. He recommended creation of department of public welfare. f in National Finance "The staggering load of war debt must be cared foraid orderly funding and gradual liquidation. We shall hasten the solution and effectively in lifting the tax burdens if we strike resolutely at expenditure. Business "Less of Government in business as well a more business in Government." Agriculture "The retained costs in perishable foods cannot be justified of hvmg Reduced costs of basic production have beenecorded but highcost speed might the has not yielded in like proportion . . . Inquiry by Congressof fair prices will price readjustment to normal relationship. A measuring rod unsatisfy the country and give us a business revival to end all depression and employment" . The President's discussion of the peace question opened with a detinue declaration against the existing League of Nations. "Manifestly the highest purpose of the League of Nations was defeated m linking it with the treaty of peace and making it the enforceing agency of the victors of the war. Powers con- "The United States alone among the Allied and Associated. r- -. war agambi mc -- t.ma ..0 tinues in a technical state oi To' es- anomalous condition ought not to be permitted to continue. declara-- 1 "The peace without delay, I should approve a tablish the state of technical tory resolution by Congress to that effect with the qualifications essential to nrntprt all our ritrhts. in"Our obligations in effecting European tranqmlhty, because of war's volvements, are not less impelling than our part in the war itself. This restoration must be wrought before the human procession can go onward again. proThe Government, he said, was committed to the repeal of the excess tne and to abolish the "inequities and unjustifiable exasperations in fits tax present tax system. Discussing tariff revision, he reaffirmed his belief in the protection of permanAmerican industry; urged emerbency tariff revision immediately and .. ent revision later. Recommending speedy consideration of the' Army and Navy appropriation other Governbills he declared the Government was ready to cooperate with program could ments to approximate disarmament. He said that the naval "carry no threat after the latest proof of our National unselfishness. d April it, uif fercnt quantities for winter feeding, illIff AJfYT Af f AW (when 2 inches of silage are removed iff IU AJuLlUff aany: 4 ' I j ' HEARS THE CALL TO PREACH WHICH CAME TO HIS WIFE IN A DREAM. Denver Tucker, a traveling preacher from Madrid,, Ky., was here Monday and Tuesday. He carries a Bible and preaches on the streets and takes no collections. He says he left home a few days ago to answer the call of the Lord which came to his wife in a dream bidding him to "go preach." He has a wife and four children. When asked how he was going to provide for his family, he said: "The Lord will provide." He preached on the street and in the street here Monday night Cannelton Telephone. DAYLIGHT SAVING BECOMES LAW IN LOUISVILLE. Louisville, Ky., April 20. Daylight saving became a law in Louisville today when Mayor George W. Smith signed an ordinance passed by the general council. The measure provides for clocks to be moved forward for one hour from May 1 to September 1. The measure not only gives Louisville daylight saving for this summer hut for all summers unless some future general council repeals the ordinance. CONTROL WEEDS IN LAWNS. The general care of the lawn is important in controlling all lawn weeds, including crab grass. United States Department of Agriculture experts say Mowing, rolling, fertilizing, and watering, in other words, everything which contributes to the growth of the desired grasses, will tend to exclude weeds Purchased manure, because of the ced contained, is a frequent source of weed infestation in lawns In sowing, 'the seed used should be as pure as can be obtained. from an acre of corn varies from 4 to tons. A fair allowance on average land is 8 tons per acre. Hence for a silo it might be well to plant 8 or 10 acres of silage corn. It is by all means best to lay out land enough in silage crops to fill the silo to the very top; and if there is any doubt about how much will be needed, to allow a margin jf safety, remembering that the season may cut down the yield of this as well as of other crops. On the other hand, if there is too much corn or sorghum to go into the silo, the excess can be cut as dry fodder, and other crops can be made into hay. If there is not material enough to fill the silo and it remains partly empty, it may still pay for itself, but it does not pay for itself so largely as it might; and what is worse the dairyman has to feed his cows with more expensive feeds when he might have had the silage. Two bulletins issued by the Department of Agriculture are useful in this connection; one is Farmers' Bulletin 855 Homemade Silos! and the other is Farmers' Bulletin 578, The Making and Feeding of Silage. 20 G0-t- cow ordinarily A sumes 30 pounds of silage a day, and d a one about 40 pounds. Yearlings cat about one-ha- lf as much as mature animals; fattening cattle, Statute Prohibiting Keeping of 25 to 35 pounds for each 1,000 pounds Hogs in City or Town Limits live weight. It happens, sometimes, that a silo Will be Enforced. is not wholly filled, because there is not enough corn planted for silage, Louisville, April 25. Hogs will not and there arc not enough of other crops to make up the deficiency. The be permitted to run about the streets amount of silage that may be obtained of any incorporated town or city in 000-poun- d con- - HOGS AT LARGE lll 1,200-poun- Kentucky this summer and they may be kept in towns only where the space and cleanliness constantly maintained arc sufficient to prevent offensive odors or other conditions dangerous to health, Dr. A. T. McCormacIc, State Health Officer, announced here today. There is a law on the Kentucky statute books which authorizes local health authorities to prosecute persons who permit their hogs to become a nuisance, he explained, and it is the intention of the State Board of Health prosecution to recommend such wherever conditions arc encountered that seem to- demand 'it. Hogs running at large, he pointed out in explanation of this decision, constitute a real menace to the health of a community. There is an danger of their polluting water supplies and unclean pens arc a favorite breeding place for flies and a very common source of the diseases which flies disseminate. ever-present THOUGHT TO HAVE DIS- COVERED TALCUM POWDER MINE AT ISLAND. DAVIESS COUNTY ALLOTTED $75,000 FOR FARM LOANS. F. K. Owensboro, Ky., April 21. secretary of the Daviess County Farm Loan Association, returned from Louisville, where he had been in an effort to get additional application blanks from the Federal Farm Loan Bank for loans in Daviess county. Only fifteen blanks, totaling $75,000, were sent to Daviess county, and they were already taken on Monday. Mr. Mosley was informed that this district was allotted only $3,000,-00- 0 and that would be distributed among 320 associations. Twenty-fou- r hundred applications were sent out by the Louisville bank. Mr. Mosley said could be placed in this $500,000 county. Moseley, Yes it can be dyed or cleaned That last year's suit or dress can be made to appear like new. Send y. it parcel post to-da- ' Owensboro, Ky., April 21. Residents of Island, McLean county believe they have discovered a white mineral from which talcum powder and white paint can be made. The discovery was made today, when miners entered a mine shaft that had been abandoned for some time. The mine had been flooded and the receding; water had left a white deposit two feet deep and covering about thirt; acres. The owners of the mine have sent a specimen of the mineral to the Kentucky Experiment Station at Lexington for the purpose of having an analysis made of it. 4 TO LET CONTRACT FOR KENTUCKY CHILDREN'S HOME SOCIETY, LYNDON. Louisville, Ky., April 22. Contract will be let April 30 for the first two buildings to be erected for the new nincty-six-acr- CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al and The P AA Swiss Cleaners & Dyers 90S 6th St. Louisville, Ky. AFRICANS BEG GING FOR MORE MISSIONARIES there are hypocrites and backsliders among them, he said. When Dr. Longeneckcr resumes his work in (Africa he will make trips between villages on a motorcycle which the Berry Boulevard Presbyterian Church members will provide for him. A fund for the purpose was given a substantial start last night. cottage village planned for the Kentucky Children's Home Society on a e tract at Lyndon. At a meeting yesterday, at which directors discussed plans, George L. Sehon, superintendent, announced that more than half of the $300,000 needed for the project has been raised. A "campaign to obtain the remainder will be conducted during the autumn. Louisville Times and Breckenridge News; P AA The Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; AA Send Your Orders to THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERP0RT, KY, MBW 7 1 aw L I 1 HJLof Returned Missionary Interestingly Relates His Work in Congo Belt. PLAN LARGE E-NO- tp in many old buildings in London it is not uncommon to sec many of their windows bricked up. This is because there used to be a tax on each window, and in, oder to pave expense, many windows were pensed with. dis- NEWS CROP TO FILL SILAGE 4 Famous European Shows KNOWN IN EVERY LAND AS THE BEST . R. R. TRAINS 3 2 RINGS STAGES 3 2 VI DA ELEPHANT ON EARTH MV POSITIVELY THE LARGEST Vjii 4 li T"X m fc" 7ft EDDIE LEWIS, I ADMITS TO ALL CHILDREN, M PRICE WRESTLER CHAMPION OF ENiLAND, MEETS ALL COMERS TWICE DAILY 1 T CKET jk PERFORMANCES: 2 and 8 P. M. Doors Opart 1 hI 7 P. M. . ' ft ?jxr h i BSD 1M1K3L imfetim '" C7Sn ft v0 r r v. 1 eWBM vi MMVi MfW.s 4fi - m The Year's Best Holiday! CLOVERPORT MONDAY, MAY 2 TENTS AT OLD MILLER BRICK YARD Louisville, Ky. J. Hershey Longe-- I necker, who left the pastorate of the Berry Boulevard Presbyterian church t in August, 1917, to take up missionary work in the Congo district of Africa Important For Farmers to Cal- was accorded a hearty reception by culate Size of Silo and Acre- the members of his former congrega- age to ize OI nera. tion upon the occasion of a "homecoming" meeting at the church re- The planting season is the time cently. The church was well filled not-- , withstanding the fact that announce- - when the dairy farmers should of the visit of the Rev. Dr. range to sec that he has crops enough Longeneckcr preceded his coming by to fill his silo. As a case in point,, a but a few hours and was spread Mississippi farmer failed to take this through the community by school matter into consideration when he bought a silo of GO tons' capacity, for children. Dr. Longeneckcr is back for the rest he found that he had corn and given missionaries after each ghum for only 20 tons of silage; and three years of service in the foreign since, moreover, he had only 8 cows, fields. Mrs. Longenecker ana ineir i he decided he had made a mistake, two children, both of whom were and tried to sell his new silo instead born in the heart of Africa, are in of setting it up. A field man from the m Philadelphia at present with relatives, Dairy Division of the United States and Dr. Longeneckcr has gone to join Department of Agriculture, however, them. He is a graduate of the Presby- persuaded him to keep it until the terian Theological Seminary here and next year, and to put up a small stave probably will conduct an evangelistic sjlo for immediate use. He did so, and series at the Berry Boulevard Church found it such a help in feeding his in July. He and his family will return' cows cheaply that he bought more to Africa next January to resume land and resolved to enlarge his herd to SO cows, and thus make good use their missionary work. Spreading the gospel among tne of his larger silo. BM heathen tribes of Central Africa is Plan Silo to Supply the Herd. vastly different from the average conIt would often be impossible, as ception of the work, according to Dr. well as impracticable to fit the herd Longeneckcr. to the silo; and for most farmers it Natives Love Missionaries. would generally be more advisable to "And don't you forget it, we have consider the requirements of the cows good times there," he said. "If any- they actually have or expect to have, one tells you it's a sacrifice to be a and then figure carefully to get a missionary I don't believe he knows silo of the right size to fit the herd. Both the height and the diameter of what he is talking about. The natives love us, and there is a tremendous the silo must be considered. The prowork to be done among them. So per diameter of the silo depeiWs upon great is the need that we wouid not the quantity of silage to he fed daily; have left were it not for the three-ye- and this quantity will vary with the service rule made necessary by size of the herd. The silage should be fed out fast enough to remove it from the climate. "People in hundreds of villages beg the top of the silo at the rate of 1 2 l. us to send them teachers of the to 3 inches a day, depending upon Wc have sort of got used to nlimntir rnnrfitinnc Till wnrtnur fill turning away people who were beg- weather the more silage must be re- -' ging for the Gospel, because we are moved from the surface daily in order not able to take care of all the calls." to prevent spoiling. For the winter Dr. Longenecker said the life of a feeding season it is safer to figure missionary does not consist only of upon removing 2 inches daily than any going around with a Bible under his smaller amount. arm, as he is popularly pictured. On A common error in building is to the contrary, he is a jack of all trades. make the diameter too large for the For instance, the former local pastor size of the herd. The weight of a cubic has had to practice medicine to a cer- foot of silage varies according to the tain extent, operate a saw mill, en- pressure to which it is subjected, but gage in and supervise building work in a silo 30 feet high the weight per load caravans, and cubic foot averages about 40 pounds. and teach such trades as tailoring and So, by knowing the quantity of silage tanning, since he arrived ip Africa to be fed daily, it is possible to estion December 20, J917. mate what the diameter of the silo He said his experiences in the Con- should be to permit the removal of go region have proved to him that a certain number of inches each day. human nature is the same the world The table below shows the proper over. It is impossible (o imagine the diameter of the silo, on a basis of 40 true, good friendships to be formed pounds of silage per cubic foot, for with the natives. But herds of different sizes to be fed dif- - r tja Can you do it ? Every ar-me- nt I sor-peri- od is vi Irtt m? I t 11 Ihff j U 11 Not and if you have a Sharpies Suction-fee- d Separator you don't have to, for it skim9 equally clean whatever speed you turn. But with every other separator you must turn the crank at just eH exactly the speed stamped on it, or you will lose cream every time! The wonderful Sharpies Suction-fee- d varies the milk feed in direct prfr portion to the separating force the bowl than it can perfectly All other separators have a fixed turned below speed muchof the never more milk in separate. milk feed. Thus when milk runs out without being perfectly separated, and some gets into the cream, making it tnln and uneven. Thousands of actual tests have proven that 19 out of 20 persons do turn too slow most of the time, and that mvrybody turns too slow soma of toe tuna. Qet i&i SHARPLES Suction Fd S EPARATOR w once-a-mon- th old-sty- le ar "Skims claan Famous -- at : Gos-ne- the only separator that: . skims clean at widely varying opeeda gives the same thickness cream regardless of speed skims your milk quicker when you turn faster has only on piece in bowl no discs, easy to clean oiling supply tank and has knee-loSharpies is posIUve insurance agalnsj carelessness and its consequent cream waste, because it skims clean at any speed. A speed indicator, which fixed-fee- d rings a bell when you turn an separator below speed, is really an acknowledgement of the vatt lupiriority of Sharpies, which automatically priwnti losses from irregular turning instead of elmply announcing them. Call at tny store and I will be glad to demonstrate to you this and the other superior features of the Sharpies. Isssssb IsssW sLssssV Hi f brick-makin- g, HARKED PRODUCE ft Oeoslne Sttmrpht FIID CO. feck Ripsitt mad Oil ctthd a black-sldnn- ed c 'Vr" APfcIL 17, 1M1 80-INC- I H THE IR1CKINRIDQE KIWI, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY BOYS AND GIRLS WIN BIG PRIZES AS JUDGES Trained as .YV" FEDERAL GRADES FOR TOBACCO WITH t j- , PAOE SEVEN GERMAN MIDGETS B. & B. CIRCUS Said to be Tineit Adults in World; Seek Naturalization Papers. SPRAYING AIDS FARMERS IN HAVING BETTER FRUIT Cooperation In Buying Spray- ving Outfit Makes Possible for SEARCHLIGHT ONE LARGEST IN WORLD LOUISVILLE MAN GAINS 23 POUNDS Five Years Trouble Had Weakened Him so He Could Work But Very Little-Trou- bles Ended. "If there was ever a time in my life when I felt better than I do now I e, don't remember it," said Michael of 541 South Clay St., Louisville, Ky, "I have not only gotten rid of Mc-Cron- Illuminates An Amusement Park In California. Schenectady, April 18. A searchlight sixty inches in diameter has been shipped by the General Electric Company for installation on Mount near San Francisco. This is one of the largest searchlights ever constructed. It was said, there being only two or three as large now in use. The light was purchased by a joint organization of civic clubs of San Francisco to illuminate an amusement park on the mountain. The rays of the searchlight will pick up a battleship twelve miles at sea and it is 500 times more powerful than the headlight of a locomotive. Experts in Sizing Up Dairy Cattle. Tarn-alpai- s, Farm Orchardists to Fruit. Pre-te- ct ft ft- IT V I I ft i" '$' V r ft V i "How is your orchard?" asked Brown. "No hope," said Jones. "Trees look prosperous enough, but I know the worms will be on them before fall. Entire crop was ruined last year. I am glad it was last year, becaunc fruit was a drug on the market, but I keep hoping some time I'll have a lot of apples which arc worth something, and I don't sec how that will come about it I can't keep "the insects out." "Have you thought of spraying?" "I'd like to, but I can't afford the outfit." "Same here." How The Plan Started. The two farmers then put their heads together and did some thinking. A sprayings outfit with motor and force pump costs more than either of them could afford, but it would not be in operation more than a few hours, or most days., in any one orchard. It could take care of 15 or 20 ordinary farm orchards in the sca son when spraying is effective, and it "was easy to call to mind many fanners in the vicinity who were in the same position as themselves. Of course, it would have been possible for one man to obtain capital, buy a sprayer, and cover all the orchards, but htey were in the farming business and not the commercial spraying business. Another plan suggested itself, and here is the way it worked out: Brown and Jones called a meeting of 20 orchard owners and selected one man with good executive ability as secretary and manager of a cooperative spraying ring. A simple constituwere drawn up, and tion and a plan to stock subscriptions was for- -, niulated. With the very moderate per yfcapita investment a machine was pur- -' .''chased with a capacity of 5 gallons a minute. The machine was driven by engine and equipped with a tank filler. The secretary-managwas placed in charge of the machine and authorized to hire such help as necessary, being given adequate pay for his own time. Boys taking the agricultural course in the nearby high school were engaged for the work and were given time from their studies in consideration of the instructive value of the experience. Peters, fortunately the secretary-manageproved the right man for the job and obtained from the United States Department of Agriculture bulletins and other information on sprayschedulcs and formulas. The work commenced as soon as the apple buds began to show pink, the spraying outfit traveling over a carefully prepared route, so as to make the best possible time. The second, third, and fourth sprays were put on after prepared schedules. First Year's Results Were Gratifying. The results the first year showed the benefits of cooperation. Question-aire- s were sent out to all the men bv-laer r, i s Si Southern Optical Company Incorporated Spectacles, Eyeglasses Kryptoks, Artificial Eyes, Invisible Bifocal Lens FOURTH and CHESTNUT, Louisville, Ky. .' r t-- FOR SALE! 2-R- ow Corn PlantOne Hoosier er, In good condition. One I. H. C. Walking Cultivator W. R. IVIOORIVf AIM &: SON GLEN DEAN. KENTUCKY stomach trouble and catarrh of the head that "made life miserable for five years, but I actually weigh twenty-thre- e pounds more than I did the day I began taking Tanlac. 1 could not cat anything except very light food but what gas would form ' and keep me feeling sick at the stomach for hours. I had the worst sort of pains in my left side, and at. night especially the catarrh in my head I could Opens June 16, For Office Re- caused me so much I trouble scarcely get but little rest. could serve Corps. breathe lying down and it was often almost day before I got any sleep at Washington, April 18. The sum- all. I lost thirty pounds in weight and mer training camp scheduled for Of- had very little strength and had to ficers' Reserve Corps units shows stay home from work for days at a June 16 as the opening date for all time. "While looking over the paper one camps with the exception of the Signal Corps at Camp Vail, N. J., evening I ran across a testimonial for which will open June 23. The camps Tanlac that described my case so well I made up my mind to give it a trial. will be located as follows: Infantry Plattsburg, N. Y., for After I had finished my third bottle First, Second and Third Corps areas; I was feeling like a brand-neman. Camp Knox, Ky., for Fourth and My catarrh was gone, my head felt Fifth Corps areas; Fort Sherman, 111., clear, my stomach stopped troubling for Sixth Corps; Fort Smelling, Minn., me and I could lie down at night and for Seventh Corps; Fort Logan, Col., sleep like a child. I can now cat anyEighth Corps; Camp Lewis, Wash., thing I want and never feel a touch of indigestion. I have never felt better Ninth Corps. Field Artillery Camp Knox, Ky., in my life than I do now." all corps. Cavalry Fort Ethan Allen, First to Sixth Corps; Monterey, Cal., Seventh NEW JERSEY AIDS ITS YOUNG FARMERS to 'Ninth Corps. Coast Artillery Fort Monroe, Va., Frst to Sixth Corps', and Washington 142 Bushels University (St. Louis) 'unit; and Fort One Farmer Grows of Land. Corn On One Acre Winfield Scott, Cal., Seventh to Ninth Corps. New Jersey is doing things to help Engineer Corps Camp Humphrey, the State's farmers which might be Va., all corps. Corps Camp imitated elsewhere with profit. Transport Motor Residents of the corn belt of the Holabird, Mo., First to Seventh Corps and Presidio, San Francisco, Eighth middle West will be surprised to learn that a New Jersey farmer, inspired to Ninth Corps. Air Service Post Field, Fort Sill, by the State Board of Agriculture's appeal for better crops, has grown Okla, all corps. 142 bushels of corn from selected seed Ordinance Aberdeen, Md. on an acre of land no richer than Medical, Dental and Veterinary other acres in the East. This yield Carlisle Barracks, Pa. would excite comment if produced on the fattest black lands of Illinois, whose orchards were sprayed. From Iowa or Kansas; and ij is worthy of computed that the the attention of every agriculturist in these it has been average cost of spraying, allowing 10 the Union. per cent depreciation, on the machine, What this New Jersey farmer has was $18.03 per orchard, the orchards done can be accomplished by others averaging 35 trees. As the total value if the right sort of seed is planted unof fruit was more than $120 per or- der favorable conditions. Fertilization chard, it is easily seen that the experi- and the preparation of the ground arc ment was worth while. important factors in the securing of In afidit'on, other spa rugs were, bumper returns of any product, and formed after the manner of the first, then comes the element of proper culand the result in improving the gen- tivation while the crop is growing. eral appearance of the orchards gave The young folks in the rural comthe region a reputation for fine trees munities of New Jersey are being edand fruit which was of great value ucated in a way to make them proviin increasing market possibilities and dent and thrifty. ' Not only are tjiey also the value of the farms. being taught the elements of live stock production through the organiJEFFERSON DAVIS MONUzation of boys and girls clubs, but the MENT TO BE COMPLETED; State Board of Agriculture is making COST OF $50,000. it possible for those with little money ESTIMATED or none at all to secure funds with At a conference of the commission, which to purchase original stock. A of which W. B. Haldeman is chair- limit of $100 will be placed on the man, and the Daughters of the Con- expenditure for calves and young federacy, held in Louisvijle, last week, swine, while $50 will be the maximum it was decided to complete the Jefferin the case of poultry. son Davis monument at Fairview, The movement owes much of its Ky., according to the original design. success to the efforts of President It will require about $50,000 to finish Joseph S. Frelinghuysen of the State the monument, which, when complet- Board of Agriculture, who started the ed, will be next to the highest monufund with a loan of $10,000. Through ment in the world, Washington's his efforts a loan of was semonument being the highest, cured from Julius Forstmann. The The Davis monument started in indorsement of the county club agent 1905 when the old homestead of Jef- is all that is necessary for any New ferson Davis was purchased by the Jersey boy or girl to embark in the committee. It will be dedicated when production of pure bred live stock or completed. fowl. Dignity is lent the plan by enrollJapan, at a particular crossing ing the merchants of these clubs in the In in the Ginza, which is the shopping New Jersey Junior Breeders Associadistrict of Kokio, a flagman, a traffic tion, which it is expected will later officer and six, seven or eight police- become affiliated with the various men with swords are stationed to breeders' associations which are doL direct traffic. ing much for the cause of pure bred stock throughout the Union. There has been much talk about wornout Eastern farms and about the inability of Eastern farmers to compete with the farmers of the West and South. As a matter of fact Eastern farms are or can be made as productive as the farms of any other section of the country. What is needed is interested young folks to make them profitable and attractive. No better method could be adopted to keep the boys and girls of New Jersey on the farm than that which is now in operation. N. Y. Herald. SUMMER TRAINING CAMP AT KNOX Prince Albert, Sask, April 7. Teams of boys and girls were judging dairy cattle at the convention of the Saskatchewan Dairymen's Association when Dr. A McLaughin arose. 1 am proud of such wonderful as these little people are displaying," he said. "The future of agriculture in the province will be safe in their hands. Such children are our farms' best products. The first prize in this contest is $12. I am going to make it more worth while by offering a pure bred Holstein bull." Dr. McLaughlin's generous pride in the youngsters proved contagious. He had ahrdly sat down when C. E. Thomas of Lloydministcr offered a pure bred Ayrshire heifer as second prize. Others offered large sums in cash as the remaining prizes Bureau of Markets of U. S. New York City. The United States have of the tincst Dept. of Agri. May Establish is toworld two its citizens if adults in as the the proFrom 4 to 10 Grades. cedure of the naturalization court in As a step toward laying the groundwork for drawing up Federal grades for tobacco, the Bureau of Markets of the United States Department of Agriculture is arranging for investigations to be conducted in each of tobacco-growing GOOD ROADS CON-VENTI- ON JUNE 7 To Be Held in Louisville. State Road Engineers' Ass'n Expect to Make it a Big Event In The State. Louisville, Ky., April :J3. Planning" to make its annual convention this season the largest and most effective good roads meeting ever held in the State, the Executive Committee of the Kentucky Road Engineers' Association has extended invitations to all County Engineers, County Judges, Fiscal Courts and good road interests to participate in the sessions. The Convention, which will take the form of a good road Congress, will be held in the Jefferson County incluArmory, Louisville, June 7-- w County can afford to fail in sending delegates to .attend this important meeting if it is to be progressive. Nothing is of greater importance in the devclopmenfof a county than good roads. Advocates of the cause are urged to see that their county is well represented. The status of the highway system, Federal and State aid, will be intelligently discussed and explained by State Highway Commissioners Road experts will tell of the different methods of road building aild maintcn- ance. Every phase of the question as it exists in each section will be considered. In connection with the Convention there will be a big exhibit of modern sive. No rethe important gions of the country. The work will finally cover practically every type of tobacco grown in the United States and is expected to lead to the establishment of grades affecting each of them Arrangements for the appointment of an investigator in each of the important localities arc being completed. Tentative agreement has been made with the State of North Carolina for the employment of an investigator who will gather information to aid in the establishment of grades for "bright leaf," or d tobacco, a type chiefly grown in that State as well as parts of Virginia, Georgia, and South Carolina. His expenses will be paid by the State. Similar agreements in the States of Kentucky, Pennsylvania, Massaclui setts, and Connecticut are being negotiated. The State of Wisconsin has already employed a man for the purpose of studying the type of tobacco grown there. The information gathered by each of the investigators will be correlated by the Bureau of Markets of the Federal department to be used as the basis for the proposed Federal grades. Under present trade conditions practically each of the big tobacco buyers has a separate schedule of grades in "bright leaf" running as high as SO grades. It is possible that under the proposed system of Federal grading there will be only from. 4 to 10 grades, depending upon the type of tobacco. true-cure- offstage names, and entered themselves as Kurt and Fredc Schneider, brother and sister, of a." East Twenty-sevent- h street. Fricde said she was 22, and volunteered that she was three feet nine inches tall and weighs forty pounds, towering considerably above her brother, who is L'3, and is only three feet six inches in his stocking feet. They were born in Saxony, Germany. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS New York county moves along with its accustomed regularity. Deputy County Clerk Herman W. Beyer had to gaze at a point quite close to the floor to get a good look at the two applicants for first papers who were ushered in. They were "Mn and Mrs. Doll" of Ringling Brothers and Bar-nu- ni & Bailey Circus, but they have Farmers Losing Millions in Scrub Live Stock Attend and take part in Farmers Better Sire Sales Bourbon Stock Yards Louisville, Ky. 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 farmers. 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. road equipment. Material men and manufacturers and dealers will be on hand to demonstrate their products. Delegates will be taken on automobile tours of inspection. Close examination will be made of various types and their durability. . Arrangements are well under way to provide royal entertainment for visitors during their stay in this city. ) Julia Marlowe, gree of LLD. by University, is said to be the first actress to be thus honored by a university in the United States Write today for full particulars and free chart showing increase in profit from pure breds. Address W. S. BELL, President recently given a de- Louisville Live Stock Exchange George Washington LOUISVILLE, KY. PurelreJ Sheep Sale August II, An Addition to Our Line fllfll tSl WATERLOO BOY The Original Kerosene Tractor In offering to you the Waterloo Boy, the Original Kerosene Burning Tractor, we believe we have selected the most practical, economical and dependable farm tractor on the market. Points of Merit on Which Our Judgment Is Based: PAST PERFORMANCE ..The Waterloo Boy has been a success on farms for five years. In no way is it an experiment. ECONOMICAL .. It is a three plow tractor most economical and practical size to use-b- urns kerosene perfectly without destroying lubricating oil. Its special, patented inbuilt manifold converts every drop of kerosene into pure gas cylinders are not carbonized spark plugs arc not fouled. The perfect burning of kerosene saves the owner of the Waterloo Boy many dollars every year in cost of fuel and care of motor. POWERFUL .. The two cylinders, with big bore and long stroke, furnish a guaranteed power of 12 H. P. at the draw bar and 25 H. P. at the belt, with ample reserve for emergencies. The Waterloo Boy pulls three plows under almost any field condition. Hyatt roller bearings 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 trac-to- r expert to keep the Waterloo Boy in good working order. The crank case cover, the inspection plate, the upper half of gear case can all be removed for the purpose of inspection or repair the operator can work from a standing position. LIKE FEEDING COWS IN THE DARK. "When I boucllt tnv farm turn vonro ago there was a herd of scrub cows on it, writes a Wisconsin tanner to a field agent of the Dairy Division, United States Department of Agriculture. "I joined the as sociation, aim soon tound tliat, my scrub cows were" a failure, so I disposed of them and bought some purebred and grade Holstein cows. The g association is a d on the way to better dairying and a big saving in feeds, as one can feed to so much better advantage where the production is known. Trying to feed without records of your cows is like feeding in the dark." cow-testicow-testin- FAMOUS SUNSHINE county, we will supply automobile ownf Until a dealer BATTERIES At 25 DISCOUNT Is 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- established In this ers direct with the Famous Sunshine Battery at 25 discount from resale prices. e, lS-itla12-vo- lt, guide-boar- Resale Price Your Price $82.00 524.00 FOR ALL FARM WORK .. Vou can depend upon the Waterloo Boy in all farm power work, up to its high rated capacity. It is just as satisfactory in operating belt machines threshers, shelters, ensilage cutters, hay balers, etc. as it is in pulling tractor implements of all kinds. $38.00 $45.00 $28.50 $33.75 O. O.D. We Want You to See the Waterloo Boy F. the fectorr, U dtiebM-cet the rata ot 600 iJBpere. Mo other battery will stead this tett. It reaches yoa la perfect condition. We guarantee It lor two rears. Kach Bumhlae Bfttterr, before lev-I- n O. B. Louisville, Shipped the Next Time You Are in Town FORDSVILLE F0RDSVILLE, Came In The Sunshine Starting and Lit htfnf Battery Is the result o( 20 ears' experience In the manufacture ot storage batteries. It will outlast and outperform any other battery. Requires less attention. Plates will not buckle or warp under Cost UO to US, less than any other $780,000 SOUGHT FOR DAWSON SPRINGS HOSPITAL Washington, April 13. Representative D, II. Ki'ncheloe, introduced a bill appropriating $750,000 to complete the buildings of the government hospital for service men at Davsin Springs, Ky..He also introduced a bill appropriating $80,000 for a new federal building at Madisonville. serer-estserrlc-e. PLANING JAKE WILSON, MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY Stanaaraasae. nacuaranweiiserfwaya Or4a today. shies saoJel aa4 year of year ear. Mtitgr 4M S. i GARAGE EQUIPMENT & SUPPLY CO. THMW AVE. hemirelil LkHSVHXE, KY. fe ,f. ,. AOI EIOHT JVs sj THl -aw K1CKINRIDOE ,:.Y .. Nl'WI, I CLOVIRPORT, KIHTUCKf APRIL 17, 1111 TRANSMITS PIC- - N. Y. HAS DRIEST itaEiKWiiitjWiirirjHi ij rmrii vw I'll IMI lii 1"' " TURE BY WIRE SUNDAY IN 25 YRS.1 Norwegian Inventor Uses Al - Not Since Roosevelt Was Po- ternating Current in Successlice Commissioner Has Lid ful Tests. Been On So Tight. Hcr-woo- fyPtvCS H IbbbKVbvV HKlKKfNKV HMMMjMpMftl HKWHHA oum uaiNKas m to manufactuni B h ' IrcSJigfl spectacles BOARO EYEGLASSES and "T you can orr ark only m kind to war"thc OF TftAOK sBsHI bbVbHbBJ. W A hinqhi ,im il t 'C 0I J BeB5SB ojo-j- y j K lAji-vn,i W Gun, feoKtt- e- . ; When your money is in our bank it is safe from fire and burglars and your own extravagance and you can GET it when you WANT it. Men of financial stability, business ability, judge- ment and known integrity conduct our bank. No account is too SMALL for us to welcome ; none too LARGE for us to handle. We invite YOUR Banking Business. FARMERS I BANK & TRUST CO. HAROINSBURG, KY. GINSENG SELLS FOR $7.29 PER LB. ply of all that is needed. In the middle of the last century exports to China were eight times what they were in 101U. The price at that time averaged 04 cents a pound. In 1919 it averaged $7.9 per pound. Printers Want Week and No Wage Reduction. When a product has no market value for food, medicine, or other use Washington. Talk of May Day in this country it is surprising to find "strickcrs of importance," it representing an export value or unless pending wage and agreement more than $2,000,000 a year, with an controversies are settled, is being established market extending b3ck heard in Washington. Thc most fre- fluently mentioned trades in which more than half a century. Ginseng is such a product. Amer- men will strike are coastwise shipping, ican medical authorities have never building operations and printing. Labor leaders say many existing recognized it as having curative value, but for more than a hundred years wage agreements and working condiits root has been highly esteemed in tion contracts expire May 1 and that China, and the 1919 shipments of comparatively little headway so far !i8:,000 pounds sold at from ?.( to has been made in negotiations for new contracts. The principal bone of con$:j;t a pound. American ginseng was taken to tention is thc matter of reduced wages China by early traders, and formed but thc printers also are insisting upweek. the principal part of the cargo taken on a "A 44. hour week is thc ultimatum by the first American ship that visited China. This ship, thc Empi eis of of the printing trade and there will China, sailed from New York for the be no packing down," is the assertion Celestial Empire on February -, 1784. of David T Davis, secretary-treasurDecrease in the available quantity of of the Bookbinders' Union. "There wild gin.scng has led many American will be a walkout affecting every big fanners and gardners to undertake the printing house in the country unless week is domestic culture of ginseng, and thc an agreement on a United States. Department of Agri- reached by May 1." he added. "Also culture has issued a new bulletin. we will not accept a reduction in week is Farmers' Bulletin No. 1184, outlining wages, even if the thc best methods of culture The de- put into effect." he said. Speaking of May Day as a day for partment previously issued Farmers' Bulletin No. 7::i on diseases of thc labor demonstrations. Frank Morrison, secretary of the American Fedginseng plant. Ginseng culture is long and precari- eration of Labor, today declared that ous process, requiring six years from this is a myth which Atty Gen. Palseed to marketable root, with the most mer did his utmost to keep alive. "It particultr care during the entire pro- has never been observed by labor as cess The market also is limited to a day 'for strikes or any'othcr kind such an extent that it is estimated 700 of demonstration," he said. "It just acres would furnish a continu o us su p - happens that many contracts expire on that day." ur I Chinese Esteem the Root For MANY WAGE AGREEMENTS EXPIRE MAY Curative Value ; Has a Large Export Value. 1 , I I 44-ho- :.'- er I 44-ho- d Christinnia, Norway, April 0. New York City is experiencing 1'ctcrson, a chief engineer in the some dry times. Not since the late Government telegraph service, has in- Theodore Roosevelt was Police Comvented a wire and cable system by missioner of New York in 1800, has which it is possible to transfer a pic- ture or a message in original hand- - j CI1CC(, such a d Snday as that onc writing over a practically unlimited 0f April i0. :..:.. t i.. m... uisiancc. inc uevicc was mimiciy icsi- ti, ed here recently between two COO mile York PoIicc Departmcnt jn carrying' points, and was reported to be sue- - out eycry dctai, of cnforcing thc ncw ccssful State dry laws, so frightened thc ' Contrary to thc present telegraph , saIoon k , f and rcsturant owners' system. Mr. Peterson uses an, alter - , that f, was ncar to bc imposgibc nating electric current a lowing a fo. Ncw Yorker to cet a .drink anv strictly synchronous work of tne , i :., k.hI,:,,.,, A,i A.iauiictttaii, fiv.r. iwiu iai sending and thc receiving apparatus, heretofore thc iiuiai j illof thc burwettest higher speed and an enormous sav roughs. a ing of operating costs. I he system, Notjonly was the metropolis dry' ing early. It is very probable that a it is claimed, also makes it possible large amount of corn in this county " " .. .IUy..,w nf,u,,K . l,r "'jevcry bunday."'" " to keep l" dry UJ iiaiipiini. .I..M uuuutb n.v. iu it And its was put in thc cribs before being words compared with any eia, dctai of .,50 detcctivc3 ,akcs a thoroughly dried out. This kind of grapmc system now uscu, aim u ui- - a;,i.i ,.v v.rv ,ln:formPfl nntlecman corn will not make good seed corn automatically from the moment in that city. atcs as later freezes to a large extent drawing is the telegram, picture or As a result of thc strict enforcing weakened thc vitality of Hie germinareceived by the operator until it is of the dry laws, there were thousands tion of . Oldest Business Con-o- f his Every farmer who did not gather received at thc place of delivery. No, saloon and rcsturant keepers, who , seed corn iu tl)c field last fall and T ngw wires or cables arc necessary. cerns in menca UUys ina dry it out and is depending on corn have hereto sold more or less manuscript to be transferred is on Sunday since t,e passing openly The o the selected from his crib for seed should iana Reformatory and Will placed on a metallic cylinder some- Vnltoafl nrt. nrn rlnsmcr thpir Hnnrc by all means lest r. sample of it bewhat resembling an original wax tight on Sundays. Soap. Make fore planting. A few grains should phonograph cylinder covered with a Old time saloon satd be taken from each of a number of photographic film and exposed to & had never seen Ncwkeepers so drythey beYork Colgate & Comnanv. manufacturers ' cars that arc a fair sample of those strong arc light. The manuscript is fore in their lives. The saloon keepcopied on the cylinder film, developed ers declared if the PoIicc Department of soap and toilet articles, and one intended for seed and sprout it. Thc results of and chromagaphically etched into the continued its enforcement of thc new of the oldest business concerns in germination your test will show the power of the corn. If it metal. The cylinder is then placed on law for only a short time longer that America, has purchased thc Indiana low ll the sending apparatus to which is the corner saloon will definitely go Reformatory at Jcffersonville, and shows a steps germination power" should be taken to se- convert it into a soao factory, mediate transmitted an electric current going QUt of bus;ness This new plant at Jeffcrsonville, it cure seed elsewhere, which can be lo ine receiving appaiaius. vvucu int is said, will not supersede the Com done at small cost this year. cylinder rotates a needle moves on it, pany s plant at Jersey City. touching every point of the cylinder. FINE ART OF COOKING The Jcffersonville site was chosen Ohio may be the mother of PresiWhenever it touches the copied letters RICE SO THAT IT'S FLAKY because of its shipping facilities. It dents, but Iowa seems to be the daddy of the manuscript it causes a short is probable that the Ohio river will so to speak of Secretaries of Agriculcircuit, which is transmitted to the Rice can be cooked so that it is receiving apparatus with its photo- flaky and so each grain remains sep- carry much of the products of the ture. graphic paper on which the copy is arate, say food specialists in the plant. soaps, perfumes, talcum The Most things can be overdone. Many reproduced. United States Department of Agri- powder toilet by Col- a man stands on his dicrnitv till hp culture. To obtain this result wash gate areand dentrifices made not to be manufactured at the rice thoroughly, boil it in a large the Jeffcrsonville plant at present. gets cold feetl Cartoons Magazine. J TOOTHBRUSH HAS REproportion of water and do not over- They will first fnanufacture Octagon Flattery is the best cure for a stiffM? MOVABLE BRISTLES cook. soap, Octagon cleanser and Octagon neck. It will turn almost any head. " j ... ...... t a... : tv. ' Cartoons Magazine. A toothbrush pad made of vegetable quarts of watcr and j teaspoon o soap powder. Business Old As Nation. matter with a texture firm enough to salt. Wash thc rice through several It is interesting to note that the Cochrane County, Texas, is the allow for a maximum of friction with waters until all the loose starch is reout scratching, and soft enough to moved, and drain it. Have the boil- Colgate Company is nearly as old as smallest in population, with 67 in the American nation. Robert Colgate habitants. absorb water readily without giving ing water ready in a deep saucepan, off lint, is described and illustrated in add the salt, slowly drop in the rice, it is said, was an Englishman espoused the American RevoThe President of the French repub-2- j Popular Mechanics Magazine for and allow it to boil rapidly for about May. The pad may be removed from 15 or 20 minutes, or until a grain lutionary cause, and warned secretly uc nas an oinciai airplane. its holder and thrown away after the when pressed between the thumb and by Pitt, he fled to this country with his infant son, William. teeth are cleaned, and a new one may finger is entirely soft. The later in 180G, on Dutch street, be inserted. It contains antiseptic In. order to prevent the rice from paste, and is torn from a strip of pads sticking to thepan, lift it if necessary now in the heart of New York's Dr. O. E. HART sanitarily wrapped. After placing in from time to time with a fork, but do downtown district, established the tne noicicr, tne pau is aippea in waier not stir it, for stirring is likely to business of soap making. The busiwhich serves the double purpose of break the grains. When sufficiently ness has" decended from father to son swelling it in the cavity of thc holder cooked, turn the rice into a colander and the present heads of the business and wetting the paste. The impro- or a sieve, and after thc water has are direct descendants of the third vised brush is then applied to thc drained off, cover with a cloth and and fourth generation of its founder. teeth, after which the pad is dis- set over a pan of hot water on. the The business was moved to Jersey City when the old location became no carded and the holder cleaned. back of the stove or in the oven: or tenable and it now occupies The pads are manufactured and vwiii tlln ri'pn tntn a oiittiiUH Wall, tuy" longer city lirtl mv, i ?lii1tmr inn Will Be in seven blocks in whole or in part. wrapped by machinery, and are in er with a 4.. uiiu ,ace h in a w Ud and absolutely sanitary condition when ovcn for a short time Treated ;n SEED CORN .SHOULD BE HARDINSBURG, KY., they reach the user Little cups left in this ins swe the and are TESTED IN ORDER TO them because of their peculiar con- seoarate INSURE A GOOD CROP. struction create a vacuum and assist on the in cleaning. WHAT IS THRIFT? On account of the fact that manv fields of corn were planted late last j FOURTH MONDAY IN APR. SPARKING A GIRL year and also on account of condi-- 1 Thrift is the opposite of waste! IN VERMONT. It consists of wise spending fully tions that kept the crop from matur- -' Daniel L. Cady, in Ilurlington Daily News as much as it does of saving. When von nrartirp thrift vmi An not throw your money away careless- To spark a girl and do it right ly or foolishly. The result is that you Disposes both of day and night; Ily night you're 'round somewhere with her, have Some of your dollars left for fu By day you're wondering where you were; ture use just as a natural conse ,,-.- ,.. I .i:-,,i.- wf MR HH Bl - ,., , j .,..,:. COLGATE TO HAVE i PLANT IN JEFF. q im-wi- i . ULTRA-SANITAR- Y 1 -- who-openl- j VETERINARY SURGEON i . J m I 44-ho- ur didn't s'pose a year ago eei get to going so; You're kinder stuck 'twixt tieaten and earth And don't know quite what wool is worth; You have to tap your head to sec If jou're alive, or where you he. You You quence. I GOOD FARM FOR SALE 520 Acres With Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS. Propletors 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route NEWSPAPER TO BE PUBLISHED IN THE AIR. London. April SI. Initial trials will be soon be made in the publication of a daily newspaper, from airplanes m flight a ncw phase of journalism Airplanes will leave Paris and London daily. Machines from Paris will print editions of the Aerial Mail in French, and those from England will print their copies in English. Batches of the papers will be dropped by parachute in Houlogn, Rouen, Amiens, and other cities where there arc subscribers, says the Daily Mail. The machines will be equipped with wireless in addition to complete printing plants, and will issue news of politics, finance, sport, and that of a Your team has jest as much to do About the game you find as you; A girl of spirit likes to "climb" Behind a stepper every time; You can't do much with Susie Pike With jest an old express or bike; You even have to prove to Sue The varnish on your wheels is new. And bright buff reins sewed onto black You soon find out is what you lack. You hear so much on genteel dress The practice of thrift consists of knowing what you are spending and of what you are getting in return for thc money you spend. It also includes a record of what you have spent and what you are planning on spending. Thus you have a plan or a system which guards you from reckless spending and foolish waste. Thrift once practiced soon becomes a habit as easy to follow as are the habits of wastefulness and shiftless- ncss. I Stock, Feed and Tools I 6 1-- 2 MILES OF CLOVERPORT As a habit it brings peace of mind and a sense of security. Walton Spencer. slightly rolling, about 90 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 50 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 3 good houses and 1 smaller house, 1 good stable 56x40, one good tobacco barn 32x40, 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. of corn, 4 tons of hay, 100 doz. bundles of oats, 4 good work mules, 4 good work horses, 8 milk cows, 7 yearling cattle, 5 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, 3 road wagons, 1 large section harrow, 1 small harrow, and other small tools such as hoes, axes, cross-csaws and carpenter tools. 450 bu. ut 150 acres of good creek bottom land ready for cultivation, about 80 acres of new land just opened up which is Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky Dealers in You're all made over, more or less; ou find you can't go on no more With them shirts you wore; You're told your shirt should fit your neck, And collar fit your shirt, By Heck I Whoever s'posed a girl would own To figuring 'round your collar bone! Your gloves, they feel the general jog And change their skin from buck to dog. loose-collare- OFFICERS ELECTED FOR STATE P.-- T. ASSOCIATION LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO Glen Dean. Ky. Grandson of Whitehall Sultan. Grandadughters HEIFERS of Whitehall Sultan. COWS In calf to a son of Rodney. Also Dairy Cattle. DUROC HOGS OF ALL KINDS 1st Class Stock, Satisfaction Guaranteed Will take in exchange any kind of common Mock. It will pay you 'to see my herd Now is time to buy Pure Bred Stock HOWARD FARMS BULLS I. M. Howard & Son. Prop. general character. Thc smallest number of teeth dished out hv Nature falls to the lot of the great narwhal, which has only two. Some women work for their husbands, while some others ,voik them. You part your hair on 'tothcr side And wear a tie that's truly tied; Them hitch-obows you used to use Disharmonize with Susie's views. You've learnt to tell a tiger's eye And jade and lapis lazuli; A year ago you didn't think You'd ever know cerise from pink You now could run a dyeing house And talk on mauve or frightened mouse. n Don't wait foi jour happiness until others hand it to you on a silver ui.ittir. You've trained yourself till you can stand For half an hour with hat in hand; You've found that carrots go with peas. And heard of Gorgonzola cheese; You've learnt to lap an antichoke And spare your trousers when you smoke; You turn the leaves when Susie plays And help her make the mayonaise; You 'tend the church her mother 'tends And clcaim you like her father's friends. You've had to change your Job to get More time to spark, and need more yet; In figuring up the first half year You find that courtlng's fairly dear; Them 'posit slips your monthly dropped The Hyde Park bank have mostly stopped, But you've woke up your native town And drive more miles than Hossflesh Brown, And took in every blessed show, And, 'sides all that, you're Susie's beau. year. Mrs. Miller Haynes, of Owens-bor- o advocated a movie censorship for Kentucky, and urged the mothers to condemn unclean pictures by staying away. ROAD CREW MOVE FROM H'BURG TO LEWISPORT. Ten teams of large mules and ten colored drivers with one white man drove through Cloverport last Tuesday at noon enroute from Hardinsburg to Lewisport where they will be employed in building that section of the Federal highway between Lewis-poand the Daviess county line. The crew had all of their road equipment with them. They are employed by Castello Brothers and May, road contractors, and had been w'orking on the road out from Hardinsburg. rt week. Mrs. G. C. Weldon, of Louisville, was elected president. More than 10,000 members have joined the organization in the past year. "Parent-- 1 Teachers Association in every school in tne Mate" was the adopted for this Thc entire cabinet of officers of the Kentucky branch of the National Congress of Mothers and Associations was at the annual state meetincr held at the Seel- bach Hotel in Louisville, Tuesday j wcunesuay ana inursaay ot last, Parent-Teache- rs ! e i L-U-M-B-E-R 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 contract with tenants. one-thir- d. AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES FLOORING, CEILING, SHEETING, LATHS, WEATHER-BOARDINSHINGLES, FINISHING BOARDS, MOULDING, METAL AND FELT ROOFING, LIME, CEMENT, PLASTER, PAINT. Write us for prices Jake Wilson, Manager, We can make prompt shipments. Fordsville, Ky. G, Price on entire proposition is only '$10,000.00. $2,000 cash is required and the remainder may be paid in 16 annual payments. BORE FOR OILAT MIDWAY Fpr further information inquire of FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY CHINA FAMINE FUND Campbell and Dyer, of Bowling Lucile Memorial Presbyterian Green, have moved their oil rig to the Church of Cloverport. Ky. - $ 8.00 farm of Mrs. Lydia Seifres near MidLillian Glasscock. McDaniels. way in Hancock county, where they Ky. ao.oo will begin drilliny for oil in a short T. B. Henderson, Webster, Ky. 5.00 time. ... J. D. SEAT0N, Cloverport, Ky. REAL ESTATE DEALER